How to Use MACD and RSI in Your Trading

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The Five Key Technical Indicators You Need to Use - Always


One of the best ways to spot reversals is by spotting excessive fear.

To do so, we typically watch for agreement among Bollinger Bands (2,20), MACD, Relative Strength (RSI) and Williams’ %R in either overbought or oversold territory. However, we can also strengthen what those indicators say by adding in the Money Flow Index (MFI).

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How to Use the Chande Trend Meter (CTM) with 80% Success


Unbelievably, technical analysis is still written off as useless.

In fact, some denounce it as a laughable study of charts, patterns, and squiggly lines without any concrete or profitable results. Others argue it’s only good for short-term trading.

However, none of that is true.

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Using the RSI Indicator Correctly Can Increase Your Odds of Success


Traders are often told to buy excessive fear or greed.

Unfortunately, many aren’t aware of when to actually pull the trigger, or realize when fear or greed have gotten way out of control.

But there’s a simple way to know exactly when to buy and when to sell.

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Price Expansion and Retraction: The Rubber Band Effect


If you pull a rubber band too far, too fast, what happens?

It snaps back, right?  The same thing happens with stocks, indexes, and currencies.  If they’re pulled too far in one direction, eventually they’ll snap back and revert to back to the mean.  In fact, we see it happen all the time.

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How Using the Money Flow Index (MFI) Can Give You an Edge


When it comes to trading, one of the best ways to tell what’s happening is by paying attention to the flow of money in and out of a stock. 

Surely, none of us want to buy a stock if money is flowing out, right? 

Instead, we want to buy if we’re seeing money flow in, or short if we begin to see signs that money is about to start flowing out of a stock.

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The No. 1 to Spot Opportunity 80% of the Time


If you want to make obscene amounts of money, pay attention to fear and greed, technically.

In times of panic, we sell without thinking. We just do it because everyone else is.  In times of excessive greed, we buy without thinking. We just do it because everyone else is, and because of the fear of missing out (FOMO).

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