Special Report on
Constant Value Investing
Constant Value Investing - Trends
Latest Trending Story:
To show an example of how constant value investing self-corrects a case of bad timing, we will start with January 2000, at the peak of the internet bubble. Here, then, are the yearly January 31 closing prices: Now, let us pretend that we bought $2000 worth of AMZN at the end of January, 2000 (ouch!). Then, we rebalanced back to $2000 at the end of each January by dividing 2000 by the current share price, to find out how many shares we need to own. We added new cash for purchases when necessary. Here is the table: At the end of January 2006, we had invested $3762.90 and had a total value (stock plus cash) of $5450.63. This is ...
The complete rules of my successful stock trading system, including variations and ideas on minimizing commissions and taxes, are described in my book, Stock Trading Riches , which is available on Amazon.com. At its most basic, constant value investing is to buy a certain dollar's worth of a stock or fund, and then rebalance back to the same value on a periodic basis. For example, let's assume that you buy $10,000 of mutual fund ABC. One year later, the fund is up 12% and your stake is worth $11,200. You would then sell $1,200 worth of the fund and would have $10,000 in the fund ... Read More
SURVEY RESULTS FOR
CONSTANT VALUE INVESTING
Davos Annual Meeting 2010 - Global Industry Outlook: Health, Consumers, Tech and ...
Preco SAS - Safety Alert System™