Day Trading For Dummies

Front Cover
John Wiley & Sons, Jan 28, 2014 - Business & Economics - 368 pages
In an ever-changing market, get the advantage of trading for yourself

Day trading is undoubtedly the most exciting way to make your own money. Before you begin, you need three things: patience, nerves of steel, and a well-thumbed copy of Day Trading For Dummies.

This plain-English guide shows you how day trading works, identifies its all-too-numerous pitfalls, and gets you started with an action plan. From classic and renegade strategies to the nitty-gritty of daily trading practices, it gives you the knowledge and confidence you'll need to keep a cool head, manage risk, and make decisions instantly as you buy and sell your positions.

  • Expanded coverage of day trading resources and sites available
  • Help choosing an online broker in the current market
  • New trading products
  • Updated information on SEC rules and regulations (and tax laws)
  • New investment options
  • Updated examples that reflect current market and economic conditions

Read Day Trading For Dummies and get the tips, guidance, and solid foundation you need to succeed in this thrilling, lucrative, and rewarding career!


What people are saying - Write a review

User Review - Flag as inappropriate

well information tho

Selected pages


Visit www dummies comcheatsheetdaytrading viewthis bookscheat sheet
Its not easy
Defining Trading Risk Reward and T iming
Regulation and the Modern Trader
Exploring Popular DayTrading Strategies
Gaining Advantage with a MoneyManagement Plan
Finding trends
Considering Different Approaches to Technical Analysis
In options markets
Looking for Easy Profits Navigating the Tricky
Necessities and Niceties for Successful Day Trading
Stress Management in the Trading
Taxes for Traders
But Did You Make
Tracking Your Trades
Day Trading for Investors

Following Market Indicators and TriedandTrue
Increasing Risk and Potential Return with Short
Applying Momentum

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2014)

Ann C. Logue, MBA, has more than a dozen years of experience working in financial services and has taught business administration at the University of Illinois. She is a finance writer who has written numerous articles on investment and has edited publications on equity trading and risk management.

Bibliographic information