Whether you are a beginner or professional you will need to build an investment strategy to make money in the stock market. For 90% of investors and traders, they only buy and hold stock to sell at a later point for more money or “going long.” This is only one of the hundreds of other investment strategies or “methodologies” available to investors or traders.
Within this article, I show you the best investing strategies to earn money in the stock market. Each investing strategy needs to be thought of like a tool. Every possible situation in the market has a possible tool to maximize its return. Just by knowing about the tools/investing strategies at your disposal, you will instantly increase your potential yearly return.
The best investing strategies to earn money in the stock market are listed in the following order from beginner to advanced.
- Investing in ETF’s
- Going Long
- Growth Investing
- Value Investing
While there are many other investing strategies the above list is the most common that people use to generate money in the stock market.
Here at Chronohistoria I teach people how to generate above-average investment returns. I routinely publish articles that go over investment research, methodologies/strategies, and tips/tricks of the trade so that you are better prepared to earn.
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What Is an Investing Strategy
An investing strategy is simply just the method in which you plan to invest. You notice a trend evolving in the market and you want to profit from it. To do this you build an investing methodology/strategy. (here is an academic article demonstrating this)
For example, let’s say you notice the price of used cars increasing in your nation. You might want to profit from this trend. The next step is to design an investment strategy to capture some profit potential and turn it into money.
That’s really all there is to it. When we are dealing with the stock market there are a couple of strategies that you can employ to capture some of the possible above-average return (alpha).
Let’s jump right into it.
Investment Strategy 1: Investing in ETFs
|Money Needed To Start
|I wrote an article on the top 5 ETFs
|U.S market is 9.95% per year over past 100 years
|Which Investor This Strategy is Designed For
|This is for the buy-and-forget person. It will compound over time and lead to a sizable nest egg.
Overview Of Investing In ETFs
The first and easiest investment strategy on the list is buying and holding ETFs. This type of strategy is designed for an investor who does not want to worry about risk and slowly grow their money over time.
An ETF is an acronym that stands for Electronically Traded Fund. The best way to think about an ETF is that it is just a basket of small stock positions you directly invest in. So that $1,000 you put into an ETF just bought you a little bit of Facebook, Google, Amazon, Tesla, Johnson & Johnson, etc.
This spreads your risk out across several assets all at the same time. This is the real secret weapon of this investing strategy, the low risk. Depending on what ETF you invest into you can rest assured that your money will slowly grow over time while having little risk.
The main thing that you need to look out for when shopping for ETFs to invest into is the tracked index the ETF follows. The ETF is the investment vehicle, the index is the digital roadmap the ETF follows.
An index is created to track a select group of stocks that share some similarities. For example the most popular U.S index is the S&P 500. The S&P 500 index tracks the top 500 companies in the U.S by market cap. These are large companies such as FB, TSLA, GOOG, AMZN, AAPL, etc.
The ETF that tracks the S&P 500 is the SPY. You invest in the SPY not the S&P 500.
Difficulty In The ETF Investing Strategy
There is none.
The hardest part about investing in the ETF investing strategy is opening up a brokerage account and finding a good ETF.
Nowadays there is an ETF for everything. If you want to invest in the semiconductor sector at large you can buy the SMH, SOXX, XSD, or any other ETF that follows an index.
Overall this investment strategy is what a majority of the world’s investors use. It’s a solid, safe, and repeatable investing methodology/strategy that can turn anyone into a millionaire over time.
If you’re trying to find a “good” ETF just look at the underlying stocks that the ETF holds. The SPY holds the top 500 companies in the U.S. The ETF QQQ just buys and holds the top 100 largest non-financial companies in the U.S.
One of the coolest ETFs that I have found has been VT. VT is Vanguard’s answer to a “total world economy ETF.” I like this one because if VT ever goes down we have much larger problems than a stock portfolio.
Are there better investing strategies? Absolutely. Are they much harder and expose you to a lot more risk? Yes.
However, as inflation begins to rise at an alarming rate many investors are starting to branch out to other investment strategies to secure their yearly return.
Expected Return On ETF Investing Strategy
Of all the investing strategies on this list, the ETF investing strategy has a stable return of around 9.95% when an investor buys large U.S ETFs.
There are some ETFs out there that blow that return out of the water. One very famous example is Cathi Wood’s ARKK innovation ETF. ARKK in 2020 returned an astronomical 152%!
