Gold & Silver Portfolio StructureSeptember 19, 2012, 11:23 AM
At Sunshine Profits, we believe that the single most important thing responsible for growth of your portfolio on the long-term is diversification. Even if it's not really a gold portfolio, silver portfolio or not a precious metals portfolio at all.
We can't stress enough just how important it is! Diversification enables you to achieve 3 important goals at the same time:
- It limits risk,
- It provides significant upside potential along with exposure to the great bull market in silver and gold. And...
- It takes into account all important factors that may come into play in the following years like a collapse of financial system, and lack thereof.
Before we continue, let's make it clear that we are talking about a pure precious metals portfolio. We are not talking about a stock-bonds portfolio with an addition of precious metals. We assume you agree that the place to invest for at least a year is the precious metals market. We believe, by the way, that it's most likely the place to invest for much longer than a year...
So, let’s get into the details of how Sunshine Profits suggests you structure your precious metals portfolio.
In order to achieve all 3 previously mentioned goals, we recommend you divide your portfolio into 3 main parts:
- First, Insurance – which protects you against the large financial crisis that is very likely to be seen in the next decade. You may have read somewhere that even those who hate gold and silver should still own some "just in case." It’s essential that the insurance part of your portfolio is held in , and is spread out among different geographic regions at all times, if possible - even when you think that gold and silver may decline.
- The second part of your portfolio, Investment – is intended for profiting from the long-term rise in the prices of precious metals due to their secular bull market. The investment part of your portfolio allows you to temporarily limit the exposure by or selling your holdings before highly probable and significant declines (like the one seen in year 2008). The sizes of positions established here are usually significant compared to speculative trades, as long-term investing is usually done with much greater confidence than short-term trading. This is because long-term moves are driven by fundamental factors and thorough analysis can significantly increase the probability of being correct about the trend's direction.
- And last, but not necessarily the least part of your portfolio is Trading capital – which you use for betting on short-term rallies and/or declines in gold, silver and/or mining stocks.
Let's look into the reasoning behind dividing your portfolio into Insurance, Investment, and Trading Capital.
The point of investing money is to make money and not to lose it. Sounds obvious but keeping that principle in mind will help you deal with the concept of risk. The problem with investments and virtually anything that relates to the future is the uncertainty. Just as you can’t be sure what kind of weather we will have in five years time, you can’t be sure what kind of investments will perform best in five years from now.
Of course, in the case of investments, you have all kinds of analyses, approaches,, and techniques that are supposed to tell you what’s going to happen in the future regarding the world economy and the asset prices, but all they can do is limit the uncertainty. None of these can ever wipe it out completely. Consequently there are no sure bets and any investment that you make will carry some risk. Some will be much riskier (futures or options speculation) than others (purchasing ). If you take all factors into account, there are no riskless assets. T-bills? Risk of inflation or a country’s default (many countries have defaulted in history, so it’s not impossible). Gold? Almost there – gold’s price will most likely never go to 0 (unlike all other – fiat – money, it never has.) But what about the situation in which an economic regime suppresses gold price for longer than an average investor’s life?
How do you make money and not lose it if you can’t know for sure what’s going to happen with various assets’ prices? You simply take risk into account and prepare your portfolio, so that:
- You’ll be safe in as many future scenarios as possible, and
- You’re able to eventually reap sizable profits whatever comes your way.
Of course you can’t prepare for each and every risk, but you’ll be surprised how many can be mitigated by following prudent portfolio structuring rules.
We believe that you would agree if we told you that if the 2 above goals are met, then your portfolio is well structured. In fact, one can call portfolio structuring simply the process of making sure that these goals are met.
So, let’s see if the separation of the capital into 3 parts (insurance, investment, and trading capital) helps us reach these goals under various scenarios. Generally, this is the very top layer of the portfolio and the diversification of strategies aims to deal with big changes in the investment environment. Consequently, we will focus on the big picture and differentiate between several major directions in which the current economic situation could evolve.
- The bull market in the precious metals market continues normally – bigger corrections (say, over $300 in gold) are seen from time to time. In this case, the long-term investment capital should thrive as it focuses on limiting exposure during these corrections). The insurance part should grow as well (although not as much as the investment part as it would remain invested during corrections) and trading should provide some gains as well.
