We base our primary trading decisions on the underlying structure of market fundamentals. For example, in our currency trading, if our research shows us an increase in flow of Japanese Yen into foreign investment, we consider the implications for the Yen currency and will seek to position ourselves on the side of the market favoured by this outflow.
Or if we notice that a particular regular financial news announcement usually comes in above expectations, we may adopt a bullish stance on that country’s currency.
In turn, we analyse each major currency’s economic fundamentals.
We then isolate the most bullish currencies and pair them with the most bearish. Once we establish a fundamental bias of one currency against another, we turn to technical indications that the market is moving in the desired direction.
Finally we look for value when we buy or sell one currency against the other, seeking to buy at relatively low prices and sell relatively high.
We have found that this technique adapts itself to whatever market conditions prevail. If we are ambivalent about a currencies future strength or weakness, we treat it with caution.
When trading stocks, we consider much more than just the price chart. We often perform quite detailed analysis of a company's fundamentals, competitive analysis, mineral holdings, and of course we look at the usual ratios and statistics, dividend situation and more.
Our experts are constantly looking at ways of adding to profits, we look at long term and short term performance, check for divergences from the portfolios actual returns and its targeted returns. This is an ongoing process and allows us to be confident as even if we may not win every month, we believe we will always come out on top in the long run. Extensive trials, tests and modelling provide us with the evidence and although no one can predict the future, we can target excellent returns with a high degree of confidence.