This was because ARKK’s index was an in-house built innovation index. ARKK would invest in companies that it thought innovated the most upon existing sectors. One of their major investments was TSLA which in 2020 returned a massive 695%.
However past returns are not indicators of future returns. In 2021 ARKK returned about half its previous year’s earnings at 86%. In 2016 the fund went negative at a yearly return of 1.62%.
However, for the average retail investor/trader you can expect a conservative 10% per year every year. This might not sound like much but slowly over time, this will create a snowball that will make you a millionaire.
Expected Amount Of Risk In Portfolio Using The ETF Investing Strategy
This is where this investing strategy shines.
When you buy one share of an ETF you are actually buying hundreds or thousands of smaller shares of individual companies. For example, if you buy one share of the SPY you are in essence buying 500 shares of the most successful companies on the U.S stock market.
In order for you to lose 100% of your investment all 500 of those companies in the SPY would have to fail. This means in order for you to lose 100% of the companies such as Google, Amazon, Facebook, Tesla, Visa, Verizon, Microsoft, and many others would all have to disappear at the same time.
For you to lose even 20% of your investment in large ETFs would indicate a stock market crash of some kind.
This is the secret weapon of the ETF investing strategy. Even without a professional hedge, beginners can rest easy at night knowing that their investment is secure and safe so long as they invest in a good ETF.
A good ETF has a track record of solid returns, a large number of positions, and is from a reputable company.
Pros And Cons Of The ETF Investing Strategy
There really are only a couple of pros and cons to the ETF investing strategy.
- Easy to start
- Predictable returns
- Low total risk
- In certain circumstances can be treated like a glorified bank account
- Lower returns outside anomalies (ARKK in 2020 for example)
- You are sacrificing a lot of potential return every year
- With inflation rising ETFs are starting to return less and less
- ETFs take a portion of your returns in the form of an “expense ratio.” (for average investors this is negligible. The SPY is .09% which means for every $10,000 you invest you will pay $9 per year in ETF fees)
Should You Use The ETF Investing Strategy
This depends on the type of investor that you are. If you work a full-time job and can’t dedicate time to perform your own research then yes. Further, if you don’t think you have the time to learn how to professionally invest/trade then the answer is also yes.
This is why a majority of people use this strategy. It is easy and safe.
Even though I perform a lot of more advanced investing strategies to maximize my return I still hold a couple of ‘safe’ portfolios built around the ETF investing strategy. I treat these portfolios as glorified savings accounts since I know that the money will typically only grow.
Investment Strategy 2: Going Long
|Money Needed To Start
|I wrote an article on one easy way to value potential long stocks
|Average returns range from 10-24% depending on the analyst
|Which Investor This Strategy is Designed For
|Investors who want to perform their own research and valuations on individual stocks.
Overview Of The Going Long Investing Strategy
“Going Long” is one of the most common investing strategies outside the ETF investing strategy.
Simply put, going long is just buying and holding hand-picked individual stocks that you believe will appreciate in value over time. When done properly you maximize your potential return far beyond what an ETF would provide.
This is because an ETF investment will be spread out across 100-1000 different stocks. If you can pick the ones that will succeed out of that ETF basket and drop the underperforming ones then you will capture 100% of the upside.
When you pick an individual stock to invest in and hold it until a future date when it will be worth more than you are going long in a stock. Up until the 1980’s this was a favorite investing strategy of hedge funds on the street.
Once you learn how to pick a good stock then your potential for profit will drastically exceed the average market return. However, this does not come without an exponentially higher increase in risk.
Returns for this investment strategy are all over the place. Many first-time long investors fail and lose money at the end of the year. Professionals can see their returns slightly above the market average. (source)
The going-long investing strategy is best for people who are confident in their ability to perform quality market and stock research. These types of people often have the excess time they can spend researching individual companies. As a result, professional analysts will often specialize in one sector or industry.
Difficulty In The Going Long Investing Strategy
The main difficulty in the going long investment strategy is determining which stocks to add to your portfolio. Unlike the ETF investing strategy where you can simply fire and forget here an investor will have to do more in-depth research.
Because of this, there is a huge jump in difficulty from the ETF to going long strategy. Many beginner investors don’t take the time to learn how to properly value a stock and end up losing a large portion of their investment. For a beginner investor it can seem daunting to have to value each and every single stock in their portfolio.