- The bull market in the precious metals ends now – long-term investment capital should preserve value, as it would probably be moved out of the market once it became evident that the correction is not a minor thing, and trading capital should provide some gains. The insurance part would not be put out of the market during the decline (or at least not soon) so its value would decline, however the losses would be in a significant extent covered by gains from trading. This is not a perfect, unrealistic scenario in which you sell everything at the top; this is a down-to-earth, realistic case that prepares for this uncertainty. Please note that losing only some capital or not losing it at all (if trades go very well) in a precious metals portfolio if a bull market ends is a very good outcome. At some point you will most likely limit the insurance and long-term investment and increase the trading capital, which will allow you to make money on gold and silver even during bear markets.
- The bull market accelerates and prices of gold and silver enter parabolic mania – in this case, the insurance part of the capital that remains invested outperforms both: long-term investment and trading, but all of them gain.
- The financial system as we know it ceases to exist - the value of the insurance part of the capital goes through the roof, which makes up for any losses in the trading capital resulting from the annihilation of the trading vehicles that could have been used. The long-term investment capital will soar as well, given that it was invested at that time (which is very probable, as it is supposed to be out of the market only very temporarily).
- Precious metals enter a prolonged multi-year consolidation – insurance and long-term capital should provide no, or moderate gains (thanks to rebalancing), but the trading capital should keep making you money.
As you see, you are covered in all cases thanks to diversification between strategies. No single approach provides you with that benefit.
If you don’t put money into the insurance category – meaning if you don’t hold some, then you might end up with nothing if the financial system collapses and various derivatives become worthless.
If you don’t put any money into the long-term investment category, but remember about insurance and trading parts, your portfolio will be covered against the extreme situations (both: end of the bull market on any given day and against buying frenzy that accompanies the parabolic rally – in this case being covered means not missing out on this opportunity). However, you would not do as well if the bull market continues normally – you would be hurt by big corrections, because it is the long-term investment capital that you take out of the market when these become very likely.
The preceding portfolio construction is based on something that is already widely accepted by financial professionals. A wise man said once that there are many paths to the top of the mountain, but when you get there, you can see only one sun. There are several approaches with which we started our research, but they always ended up in the form that we described above. Let's take a look:
- The semi-active management approach – out of purely active management (in most cases this means trading), passive management (in most cases this means buy-and-hold investments) and semi-active management it is the latter that has the highest information ratio, that is the highest amount of active return per active risk. In other words, the collective experience of many financial professionals resulted in viewing the semi-active management as the one that allows the investor to reap the biggest gains through making changes to their portfolio relative to the risk that it involves.
- The core-satellite approach – this is one of the ways to implement the semi-active management. It breaks down to dividing one’s capital into the part that is dedicated to passive and active management. The amount defined as core investments is simply the long-term investment (that you don’t really trade) and the satellite is the capital that is used for trading. The core-satellite approach is well-known and appreciated by the financial pros. You will find more information , , and .
- The concept of rebalancing – unless you periodically rebalance your portfolio, its structure will move away from your original setting because some parts will outperform others. At some point you may end up with a portfolio that doesn’t fit your risk preferences at all. For example, in a classic stocks-bonds portfolio one may starts with a 50/50 structure in a bull market in stocks but after a few years it could easily turn into 80/20, while at the same time the investor may become more risk averse as he or she moves closer to retirement. Analogous situations can be observed in other markets including the precious metals.
- Rebalancing is something that is at the same time both: a passive and active investment approach. It’s passive, because you generally don’t get out of the market, but hold a long-term investment position at all times. It’s active, because after all, you do regularly buy and sell various assets. The point is that rebalancing has been verified as essential tool in each investor’s strategy. Even traders who close their trades on an automatic profit-take order can be seen as those who implement rebalancing in this way. Consequently, since we know that the strategy that works right between active and passive investments is very effective and popular, then we may expect that an approach that also incorporates and combines both of them will be effective as well.
- – the optimal amount of capital to be used for each trade is usually quite small and using more than the optimal amount decreases profits in the long run even if one is correct about the market in most cases. The rest – meaning most of one’s capital could be used for less risky, long-term investment. The implication is that diversification between trading capital and the long-term investment is a good idea.
- – in case of the long-term investments it’s ok to use a lot of one’s capital, but not all of it – some powder should be kept dry. This “powder,” or money, can be used as speculative capital. The implication is – again – that diversification between trading capital and the long-term investment is a good idea.
- The concept of diversification – simply by not putting all of your eggs into one basket will likely provide you with protection in case something bad happens to any single basket. Combining 3 approaches into one big strategy provides you with diversification at the highest layer of your portfolio. Sticking to the above analogy, you can think about diversification among strategies as using 3 sets of baskets instead of just one and putting each set in a different country, or even continent. This makes your eggs even safer.
