IBD Home Study Course Level 4 – IPO Trading Strategies
  • IBD Home Study Course Level 4 – IPO Trading Strategies

IBD Home Study Course Level 4 – IPO Trading Strategies


  • Description


IBD Home Study Course Level 4 – IPO Trading Strategies

Get IBD Home Study Course Level 4 – IPO Trading Strategies onbookoftrader.com


Here What You’ll Get:

  • 2 DVD’s of Instruction:
  • Mike Webster hand-selected examples from the workbook and provides a detailed day-by-day analysis of dozens of IPO bases on the following topics:
  • Introduction to IPOs
  • The model IPO base
  • IPOs without a base
  • IPOs that never broke out
  • Failed IPO breakouts
  • IPO roundtrips
  • Short IPO moves
  • Long IPO moves
  • IPO portfolio management strategies
  • Workbook
  • An oversized 11″x17″ example book with over 125 annotated stock examples!

Bond -Stock Trading course: Learn about Bond -Stock Trading

Bond trading definition
Bond trading is one way of making profit from fluctuations in the value of corporate or government bonds.
Many view it as an essential part of a diversified trading portfolio, alongside stocks and cash.

A bond is a financial instrument that works by allowing individuals to loan cash to institutions such as governments or companies.
The institution will pay a defined interest rate on the investment for the duration of the bond, and then give the original sum back at the end of the loan’s term.

A stock trader or equity trader or share trader is a person or company involved in trading equity securities.
Stock traders may be an agent, hedger, arbitrageur, speculator, stockbroker.
Such equity trading in large publicly traded companies may be through a stock exchange.
Stock shares in smaller public companies may be bought and sold in over-the-counter (OTC) markets.

Stock traders can trade on their own account, called proprietary trading, or through an agent authorized to buy and sell on the owner’s behalf.
Trading through an agent is usually through a stockbroker. Agents are paid a commission for performing the trade.

Major stock exchanges have market makers who help limit price variation (volatility) by buying and selling a particular company’s shares on their own behalf and also on behalf of other clients.