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Educational Day Trading Videos

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A Scalp Trade That Takes Too Long?

September 1, 2016
The Trade Scalper's profit target and stop loss also depend on the ATR (Average True Range). In this case, a Double Wick Short signal is deemed goot for a three tick profit target and a six tick stop loss. When scalping, the goal is to make profit quickly and repeatedly unlike larger, slower systems used for day trading. This is not a winning trade. John Paul needs to manually manage the trade because it's taking too long to hit the profit target. Ten minutes is too long here.

Trade Scalper E-mini Short Using Limit Order

September 1, 2016
John Paul uses a limit order based on the Trade Scalper's short entry signal. Limit orders help prevent slippage. In comparison, expect at least a tick of slippage with market orders. Scalping is all about multiple quick trades – in and out. That's exactly what's happening here. The profit target is a couple of ticks. If this trade did not work in John Paul's favor, he would exit the trade with a time-based stop. You're taught all the rules.

Two Atlas Line Trades – Double Bar & Pullback

August 26, 2016
John Paul shares a video showing an Atlas Line short trade. Market conditions are good – the market is not overbought or oversold. There's a two point profit target. Mentorship students will recognize this Atlas Line trade coincides with the Roadmap and other methods. Near lunch time, the Atlas Line produces Pullback trade signals. The ATR was at three points – unusual compared to recent slow activity. This last trade is worth a few ticks.

Live Webinar – Slow Markets, Part 2

August 26, 2016
Another way to handle slow markets is scalp trading. With scalping, you're looking for a two to three tick profit target. Front-running is another strategy. With front-running, you're moving your target a tick or pip ahead of the goal to increase the chance of being filled. Markets love to test where they've previously been. When markets test previous values, you have a better chance of getting filled at the front-running value. MIT orders also work.

Live Webinar – Slow Markets, Part 1

August 25, 2016
Using a daily chart, you can see multiple days in a row that show little activity followed by big jumps in price. Generally speaking, there is a greater chance for choppy days when the previous day is also choppy. This has been the case lately. How can you tackle slow markets? John Paul shows how the ATO (At the Open) can provide a direction soon after the market opens. The Chase the Trade follow-up provides additional entries. ATO is taught in Mentorship.

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