We hope that by now we have convinced you that diversifying strategies is the way to go. Let’s now see how this can be achieved in a precious metals portfolio and how we can further diversify within strategies in order to keep the risk at acceptable levels. Of course, these levels are different for different investors, but we will get to that in just a minute.
Let’s examine different parts of the portfolio. We will start with the insurance part and its sub-parts, and then move to investments and its sub-parts and then we’ll move to the trading capital.
Insurance – this part of the precious metals portfolio can and in most cases should be further divided into physical gold and physical silver. Physical, because the whole point of having the insurance part in the first place, is to be protected against a severe financial turmoil that could possibly result in destroying the fiat currency system. If that took place, many derivative instruments would probably cease to exist, thus erasing any profits that one might have in them (say gold CFDs). The only sure bet would be tangible assets and most of all – gold and silver that are commonly known throughout history for their monetary usage.
We think that the more risk-averse you are, the more gold and less silver you should own. Generally, the factors that make one more risk-averse are: time horizon, which often translates into age (younger investors can take on more risk), liquidity requirement (if one can postpone drawing money from the portfolio, then they can take on more risk) and one’s individual preference (simply do not take on more risk than your comfort zone).
Investment – this part of the precious metals portfolio is usually further divided into metals and mining stocks.or can underperform. While switching from metals to miners and vice-versa can be a profitable trading (not investment) activity if done on a short-term basis, the true benefit that the mining stocks provide for long-term investors is diversification. By holding both: miners and metals, one can limit the variability of one’s portfolio with regard to the miners:metals ratio. In other words, miners’ out- and underperformance should average out in the long run and thanks to this, one will not miss out completely on outperformance of any sub-sector, that is precious metals or mining stocks.
Investment: Precious Metals – this part of your portfolio may not seem different at all from what you hold as insurance. The difference is that at times you can sell this part of your portfolio in order to benefit from highly probable medium-term declines. Before we decided to divide the long-term investments into insurance and investment, we used to write about selling most of one’s long-term holdings when the situation looked bearish (there were not many times that this took place, though) and the problem was that it wasn’t crystal clear how much one should sell. Now it’s clear – when a decline becomes very probable in the medium term, one should sell the investment part of the capital, but not the insurance part. The investment part of our suggested portfolio does not only include gold and silver, but also platinum. The latter can at times be greatly under- or overvalued relative to gold and silver, so including it in this part of the portfolio allows for increased diversification and also for greater profit potential thanks to moving in or out of the platinum during medium-term under- overvaluation cycles.
Investment: Mining Stocks – this part of the investment portfolio is dedicated toand . In this part of the portfolio we achieve diversification by including stocks related to both precious metals. However, the first breakdown of this section divides it into two groups: and junior mining stocks. We don’t include platinum producers, because of their significant underperformance of the underlying metal in both up- and downswings. Platinum is preferred to platinum stocks right now.
Investment: Mining Stocks: Seniors – this part of the investment portfolio is dedicated to big, well-capitalized mining companies that produce gold and/or silver. We suggest choosing 3 to 5 gold stocks (depending how much your broker charges you per order) and 2 to 4 silver stocks. Which stocks should you choose? Those that have the highest exposure to gold or silver and highest leverage – those are theand . Please keep in mind that investing in the long run doesn’t mean that you should forget about your mining stocks when you purchase them. In fact, our research has shown that you can greatly improve your portfolio profitability by (hint: rebalance gold stocks every 35 or 60 trading days and your silver stocks every 25 or 40 trading days).
If you can’t or don’t want to invest in individual mining stocks, you can also participate in this sector also in more indirect ways. The most popular are gold and silver ETFs and ETNs.
Those of you, who like a little more leverage, might want to purchase LEAPS (Long-term Equity Antici-Pation Securities) on these stocks. These are basically very long-term options (1-3 years to expiration), whose symbol does not begin with a stock symbol, but rather with letters such as W, V, and X. You should be able to purchase them in the way you purchase short-term options. We don’t recommend putting more than 20% of this part of your portfolio (that is investment: mining stocks: seniors) into these instruments.
Investment: Mining Stocks: Seniors: Gold Stocks – just as the name suggests, this is the part of the portfolio that is all about gold stocks.
Investment: Mining Stocks: Seniors: Silver Stocks – just as the name suggest, this is the part of the portfolio that is all about silver stocks.
