The “Trading Boxes” Technique

As you know, every year I try to project how the coming year will go.  Ever since my discovery  of a “heartbeat to the market” last summer, I’ve been waiting for the chance to apply that discovery to presenting a possible future course for the market.

While I’m still working on the math and outlook for 2019, what we can discuss this morning is the new technique of market analysis that I cooked up in order to integrate several perspectives.

So – with 20 charts this morning – we will explain how the future looks based on a combination of visual and computational techniques I call “The Trading Boxes…” 

After a rasher of headlines and beans.  Our standard fare…

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7 thoughts on “The “Trading Boxes” Technique”

  1. George, excellent “Visual” on the Golem chart with the ‘coloured’ boxes! Good job and have an extra beverage with your Lady this afternoon as I reward.

  2. George an interesting article in the times I think. Listed on drudge. About questioning john of god down in brazil. Hope the authorities are careful. Wouldnt want people just doing their job getting hurt.

  3. SO….it could go up then down huge ..or it could fart around till now Fall I guess then go down…or it could just keep going down with minor bull trap rallies…..or……..just get a coin tossing golem……LOL

  4. George,
    I am a subscriber and have my retirement in my company plan that I can play with to some degree. I currently have my dollars going into cash in the hopes of buying when the lows come in on the set systems I can buy into on the company plan. Curious if you have written about how to make the best of a company retirement plan in the past if so could you direct me to that in the peoplenomics section so I can read it?

    • Not specifically and really for a couple of reasons: First, there is so darn much var8iability between plans. And some plans, when the markets get low enough – down to the unthinkable levels – may not be able to pay expected benefits, anyway. Then there’s the problem of at what point am I playing the part of a financial advisor – which I am not, nor do I wish to be.
      What I can do – and I am working on a piece for early in January on this – is to figure out what is the “:best posture” to be in when the world really gets into the kim-chee a year from now.
      “Say our outlook for next year is right. We could have one more good run up in 2019. That would come…well, more on that on the subscriber side next week or Saturday (depending on how my fingers hold up writing, lol!)
      But, the thing is MONEY is not the only thing we need to be thinking about. It’s what will be your “useful activity” during a depression and what will you have that you don’t need to make payments on? Not trying to dodge the question, but I would be more focused on strategies like minimizing living costs and such – great idea for a series though and I’ve got it on the January “shopping list.”

  5. George, I just bought another derelict work van with potential. While going through it and organizing a new windshield, I had a talk with a self-employed installer. He told me that with the uncertainty around tariffs, ALL auto parts prices are jumping around unpredictably. I presume that’s at the wholesale level and the retailers just try to smooth things out. The takeaway is that with trade going down, tariffs uncertain, JIT and supply lines getting more and more iffy, it’s smart to get what you need while it’s still possible. Yes, prices will slide a bit along with the economy, but the availability of particular parts may become very dicey. In the case of my windshield, he would only quote for the next 48 hours. I bit the bullet(NBD) and just bought the glass.

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