However, with the increase in difficulty comes an increase in reward and the ability to manage your own portfolio. In many ways, the going long investment strategy is when the training wheels come off for many professional investors. This is the first time that beginner investors will look at financial reports and listen to earnings calls.
If you’re stuck on where to start I wrote up an entire article on the three steps that beginner investors and traders must make to begin to find long-only stocks. (if interested in reading click here)
The main allure of doing all of this hard work is an increase in yearly ROI. It’s not uncommon for good investors with industry experience to see consistent returns on a personal portfolio in the range of 15-20%. However, achieving these results takes time and expertise. (academic article on alpha comparison between long only portfolios and Hedge Funds)
Simply put, the long-only investment strategy has a difficulty level of beginner to early advanced. This depends upon how complex the portfolio is and what percentage return the investor wants to get.
Expected Return Using The Going Long Investing Strategy
Here the average expected returns are all over the place. It can range from 0-30%.
The reason for this depends upon the skill level of the investor. If you know what you’re doing and you’re willing to read financial documents all day long you will see a much higher return than the average investor or trader. (source)
However, this return also depends upon the size of your portfolio. Hedge Funds with millions of dollars in a portfolio will find it much higher to match the return of a professional investor with a $1 million portfolio. This is because one of the main benefits of the going long investment strategy is flexibility in stocks.
Unlike other investment strategies on this list the long-only approach can be liquidated at a moment’s notice for little penalty. This is because you can sell small positions of your long portfolio while keeping others. Further, when managing a smaller portfolio (under $10 million) you won’t encounter liquidity concerns that plague the larger portfolios at hedge funds.
For first-time beginner investors wishing to adopt the going-long investment strategy, they can expect their first year to barely break the average market. If they really put in their time then the beginner investor or trader might come out with an extra 1-2% above market average.
The reason behind this is because there are simply too many skills you will need to learn and master. Further, the long-only portfolio requires constant sector/industry research and fine-tuning to maximize your yearly ROI. After a couple of years however the beginner investor or trader can expect to get returns in the range of 5-7% above market average.
All that assuming you manage your risk. Which brings up the risk section of the going long investment strategy.
Expected Amount Of Risk In Portfolio Using The Going Long Investing Strategy
Across the financial management world the term is called “Risk-Adjusted Returns.”
What this means is that the financial advisor or wealth manager has the capability to significantly lower your risk. This after all is what they get paid for.
For a first-time beginner investor or trader following the going long investment strategy there is nearly 100% risk. The reason behind this is that beginner traders and investors don’t hedge their positions or diversify enough to prevent a sudden downfall in their portfolios. (source)
Hedging is where you take out a smaller position to grow in value if your primary position would fail. The goal here is to keep your total portfolio balanced and to lower your risk. Hedging is an art form. It is going to take you some time to learn how to properly do it without losing too much money. (If interested I wrote up an entire article on the practice here)
However, once a beginner investor or trader learns how to manage risk and diversify then the total risk in their portfolio goes drastically down. Remember the hot term called “Risk-Adjusted Returns?” Once you understand how to manage risk in your portfolio then you are well on your way to being a professional in the stock market. (source)
The largest part of your risk in using the Going Long Investment Strategy is the risk to each individual position. The best way to hedge against this risk is to read the financial documents of your investment to determine what is the biggest weakness of the company. Then create a hedge to protect against this downside.
Pros And Cons Of The Going Long Investing Strategy
There are several pros and cons to the going long investment strategy.
- Easy and repeatable investment strategy
- Extremely flexible in portfolio construction
- Easier to hedge
- Risk is high for beginners
- High degree of research time and ability needed
- Return won’t start to get high until many years of practice
- Larger portfolios (greater than $10 million) might run into liquidity concerns depending on assets
Generally speaking, the going-long investment strategy is a great place for beginner investors to get their feet wet and gain experience. While it does require a higher time investment than other investing strategies and takes longer to perform the potential rewards are more than worth it.
However, this increase in potential reward comes with a higher degree of risk. For many beginner investors or traders this can be combated by performing a simple hedge on the investment.
Should You Use the Going Long Investing Strategy
This comes down to your personal preference and skills. Do you enjoy researching potential investment opportunities on the stock market? Then chances are you will enjoy this investment strategy. However, it will take time to practice and learn.
Likewise, if you hate reading or don’t want to spend hours combing through financial reports then chances are this investing strategy is not for you.