Investment: Mining Stocks:– this part of the investment portfolio is dedicated to small, low-cap “junior” mining stocks that don’t produce gold or silver just yet, but they are either looking for them or developing their properties and preparing for production. Generally, junior stocks are more difficult to analyze than big seniors mining stocks, less liquid and more stocks need to be purchased to diversify away the company-specific risk. In fact, diversification is the most important thing to remember here. How many juniors you should own depends on the size of your portfolio and the commission your broker charges. If the fees are reasonable, we believe you should be able to find about 20 juniors. If the size of your portfolio implies limiting the number of juniors (because of high relative costs of your broker's commission), the appropriate thing to do is to limit the number of juniors in your portfolio, and to limit your overall exposure to the junior sector.
When selecting junior mining companies, apart from the fundamental factors, please focus on their relative performance regarding the whole junior sector (in most cases you can use the Canadian Toronto Stock Exchange Venture Index as a proxy for the sector). Generally, we do not advocate buying juniors that underperform the sector. How do we calculate the relative performance? Details depend on the situation and change over time, for example after a massive decline we focus on stocks whose rebound was sizeable.
Naturally, you can be fine with other junior companies (for example if you have subscribed to a newsletter with fundamental approach and you believe that stocks selected in that particular newsletter are superior to other juniors) as long as your portfolio is diversified. We strive to be realistic, and we know that many investors use more than one "support service and/or newsletter". Should that be the case, perhaps the way to go would be to purchase only those juniors that are both on our list and are recommended by our colleagues. Of course, the final call is up to you. You are most likely listening to this audiobook because you want to make money in the precious metals market and we provide you with what we believe is effective information; however, it is your decision how to use it.
Once again, the most important thing in the junior sector is diversification (this is the third time that we’ve mentioned diversification – perhaps we should even mention it four times). Sure, you can make a killing if you have one junior that is very successful but. This is not how big money is made AND preserved in the long term.
If you can’t or don’t want to invest in individual junior mining stocks, you can participate in this sector in more indirect ways. The most popular is the GDXJ ETF.
If you like a little more leverage, might want to purchase warrants on some of your juniors. As referring to LEAPS (in case of the senior mining stocks), warrants are basically options on juniors. The main differences are that warrants have defined parameters (strike price and expiration date), and you must sell them prior to their expiration date. Again, we don’t recommend putting more than 20% of this part of your portfolio into these instruments.
Investment: Mining Stocks: Seniors: Gold Juniors – just as the name suggests, this is the part of the portfolio that is all about gold juniors.
Investment: Mining Stocks: Seniors: Silver Juniors – just as the name suggests, this is the part of the portfolio that is all about silver juniors.
Trading / Cash – this is the part of your portfolio that is not used for any long-term investments. It remains a cash balance (T-bills are preferred to cash as they offer at least some interest). At the same time, this is the trading capital. This dual function is achieved thanks to sound money management. In other words, using only a small part of the non-long-term-investment capital for each trade. Since we use only a small part of the trading capital for each trade, most of it will virtually always remain in cash, so some powder will always be kept dry to smoothly meet any sudden cash requirements, like exceptional long-term buying opportunity, or an urgent need to cover some personal expenses with money in one’s investment portfolio.
This part of the portfolio can be further diversified. For instance, if you want to follow two sources of signals (tools, techniques, approaches, or analysts), you can either:
- Enter a trade only if all sources are in tune, or at least mostly in tune – which means that you will open or close trades relatively rarely (which limits the profit potential),
- Divide your trading capital into parts equal to the number of sources of signals and investment tools that you use. Let’s suppose you find 2 analysts and 3 investment tools as really valuable sources of trading signals. You can simply divide your trading capital into 5 parts, each dedicated to following signals from a different source. Since no analyst nor tool can be right about the market 100% of the time (if someone tells you otherwise, please be careful with this source of information or simply don’t follow it), at one time one tool or analyst will be correct and another one will be incorrect and vice-versa For instance,
had , but he was not able to repeat this efficiency in the following years. All in all, if selected analysts and tools are useful, your portfolio will grow over time and it will be much less volatile than if you followed just one analyst or tool. Obviously, the more sources of trades you choose, the higher the trading fees will be, so it’s up to you to decide whether the fees that you pay are high or not. The more high-quality sources of signals you implement, and thus the more sub-parts of your trading capital you have, the bigger diversification benefits you will reap such as:
- Lower risk (measured by variability) associated with trading,
- More stable growth of capital,
- Greater probability of not missing out on significant price moves.
