by registering you agree to our
If you pull a rubber band too far, too fast, what happens?
It snaps back, right? The same thing happens with stocks, indexes, and currencies. If they’re pulled too far in one direction, eventually they’ll snap back and revert to back to the mean. In fact, we see it happen all the time.
Markets are a fickle beast.
Even with the U.S. and China nearing a trade deal, markets began to pull back in March 2019.
While many shifted blame to the President for the move lower, we had to consider that markets were technically stretched. We were overdue for a pullback.
When it comes to technical analysis, moving averages are essential.
For example, for more than 20 years, I’ve relied on two specifically – the 50-day and the 200-day simply moving average. Not only am I looking for crossovers for golden and death crosses, I want to see if a stock is holding its own above them.
When it comes to trading, one of the best ways to tell what’s happening is by paying attention to the flow of money in and out of a stock.
Surely, none of us want to buy a stock if money is flowing out, right?
No one ever said technical analysis was easy.
But over time, with practice, the easier it becomes.
For months, we’ve introduced you to several technical tools. However, the one we get the most questions about are Fibonacci retracements. To many, this took is considered complex and outdated. But to be very honest, it’s not complex at all once you practice with it.