I personally use this investment strategy in some portfolios. For example, I wrote up an entire research article on Coinbase that used this investment strategy. In that position, we saw a return of 27% in about 6 months. (coin article here)
Investment Strategy 3: Growth Investing
|Money Needed To Start
|Article going over Growth vs. Value Investing: Which Is Better
|Conservative returns range from 10-25% per year
|Which Investor This Strategy is Designed For
|Investors who want to pursue maximum profit and are not afraid of a little risk
Overview Of The Growth Investing Strategy
The growth investing strategy is simply predicting a stock’s future value by factoring in growth potential. Here analysts will build models that can be easily changed to account for future predictions on variables that would impact a stock’s price.
An example of this would be a chair manufacturing company. Instead of valuing the company and then dividing by the total shares/stock like a normal investor, the growth investors do something completely different. In this case, the growth investor looks at the chair sector at large to determine where the industry is going to be in 2-10 years. Then they value the company to see if it has a good shot of capitalizing upon the emerging industry trend.
Often growth investors are looking to maximize their possible return by investing in companies that have the potential to rapidly scale up to meet a growing consumer demand. Here investors look for growth signs in the market, industry, or sector to determine the growth potential of an investment.
It’s not uncommon to see growth stocks exploding in value over a couple months. A prime example of this happening was in 2020 with the company Tesla, which saw a 700% increase in value. The main goal of growth investing is to maximize the potential return in a portfolio that only buys the stock.
However, many companies that are growth picks are risky. For even the seasoned investor or trader it’s hard to pick growth-based investments accurately. When companies experience rapid growth there are often corporate growing pains that induce a lot of risk to the company’s stock.
Because of this the growth investing strategy carries a considerable amount of risk. Beginner investors and traders who are not familiar with best risk management practices run the chance of losing a majority of their investments.
Difficulty In The Growth Investing Strategy
The growth investing strategy has a difficulty rating of beginner to advanced, lending more towards the advanced end.
Getting started using the growth investing strategy is rather simple. However, maximizing the potential return while also managing risk is a whole other story. This is because forecasting growth on a stock is incredibly difficult due to the amount of variables that can directly impact a stock’s price on the market.
Beginner investors and traders will want to stick to common growth stocks. These are stocks with high P/E ratios (price to earnings) in relation to the rest of the market. A high P/E ratio indicates that investors are willing to pay a premium to own a share of the stock. You can think of it as investors are willing to pay a higher price for a share in relation to the current earnings potential of the company. (source)
However, a high P/E ratio also indicates that the stock is overbought in relation to its current price. Beginner traders and investors who want to use the growth investing strategy will have to dive into why their individual stock pick has a high P/E ratio.
Tech stocks for example have incredibly high P/E ratios because of their growth potential. Investors are willing to pay a premium to buy a share. Since the 1990s tech stocks have started to dominate the U.S market, and thus push P/E ratios up. The average P/E across the S&P 500 right now is 30… in 1980 it was 6-8. (source)
P/E ratio is just one statistic that investors and traders using the growth investing strategy employ. Other statistics that a beginner investor and trader would have to watch out for would be EPS, volatility, Greeks, and inflation rates to only name a few.
This is why the difficulty rating of the growth investing strategy ranges from beginner to advanced. The more variables you learn to evaluate on potential growth stock picks the more accurate your forecasts will be.
Expected Return Using The Growth Investing Strategy
The expected returns on a portfolio centered around the growth investing strategy ranges from 12%-30%. In 1985 one small-cap growth investing fund returned 16% while the S&P500 returned 6%. (source, pg.12)
Those returns are conservative. Some aggressive growth portfolios can see massive upside potential if they are correct in their forecasting model. Cathi Woods ARKK innovation fund, which only uses the growth investing strategy, returned 152%. (source)
However, since the growth investing strategy is essentially betting on future value there is a lot of risk. Typically during bull markets when everything is growing, growth investing really sees massive returns. The dot com bubble for example saw 100% yearly gains in the early internet sector from 1995-2000. This was because investors were pouring into growth stocks with high P/E ratios. (source)
However when the bubble popped then growth investing was crushed. From 2000 up through 2002 the U.S market lost all of its dot com bubble gains and more. Learning how to navigate this overall market risk is the main drawback of growth investing.
Nevertheless, for many beginner traders and investors the returns are more than worth the risk. This is because growth investing can net you massive returns if you’re right.
