Yes, true, the measured move is a well-known pattern (also called an ABCD pattern). But there are several keys to using that pattern. 1. Where do you get in? Easy to spot after the move has well begun and you certainly don’t want to get in as its completing. 2. How do you know it’s a certified measured move? 3. What confirms the move or the entry itself? 4. What if it only goes 50% of the way and then fails? Is that good enough to take some profit (assuming you got in early enough to have any profit)? What… Read more »
I unfortunately purchased the London Close strategy which is the program that Shirley Hudson had “found”. I had a few successful trades, but found that it was not nearly as predictable or accurate as the marketing material would have you believe. One of the things that I discovered, is that they aggregate multiple trades in their spreadsheet, as though it was a single trade. For instance, Shirley might find that the criteria are met for one currency pair and place a trade which might result in a 10 pip loss. She will then enter a subsequent trade on the same… Read more »
This is an exceptionally good strategy and works across all timeframes and for all currency pairs. This trending strategy picks breakouts from a continuation so as to help traders trade the retests. Candlesticks, pivot points, support and resistance levels and round numbers can be used when employing this strategy. Off-chart indicators are not necessary.
Fundamental Forex strategies are strategies based on purely fundamental factors that stand behind the bought and sold currencies. Various fundamental indicators, such as interest rates and macroeconomic statistics, affect the behavior of the Forex market. These strategies are quite popular and will benefit long-term traders that prefer fundamental data analysis over technical factors:
The forex market is a very volatile market. When the market is volatile, traders get lessons on how to hedge, develop and acquire broad/diverse portfolios, and act on low leverage to exploit the prevailing market condition. There are two different types of volatility. They are historical and implied volatility. The former refers to the normal price action with respect to a period of time (say, a month or year). Abnormal current and future price action is referred to as implied volatility. It often exceeds the historical range when compared with the historical price action.
Peter, himself, learned how to trade in the early days of his career from some of the top traders in reputable trading houses. Peter spent an 18-month period learning anything and everything he could about trading the Forex. Over time, he developed his instincts for a simple yet powerful Forex trading system based on his Pivot program which has been continuously refined over the years. His system consists of the same techniques used by many trading houses today.