- Greater probability of efficiency – in case a tool or analyst has a worse month or year, portfolios of investors following them could be negatively affected. In the case of analysts, the preceding (given that their is sound), can be caused by a series of bad calls or a series of good (!) calls (the latter makes analysts believe too strongly in their own abilities which could lead to taking on too much risk) and can be usually fixed by taking some time off to “recalibrate oneself”. In the case of tools, the preceding can be fixed by going through the whole mechanism of the tool and finding parts that need adjusting and then doing so. In both cases, thanks to having multiple sources of signals, investors can greatly limit the probability of their portfolios being affected by a series of bad calls. (On a side note, Sunshine Profits Indicators hasn’t had to go through the “recalibrating phase” since 2008 – they have been working very efficiently since their inception). In other words, if sources of signals are mostly independent from each other, then the odds of a bad month or year affecting your portfolio become less likely.
- Generally, online brokerages charge relatively small trading fees, so dividing your capital into at least 5 sources of trades sounds very doable for most investors. More wealthy investors can choose to follow 10 or more sources of signals. Incidentally, in this way you also diversify between subjective ( ) and objective ( ) trading signals. If you follow the hedge fund industry, this type of diversification may already seem familiar to you. This is what is done by hedge funds that invest in multiple other hedge funds (known as funds of funds). In this case you hold your assets directly (!), so there is a much smaller counterparty risk (you don’t need to worry about bankruptcy of the fund of funds’, or any of the individual funds). It’s also much cheaper because you don’t pay fees. If you trust your own trading judgment, you can also add the sixth part that will be used entirely for your own trades that are not about following any analyst or investment tool. Thanks to the latter, you can then (after at least 6 - 12 months) compare your own trades with the ones indicated by each analyst or tool and check how each of them served you.
We suggest taking the latter approach and dividing your capital between various sources of signals. Please note that this approach somewhat includes the former one, because if signals from all sources are aligned, the position that one will open will become just as big as if one had seen a reliable signal and based the size of the position on the whole trading capital (according to the former approach). Similarly, if you see 2 sell signals, 2 buy ones and 1 source of signals won’t flash any of them, then you will not take any position at all because the net effect will be just that. Again this is exactly the same as if you didn’t have any position at all based on the inconclusive situation (according to the first approach). The difference between approaches will be seen when, for instance, 2 tools or analysts flash the same signal – you would open a small speculative position, but it would not be as big as if you used all of your capital each time. Thanks to dividing your trading capital into equal parts, estimating the proper size of the trade becomes simple – the more signals you get, the bigger the position will become. This is in tune with common sense – as more signals flash, you become more certain that a given price move will materialize and thus can use more capital to trade it.
- The analysis of in the form of ,
- Direct signals from Sunshine Profits’ proprietary .
Naturally, you are free to combine these with any other signals or use other signals only – for instance one of the more known indicators or signals provided by other analysts.
As far as the size of the position is concerned, the suggested amount depends on each investor’s risk tolerance. The maximum position size that we suggest for a given trade for risk-neutral or risk-seeking traders is 30% of the capital dedicated to trading. The analogous amount for extremely risk averse traders is 0% - trading is simply not for extremely risk-averse individuals. Those with moderate risk aversion (most investors fall into this category) should be fine with using the maximum 10%-20% of the trading capital for each trade.
As far as our portfolio is concerned, this is further divided into – currently – two parts: one for trades based on Premium Updates and Market Alerts and the one for trades based on our indicators. If you have another reliable source of signals like an indicator of your choice or another analyst, you can add it as a third group and the same goes for 4th, 5th, and the following sources of signals. Assuming that there are only 2 sources of signals, the maximum capital to be used for each trade is 5%-10% (note that there will be more signals as they will come from 2 sources).
Moreover, the above amounts are meant for non-leveraged trades. In case of leveraged positions, the amount should be divided by the leverage. For instance, when using 3x leverage (for instance when using the NUGT or DUST), use only 1/3 of the above-mentioned amounts.
Thank you for your patience and congratulations for getting to this part of this lengthy piece of analysis. All of this may seem quite complicated, but as you will see in just a few moments, it really isn’t. The complicated parts are theand the reasoning backing it up. We believe it is important that you know and agree with the foundation of what we suggest as a structure for your portfolio, because thanks to , it becomes much more stable and we hope, much more profitable. The best thing is that implementation of the portfolio structure we suggest – which is what you are probably most interested in – is relatively easy.
