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Advanced Swing Trading Strategies to Predict, Identify, and Trade Future Market Swings (Wiley Trading)
ISBN: 047146256X     Date Published: 2003-09-29     Author(s): John Crane, Marketplace Books
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Hardcover
Wiley
217 Pages
 
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Editorial Review - Book Description:
Real trading strategies for making a killing in today`s volatile markets
Advanced Swing Trading reveals the strategies used by George Soros, Warren Buffett and other high-profile traders to reap whirlwind profits in today`s volatile markets. With the demise of day trading, traders are searching for new methods of exploiting the unprecedented volatility of post-9/11 securities markets. The most successful of these methods so far has been swing trading, a powerful technical approach that allows traders to profit from shorter-term price moves, ranging from several days to a couple of months. In Advanced Swing Trading, veteran trader and leading trading coach, John Crane clearly describes his original Action/Reaction swing trading system. With the help of numerous real-world examples, Crane clearly delineates his system and shows readers how to use it to consistently to gain big returns in even the shakiest of markets.
John Crane (Loveland, CO) is the founder of Traders Network, a firm providing brokerage service and educational training products for smart investors. His monthly columns have appeared in Futures Options magazine, and articles about his trading strategies have appeared in Barron`s, Consensus, and The Wall Street Journal.

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Real trading strategies for making a killing in today`s volatile markets
Advanced Swing Trading reveals the strategies used by George Soros, Warren Buffett and other high-profile traders to reap whirlwind profits in today`s volatile markets. With the demise of day trading, traders are searching for new methods of exploiting the unprecedented volatility of post-9/11 securities markets. The most successful of these methods so far has been swing trading, a powerful technical approach that allows traders to profit from shorter-term price moves, ranging from several days to a couple of months. In Advanced Swing Trading, veteran trader and leading trading coach, John Crane clearly describes his original Action/Reaction swing trading system. With the help of numerous real-world examples, Crane clearly delineates his system and shows readers how to use it to consistently to gain big returns in even the shakiest of markets.
John Crane (Loveland, CO) is the founder of Traders Network, a firm providing brokerage service and educational training products for smart investors. His monthly columns have appeared in Futures Options magazine, and articles about his trading strategies have appeared in Barron`s, Consensus, and The Wall Street Journal.
 
Customer Review:
Total Reviews: (26)
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(3) Shared
 
48 of 50 People found the following review helpful.

A effective use of two classic strategies, April 15, 2004 ByJames Zimmerman (Mempis, TN) - See all my reviews This review is from: Advanced Swing Trading: Strategies to Predict, Identify, and Trade Future Market Swings (Wiley Trading) (Hardcover) This book takes two classic techniques -Roger Babson's action/reaction theory and Alan Andrew's median line - aka pitchfork - and combines them in a very unique and effective way. Then the author inserts his own proprietary timing method to project future support and resistance and turning points. Being a technical trader myself, I found the book to be interesting and contained a few new twists I've never seen before. I have read some reviews that think this method is too simplistic. I disagree. From trading for over the past ten years, I have always thought a simple, but effective strategy is much better than a complicated trading approach. Complicated doesn't mean better, its just complicated. If I find a trading method to be too complicated I will usually abandon the approach and look for something else. And besides, this could be a compliment to the author for taking something that can be complicated and explaining it in a way that makes it seem simple. I think where some...
 
21 of 22 People found the following review helpful.

An effective use of two classic indicators, April 15, 2004 ByJames Zimmerman (Mempis, TN) - See all my reviews This review is from: Advanced Swing Trading: Strategies to Predict, Identify, and Trade Future Market Swings (Wiley Trading) (Hardcover) This book takes two classic techniques -Roger Babson's action/reaction theory and Alan Andrew's median line - aka pitchfork - and combines them in a very unique and effective way. Then the author inserts his own proprietary timing method to project future support and resistance and turning points. Being a technical trader myself, I found the book to be interesting and contained a few new twists I've never seen before. I have read some reviews that think this method is too simplistic. I disagree. From trading for over the past ten years, I have always thought a simple, but effective strategy is much better than a complicated trading approach. Complicated doesn't mean better, its just complicated. If I find a trading method to be too complicated I will usually abandon the approach and look for something else. And besides, this could be a compliment to the author for taking something that can be complicated and explaining it in a way that makes it seem simple. I think where some...
 
14 of 14 People found the following review helpful.

As easy as 1-2-3, November 3, 2003 By A Customer This review is from: Advanced Swing Trading: Strategies to Predict, Identify, and Trade Future Market Swings (Wiley Trading) (Hardcover) This book really explains the 1-2-3 price swing better than any others I have read. There are a lot of books that tell you to buy on a pullback, and then fall down because they can't tell you what a pullback is. This book does. It's a simple matter of counting backward to be able to count forward.I've read many books on the markets and most of them are filled with general guidelines that are difficult to put into practice. This book starts with practical trading methods in Chapter One and goes on from there. The only drawback is that the author seems to be partial to a few markets. I would have liked to have seen him cover more on stocks and stock options.
 
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