“Buy-Low, Sell High” is the core investment principle for creation of wealth from equities. True understanding of this principle with the knowledge of as to “how it can be brought into real life practice” could create significant wealth to be talked about.
"Wealth unlimited’ is the result of implementation of “Buy-Low, Sell-High” principle in real life.
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Besides a decade of experience in WEALTH MANAGEMENT, Sri Kamal Singhi himself is CERTIFIED FINANCIAL PLANNERCM, Author, Faculty, and Researcher and selects and recommends mutual fund schemes after thorough study....Read More
To invest successfully, you need not understand beta, efficient markets, modern portfolio theory, option pricing or emerging markets. You may, in fact, be better off knowing nothing of these.
Avoid relying on forecasts because most prove to be wrong and are made to entice you to trade. I have no use whatsoever for projections or forecasts. They create an illusion of apparent precision. The more meticulous they are, the more concerned you should be.
Thousands of experts study overbought indicators, oversold indicators, head-and-shoulder patterns, put-call ratios, the Fed’s policy on money supply, foreign investments, ………………………………, and they can’t predict markets with any useful consistency, any more than the gizzard squeezers could tell the Roman emperors when the Huns would attack.
Price fluctuations have only one significant meaning for the true investor. They provide him with an opportunity to buy wisely when prices fall sharply and to sell wisely when they advance a great deal. At other times he will do better if he forgets about the stock market.
Buffett detests rapid trading. To him, it is a money-wasting activity that usually leads to inferior returns for investors.
Market analyst and Investment manager Charles Ellis, in a now-famous formula published in 1975, virtually proved the dictum that the more often you trade, the worse your returns.
In 1998, finance professors Terrance Odean and Brad Barber, then of the University of California, Davis, confirmed that frequent trading leads to inferior returns.
“I put heavy weight on certainty”, Buffett said in 1994. “If you do that, the whole idea of a risk factor doesn’t make any sense to me”. You don’t [invest] where you take a significant risk. But it is not risky to buy securities at a fraction of what they’re worth.