Bob Miller's FreeStockSystem™
I'm Bob Miller. You can put your charge card away. You can’t buy, lease,
or rent my money making free stock market system, but you can use it free of
"Bulls make money, bears make money, but pigs
I spent 20 years as a floor supervisor in Las Vegas
casinos where I never once witnessed the outright cheating and
manipulation that I see every day in the markets. Cheap crooks in
expensive suits like Russell Wasendorf Sr., Scott W. Rothstein and
Bernard L. Madoff were believed to be generous men. It's really easy to
be generous with other peoples life savings. The only difference between
these three and hundreds of others in this money pool, is they simply
grew tried of playing the game, and made it easy for the powers to be to
convict them. Otherwise, they'd still be at it.
So I resorted to a simple stock market system that has served me well
If time proven and free doesn't do it for you, then
nothing will. Whatever you like to call yourself, investor, saver,
stockholder or shareholder, this stock market system just might be your
cup of tea. I've been buying and selling stocks using this simple 8th
grade system now for years, and while I haven't been invited to Bill
Gates and Warren Buffet's bridge club, I have been able to take two
15-30 days cruises each year and crisscross this country in our RV on
profits made picking up the change on the floor of the NYSE.
Enough! Here is all you'll need to know to beat the
crooks who hang out on Wall Street.
Capital: $500 minimum. I stared out with $10,000.
Balance as of 1/5/2013 is $147,009.00 (Scottrade).
I'm happy with a 12% profit on my investments. If
you're not, stop reading. You're wasting your time here.
Set up two portfolios (dividends and
non-dividends) on Goggle, Yahoo or wherever.
I buy long when a stock is midway between its
yearly high and low or below the midway point. Then I add a $1.20 to
the purchase price and put it up for sale.
I sell short at the yearly high. Then I subtract a
$1.20 from the purchase price and put it up for sale (buy to cover).
Remember, if you sell short, you pay the dividends. If the stock
splits, you could be in trouble.
I have a little hedge system I use if I sell a
stock short and the herd stampedes and runs it up. If this happens,
I buy it long when it goes $2 above the price I shorted it at. Then
I wait hoping the bulls run with it all the way to Madrid. On
arrival in Madrid, I sell the long, and Mrs. Short and I cuddle up
and cheer as the matador drives the sword deep into the bull. Oh,
did I mention that with my hedge, you are hedging the dividend as
Like a hawk I watch for stocks to drop $5 or more
within a few hours because the company missed some analyst's
prediction, or someone with a huge ulterior motive like this Bill
Ackman run their mouth hoping to stampede the herd. These are
Godsend events. This Ackman, who had sold HLF short, popped off and
the stock dropped like a rock. I bought it with both hands at a
third of what it was worth. I've now sold all of it but 100 shares
which I'll most likely sell on January 7th. This one deal will send
me off on a Princess cruise come April for 28days.
Stick with quality stocks. That's a stock that has
made you money time and time again. It'll take you several months of
playing the game to find your quality stocks.
Stay away from the "pink sheet stocks" there's a
reason they're there and it's not a good one.
Should you have the desire to learn all the tricks
management uses to cook the books in order to meet expectations, and
operate your own one-man hedge fund, I suggest you obtain a copy of
What's Behind The Numbers by Del Vecchio and Jacobs.
Allow me to give you one example from this most
informative book. I've always looked at stock buybacks and extra
cash dividends as being a good thing. Not once did I check to see if
this was being done with borrowed money. To do so in a bear market,
when the stock is selling at a huge discount, could possibly make
sense; but to do so in a bull market means this company is being run
by people with the morals of those in Congress. A perfect example of
an outstanding company being run into the ground by degenerates
biting the hand that was feeding and keeping them in a manner they
did not deserve is HPQ. The facts are investors are just as greedy
as the executives and welcome upticks with open arms regardless of
how they are generated. It's only after the party is over and
they're left with a loser that speculators care. As a day trader and
one who sells these companies with a history of lying (creative
accounting) short, I consider it's the perfect justice.
Disclaimer: Bob Miller is a registered day trader (Scottrade).
He is not registered
as a stock broker or investment advisors in any jurisdiction whatsoever.
A person should never invest in any stocks unless they can afford to
lose their entire investment. Investing in "stocks" is highly
speculative. It's super risky, but Bob loves it.
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Stock Market System - FreeStockSystem™