|DOWNLOAD| TIM PRICE – SOVEREIGN MAN PRICE VALUE INTERNATIONAL 2016
for value investment recommendations
- Timely advice on how to take advantage of the looming market pull-back…
- How to get paid 5-8% dividends each year while investing in SAFE, high quality, well-managed companies.
- Why Asia is an important place to diversify your investments to right now.
- The best kept secret in finance (and how you can use it to your advantage).
- The role of gold in your growing portfolio (and an exciting gold mining company you can invest in).
- Why the “science” of economics is a joke (and what you should study instead to become a master investor).
People in finance define risk as volatility…
But honestly, who cares about volatility?
When I look at risk, I’m much more concerned about permanent loss of capital.
Rule #1 of investing is don’t lose money.
Rule #2 of investing is don’t lose money.
The problem is human beings have a very flawed perception of risk.
For example, the sacrosanct act of investing in government bonds – loaning money to a bankrupt government at a negative interest rate – is not only exceptionally risky, but has become incredibly stupid.
Another example: Putting all of your money in a bank that’s absurdly illiquid, backed by the notoriously underfunded FDIC, which is backed by an insolvent government…
If just 3% of their depositors decide to withdraw their money, the bank will be COMPLETELY OUT OF CASH (and heading towards bankruptcy).
When put this way, it’s quite clear that even holding your money at the bank is NOT low risk.
From my perspective, buying a well-run company selling for less than its cash value is a much lower risk, and a much safer way to preserve and GROW your capital.
We’ll talk about exactly how you can do that in just a moment.
The strangest thing about risk is that people think you have to risk a lot to make a lot.Actually…
James O’Shaughnessy in his book ‘What Works on Wall Street’ conducted extensive research on common stocks in the US market.
And the most compelling strategy for delivering attractive long term returns came from value investing.
O’Shaughnessy analyzed a 3,000 stock universe over a period of 52 years.
For each year he identified the 50 most expensive and least expensive stocks by a variety of metrics. He then rebalanced that 50 stock portfolio each year, ensuring that only the most and least expensive stocks were retained.
So if you had bought the 50 ‘growth’ stocks with the highest price / earnings ratio, for example, after 52 years, a portfolio with an initial value of $10,000 would have grown to $793,558.
That sounds like a decent return. Until you compare it with a portfolio comprising the 50 stocks with the lowest price / earnings ratio.
This ‘value’ portfolio, with an initial value of $10,000, would have grown to $8,189,182, over 10x as high.
Now, if you had bought the 50 ‘growth’ stocks with the highest price / book ratio, your initial $10,000 would have compounded, over time, to $267,147.
Stick with me, because here’s where it gets REALLY GOOD:
If you had bought instead the 50 ‘value’ stocks with the lowest price / book ratio, a portfolio with a starting value of $10,000 would have grown to be worth $22,004,691– over 80x as high.
VS.Value investing strategy: $22,004,691
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Nathalia Suarez –
Exactly as described, fast shipping, great seller | Tim Price – Sovereign Man Price Value International 2016