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It's Not Going To End Well Is It?


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:)

If you believe in patterns then from that chart the FTSE is due a massive fall, probably within a year.

Problem with chart patterns is that you can choose where you want the start to be......

.....could be one good thing about drip feeding a tracker for the long-term.....you gain on the drops. ;)

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.....could be one good thing about drip feeding a tracker for the long-term.....you gain on the drops. ;)

That is what I am doing until I can get up to speed on properly researching companies, just need to post on the other thread now to see where the trackers with charges less than 0.5% are.

Edited by dances with sheeple
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That is what I am doing until I can get up to speed on properly researching companies, just need to post on the other thread now to see where the trackers with charges less than 0.5% are.

Hey, well if you are giving money away then you may as well send it to me - All donations are gladly accepted via bitcoin.

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That is what I am doing until I can get up to speed on properly researching companies, just need to post on the other thread now to see where the trackers with charges less than 0.5% are.

The Monevator blog is a good place to start reading up investing (particularly passive and tracker orientated investing).

Not sure how up to date this list is but it's a start http://monevator.com/low-cost-index-trackers/

It's a very readable blog.

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looks like a sideways channel. which means it may go either direction. once breakthrough the top is confirmed then jump on the up. if repeat of the wave occurs jump on the down leg. target is the width of the channel minus risk u r willing to take.

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looks like a sideways channel. which means it may go either direction. once breakthrough the top is confirmed then jump on the up. if repeat of the wave occurs jump on the down leg. target is the width of the channel minus risk u r willing to take.

Chartism. Less messy than reading fresh goat entrails, and just as reliable as an investment guide...

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Not sure what the problem is. I'm told the volatility of the FTSE offers the opportunity for 15-30 pips daily with 5% compounding risk.

Here is one traders performance (not mine) with £60k trading capital.

BSqUHVwCMAAjnbj.png:large.png

This can be achieved with simple support/resistance trading. Signing up for a subscription with someone like daytradeideas.co.uk will help define the S&R levels as well as will studying, data flow, heat maps, and sectors, to help define risk.

Better than buying a house isn't it?!

In these low interest rate environments, these are the skills you need...or alternatively, buy a house!

post-8947-0-39116700-1377712430_thumb.png

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The market will bounce around for a couple of years yet, then there'll be a decade or two long bonanza which will see it increase more than five fold.

I doubt it. This was posted on the Telegraph website today:

Mark Carney, Governor of the Bank of England, said lenders that passed a minimum capital threshold would be given permission to reduce their liquidity buffers in an effort to encourage banks to lend more.

Only banks with a capital base equal to 7pc of their risk-weighted assets will be eligible to take advantage of the new scheme, which the Bank of England reckons could eventually unlock £90bn of lending.

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/finance/bank-of-england/10271143/Bank-of-England-opens-way-to-90bn-of-new-bank-lending.html

Reducing capital thresholds this far is a real sign of trouble. A couple of years of a gradual increases in GDP and then the government runs out of options in my opinion.

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So you can buy your house at a high price and pay for it over a long time with low interest rates....but don't expect it to rise over the rate of inflation....no growth there then....buy it for what it can do for you, not on how much money it won't make for you. ;)

http://www.telegraph.co.uk/finance/economics/10270901/BoE-Governor-Mark-Carney-is-ready-to-pop-any-housing-bubble-and-warns-traders-bets-on-rate-rises-are-way-off.html

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  • 415 Brexit, House prices and Summer 2020

    1. 1. Including the effects Brexit, where do you think average UK house prices will be relative to now in June 2020?


      • down 5% +
      • down 2.5%
      • Even
      • up 2.5%
      • up 5%



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