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Trading Strategies

  • Steven Zhao Sep 21, 2022 16:51

    What is Position sizing strategies

    Depending on a trader's trading style and level of risk tolerance, different strategies for sizing positions will work best for them. But if there were one guideline that all traders had to follow, it would be to only risk a small portion of their money in each deal. The precise amount then changes depending on your trading strategy's total risk and degree of diversification.

  • Skylar Williams Sep 21, 2022 14:50

    How to Average up Stocks: The Ultimate Guide to Averaging

    To average up stocks, one must comprehend the concept of averaging up in the stock market.

  • Jimmy Khan Sep 14, 2022 17:09

    How to Start Your Own ETF

    Exchange-traded funds (ETFs) have only been operational since the 1990s, but given their spectacular growth in popularity and the enormous variety they now provide, some investors have begun to ask whether they could not just design and run their own ETF.

  • Jimmy Khan Sep 13, 2022 15:49

    13 Investments Outside the Stock Market

    Most people associate investing with purchasing stocks, bonds, mutual funds, or exchange-traded funds (ETFs). The more daring (REIT) may consider a real estate investment trust. As a strategy to invest in gold, silver, platinum, and other metals, some investors may also think about buying stocks of mining firms or purchasing a metals ETF.

  • Daniel Rogers Sep 08, 2022 17:51

    Bull Trap: Everything You Should Know

    Reversing a losing trend in a stock, index, or other investment after a convincing rally and breaching a previous support level is an example of a bull trap, a deceptive indicator. The move "traps" traders or investors who followed the purchase signal, resulting in losses on subsequent long holdings. A bull trap is synonymous with a whipsaw pattern.

  • Jimmy Khan Sep 07, 2022 17:23

    Should I Use My Student Loans to Invest in Stocks?

    In his campaign, Joe Biden promised to waive $10,000 in student loan debt for each borrower. After two years in office, this approach of unrestricted pardon seems considerably less plausible.

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