Expected Amount Of Risk In Portfolio Using The Growth Investing Strategy
Without a hedge, most portfolios employing the growth investing strategy can see nearly a nearly 100% loss.
Again just like with the going long investment strategy growth stock investing portfolio manager needs to employ a hedge. This will prevent your portfolio from tanking due to either a failed prediction or an unaccounted outside variable impacting the position.
There are two major ways to hedge a portfolio using the growth investing strategy. First, you can inverse each individual position with a competitor. If you think Papa Johns the pizza company is going to explode in value then it might be a good idea to buy a little bit of Dominos stock just in case.
This way if your Papa Johns investment implodes then Dominoes in theory should absorb the market cap and save your total position. Unfortunately, It’s hard to find competitors and they never are a perfect hedge. I tend to use the second hedge on growth positions.
The second hedge is simply the host country currency inverse hedge. Here we are looking at what country our growth stock picks are in. If it’s the United States then the local currency is the dollar. If the U.S market falls then the price of the dollar will fall as well.
Therefore if we inverse the currency (dollar) we are inversing the respective country. In this case the inverse pairing for the dollar is gold. This is because in 1971 President Nixon announced that the U.S dollar would no longer be convertible at a fixed rate to gold. (source)
In theory if the U.S market fails then the price of gold will rise. This should protect a portion of your portfolio.
Without a hedge however investing using only the growth investing strategy is extremely risky. Every beginner investor or trader should know and understand how to hedge properly to avoid this.
Pros And Cons Of The Growth Investing Strategy
For professionals, growth investing offers more pros than cons. However for beginner investors or traders this investing strategy is a slippery slope to losing lots of money.
- Insanely high returns
- Lots of liquidity allows for larger positions
- High-risk investing strategy
- Requires lots of industry/sector knowledge to pull off successfully
- Requires advanced valuation skills to unlock full return potential
Should You Use the Growth Investing Strategy
If you’re either already a professional investor/trader or really want to push yourself then yes. However, start off slowly so that you don’t destroy your portfolio.
The growth investing strategy is a nonstop learning process. Nobody is a master of it because it’s simply too complex of an investing strategy. Nevertheless, the growth investing strategy is one of the few strategies where you can see returns in the range of 20-40% if you know exactly what you’re doing.
This level of knowledge and skills comes with job offers. Often growth investing analysts become experts in one sector such as renewable wind energy in the United States. They know everything there is to know and can invest in the major growth stocks in their sector easily.
At that level, you will be recruited to a top-tier fund.
So if you’re up for the challenge then the growth investing strategy is a great way to go.
Investment Strategy 4: Value Investing
|Money Needed To Start
|Article going over Growth vs. Value Investing: Which Is Better
|Over the past 100 years conservative returns are 14.5%
|Which Investor This Strategy is Designed For
|Investors who want to minimize total risk in their portfolio over time
Overview Of The Value Investing Strategy
Value investing is all about building financial models to figure out if there is a mispricing in the stock’s value on the market. When you find a stock worth more than what the market is currently selling it for you can buy it to expect the market to eventually correct. (source)
The backbone of the value investing strategy is the efficient market hypothesis. This theory states that the main goal of the market is to try and efficiently price stocks at their true value. That overtime misprices in the market will automatically correct as people start to figure out about the stock’s true value. (source)
The value investing strategy seeks to find stocks that the market has failed to accurately price. Once the investor or trader finds one they will open a position and close it once the market has finally priced the stock appropriately.
The returns in value investing are lower than growth investing. However, for many investors this is ok as the risk profile of the value investing strategy is significantly lower once you know what you’re doing. (source)
Many of the world’s most successful investors are value investors. These are large names such as Warren Buffet and Benjamin Graham. Because the value investing strategy has such low amounts of risk a good investor can compound their returns over time to insane heights.
The downside of value investing is the lower returns along with the time frame. Not only are you going to have to wait several months to a year to see anything but you will only see a small return while doing so. However, this small return over time will turn into a snowball that will earn you millions.
Difficulty In The Value Investing Strategy
The difficulty rating for value investing is advanced. This is because you will have to know how to build financial models and create your own price for a stock.
This takes some time and education to acquire the necessary skills. A good value investor will have to know statistics, financial modeling, risk management, and portfolio management to see the full value of their investment.
At this point value investors are not beginner investors or traders anymore. The advanced skills that value investing demands turns even the most rookie investor into a professional trader or investor over time.
