How to Double Your Money in 2019’s Crazy Market

How to Double Your Money in 2019’s Crazy Market by Jeff Clark for Casey Research

Justin’s note: We’ve been featuring master trader Jeff Clark lately… because he’s the man who’s famous for making big money when the market crashes.

For example:

  • Jeff made 10x his money on the Friday afternoon before Black Monday.
  • He generated tens of millions of dollars on a single position just eight days before the dot-com crash.
  • And his readers had the chance to double their money 10 different times after the 2008 crisis.

I’m passing along today’s essay because my job is to make sure you’re covered – no matter what happens. And during times of volatility and uncertainty, it pays to listen to Jeff’s advice… and his most recent market crash prediction.

Read on for Jeff’s most profitable investing strategy of 2019…

By Jeff Clark, editor, Delta Report

Today, I’ll show you what will be the most profitable investing strategy of 2019.

You might be skeptical. You might wave it off as “reading tea leaves.”

But if you use this strategy, you’ll be able to double your money over and over while most other investors rip their hair out.

I’m talking about technical analysis.

Now, when you hear “technical analysis,” you might picture day traders drawing triangles on chart screens. The charts probably look more complex than anything you’ve seen before.

It might seem “scientific”… even a little bit intimidating.

But really, technical analysis is much more of an art than a science… That is, if you try to force it to conform to strict rules and formulas, it’s likely to be wrong almost every time.

Try thinking of it the way I do… A short-term chart of a stock (or index) is simply an emotional picture of the stock at a specific moment in time.

Stock charts tell me how traders/investors are responding emotionally at any given point in time. Human emotions are remarkably consistent. We tend to respond the same way, over and over again, to the same circumstances.

So if I can go back into a chart, find a time when the conditions were similar to what they are today, and note how the chart behaved afterwards… it can provide strong clues for what to expect in the future.

But technical analysis is emotional. It evolves over time. So, conditions that used to provide a catalyst for a big move may need to get more extreme to cause a similar movement the next time.

Think about it this way…

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