In fact, you can put all of the above on a graph that will illustrate how much money should be put into what part given that one agrees with the above approach.
We have prepared three portfolios for you.
The first predefined portfolio is called “Eric’s portfolio”. Eric is a guy who wants to make a killing in gold and get out, but something tells him it isn't a walk in the park. Unsure what “portfolio” means, he assumes it refers to all of his holdings and at times draws money from them to finance his spending needs. His friend, Professor Jill has suggested that he should go more slowly and become more familiar with precious metals before he ends up with his pockets inside out. Eric's portfolio is for someone relatively new to investments.
This is the kind of portfolio that would suit Eric given that he has $100,000 at his disposal.
Here’s what kind of portfolio would suit Eric. A conservative one. He’s not experienced enough to afford more risky moves. There will be plenty of time to do that once he’s more experienced. At first, his portfolio should focus on the insurance and investment parts- say, by putting 45% of his portfolio in each of them. Some money dedicated to trading – 10% in this case - is also a good idea, but the main point here is that the size of the speculative position that will be taken each time is very small – like 1.4% of the total capital if all sources of signals are aligned and
0.7% if only half of them suggests a given trade. Eric would be better off putting more money into metals than into miners and preferring gold over silver – both are conservative choices.
The second predefined portfolio is called “John’s portfolio”. John can handle a lot of volatility ($50 intraday drop? no biggie) and he is focused on short-term rides. His portfolio is relatively large and only contains capital he can afford to lose. If that capital was lost, he would certainly be disappointed, but he doesn't need that money to pay his bills anyway. John’s portfolio is for someone who knows how the precious metals market works.
This is the kind of portfolio that would suit John given that he has $100,000 at his disposal.
Here’s what kind of portfolio would suit John. An aggressive one. Since John would be interested primarily in trading, his trading part of the portfolio is the biggest one – approximately 50%. Investment takes up about 30% and insurance takes about 20%. In a way, John is exactly the opposite of Eric. John as an experienced trader, can enter huge trades like 30% of the total capital if all sources of signals are aligned and 15% if only half of them suggests a given trade. Conversely to Eric, John’s portfolio leans toward mining stocks instead of metals and silver is preferred over gold.
The third predefined portfolio is called “Professor Jill’s portfolio”. Professor Jill doesn’t really care about short-term market movements, which she views as meaningless noise. Her risk tolerance is average - she accepts some risk in her investments. Her focus is on the long-term fundamental picture and being positioned for it. A small part of her portfolio is in cash, used for spending needs and for taking advantage of extraordinary market environments. Professor Jill’s portfolio is for long-term investors.
Here’s what kind of portfolio would suit Professor Jill. A moderate one. In Professor Jill’s case the investment part of the portfolio is slightly more important than the insurance part and the trading part comes last. The approximate percentages are 40% for investments, 35% for insurance and 25% for trading. Professor Jill’s maximum trading position is 8.6% of the capital in the portfolio if all sources of signals point to the same position. Her portfolio is balanced between gold and silver and the same can be said about metals and mining stocks.
The more similar your own investment profile is to each of these sample portfolios, the more similar your portfolio can be. Naturally, there are many more factors that you should take into account when creating your portfolio and even though what you find on SunshineProfits.com should help you create it, consultation with an investment advisor is still recommended.
Although reading this long report was probably not an easy thing to do without a cup (or two) of your favorite coffee, you can rest assured that it was worth it. According to most , the structure of one’s portfolio is responsible for at least 75% of the investment success in the long term. This means that even if your market timing skills are brilliant, you may still lose money on the long-term if you don’t pay enough attention to portfolio structuring.
In this report we showed you how to structure your portfolio so that it:
- Limits risk,
- Provides significant upside potential and exposure to the great bull market in silver and gold,
- And takes into account key major factors that could come into play in the following years like a collapse of financial system, lack thereof, stable continuation of the bull market and a prolonged consolidation.
Additionally, you learned more about diversification and how it can be utilized on different levels of your portfolio. You also learned the advantages of semi-active portfolio management.
Finally, we discussed in detail how to combine signals from investment tools and analysts, and provided 3 sample portfolio structures for 3 different types of investors.
We encourage you to apply the rules outlined above to your own portfolio at least partly. Please keep in mind that the more you care about your capital, the more it will be able to care for you and your goals when it is needed.
At Sunshine Profits, we'll keep helping you grow your portfolio more predictably.
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