The hardest thing to do as a value investor is learning how to build a discounted cash flow model (DCF). Building DCFs are what professional investment bankers do before they market their products to institutional investors. A DCF allows a possible investor to see what the market would value their asset as.
By reverse engineering the DCF process you can learn how to value stocks on the market efficiently. After creating financial models for several stocks in a sector you will be able to find the needle in the haystack and pick a good value investment.
This shows the hardest thing about the value investing strategy. Spending the copious amount of time required to build financial models to find stocks that are mispriced on the stock market. Out of 100 hours of research and model building you might only find one or two good stocks.
However, if you spend the time to learn how to perform value investing properly you will reap massive returns over the long term.
Expected Return Using The Value Investing Strategy
The returns on the value investing strategy range from as low as 4% up to the 18-20% range. The latter end of this range is reserved for professionals who have several years of experience valuing companies using financial models.
For the beginner trader or investor, you can expect to see a return that is slightly below market average for your first year. This is because the value investing strategy normally lags behind the large ETFs that also hold growth stocks.
After the first year of practice an investor can expect to start to beat the general market. However, out of a portfolio of 100-200 value investment stocks, only a handful are going to actually work out. The few that do however will more than makeup for the others. (source)
The best thing about the value investing strategy is the compounding ability present in the stock. If you find a value pick in theory you can hold it forever as it compounds. This is because you bought the position at a value. If it’s a good stock then you can continue to hold the shares in a portfolio and receive a compounding effect.
As an added bonus, most value-investing companies pay out dividends. A dividend is a paycheck that is cashed out to holders of the shares at a certain time. When using the value investing strategy, dividends can add a nice cherry on top of your portfolio.
Expected Amount Of Risk In Portfolio Using The Value Investing Strategy
This is where value investing shines.
During bull markets where everything is green growth investing has a larger ROI than value investing. During a period of a bear market, value investing results in lower risk and higher ROI than growth investing. (source)
Further, even when the market rebounds back into a bull market the value investment still continues to grow. What this means is that value investing is largely unaffected by large market movements.
The reason behind this is because of the core part of the value investing strategy. You are looking to buy companies at or near their book value or “floor.” When you build a portfolio of a couple of these value picks then you can rest easy knowing that even during a market recession your portfolio will be safe.
This lower risk profile comes with a drawback. You will see a lower yearly ROI. The value investing strategy is built around slowly building up a portfolio over time of great picks at great prices. Value investors don’t care so much about maximizing their early ROI.
A good investor or trader using the value investing strategy will eventually lower their risk to almost nothing across a portfolio. This is something amazing that many beginner investors or traders fail to realize, value investing kills risk when done properly.
Naturally, there will always be risk in a portfolio. However, value investing aims to slowly lower that risk over time while also keeping up with the market’s returns. A good value investor will even come to beat the average market return eventually, which is astounding.
Pros And Cons Of The Value Investing Strategy
Generally, value investing has more pros and cons. If you have the patience and skill set for this type of investing then you will eventually be set for life.
- Low risk
- Decent return over time
- Creates a snowball portfolio that can earn billions per year (Buffet)
- Dividend payments are a nice bonus
- Long time horizon per position (1-5 years)
- Lower returns than other investment strategies
- Extremely time and skill intensive to start
Should You Use the Value Investing Strategy
If you are younger, driven, and want to know how to build a stock portfolio with little risk then the answer is yes.
Value investing is one of the best ways to generate wealth in the stock market. I have several value investing positions, but I am not a value investor. Value stock picks are a great way to create a backbone for a portfolio.
There you have it, an article that goes over the best investing strategies. Just by understanding these investing strategies and how they work you separate yourself from the average retail trader.
The next step after you master these investing strategies is to move on to professional investing strategies. These are strategies such as global macro, high-frequency trading, arbitrage, or GIS futures.
Here at Chronohistoria I teach people how to generate above-normal investing returns. I routinely publish articles that go over investment research, methodologies/strategies, and tips/tricks so that you are better prepared to profit in today’s crazy market.
Further, you can check out some of the other articles below.
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Do you still own a stock after its delisted? How do you sell it? Don’t worry the stock is still worth money and here is how to sell.
Making 1% a day in the stock market is hard but defiantly doable. Here are 3 simple steps to helping you achieve this return.
Until we meet again, I wish you the best of luck in your investing journey.