Forty Cents to Financial Freedom 2008 by Darlene Nelson
This course contains 6 DVDs and a PDF work book (copyright 2007, released 2008)
Learn how it is possible to make consistent profits in the stock market. Select the right stocks to trade. Learn how to get into trades ahead of the market. Learn the 8 steps for reducing the population of potential opportunities. 40 Cents to Financial Freedom provides a structured and disciplined approach that shows you the secrets to more consistent profits.
In this distance learning course, you will learn:
- Funneling stocks down to a few potentially profitable opportunities.
- How to create instant profit by getting into trades ahead of the market.
- The secrets for getting into trades within the spread.
- How and why certain options strategies work.
- How to raise your probability of success.
- How and when to lock in profits.
This class is recommended for anyone that is new to trading or for seasoned traders whose trades aren’t working. The key to creating consistent and reliable earnings is to stay within the safest range of profit possible. Rather than taking unwarranted risks, it’s smarter to take quick profits. Greed can be your enemy in the stock market. With the right trading structure, you can learn how to build profits through trades that offer the highest probability of success.
The techniques demonstrated in these DVDs will provide you with the skills to become a better trader. Purchase this distance learning course to start on your path to financial freedom! This DVD series allows you to learn at your own pace in the comfort and privacy of your own home!
Technical Analysis Day trading
How to understand about technical analysis: Learn about technical analysis
In finance, technical analysis is an analysis methodology for forecasting the direction of prices through the study of past market data, primarily price and volume.
Behavioral economics and quantitative analysis use many of the same tools of technical analysis, which,
being an aspect of active management, stands in contradiction to much of modern portfolio theory.
The efficacy of both technical and fundamental analysis is disputed by the efficient-market hypothesis, which states that stock market prices are essentially unpredictable.