How To Find Profit Opportunities In These Sectors Before July

Every year, May tends to bring a higher level of uncertainty into the markets. Partly because the old adage, "Sell in May and go away" has people thinking they should sell, even when they're leaving money on the table.

They'll either avoid buying stocks entirely or will dump what they have to keep their profits, minimize risk, and avoid any losses – especially this year, as we slowly make our way out of a more than yearlong worldwide pandemic.

This is why most investors have one burning question on their minds right now: How long will the market remain in this state of uncertainty? (And, of course, part two of that question: What do I do to make money now?) Let's break this down. As of now, the market's uncertainty is hinged on two factors: seasonality, and what I've been referring to as a "buyers' strike."

I'm going to show you how to profitably navigate both of these today. With the steps I show you, you can bypass all the uncertainty and easily find those profitable opportunities that are out there. You just have to know where to look for them. Let's get started.

Here's What's Causing This Market Stalemate

First, seasonality. May selling came from the idea that summer trading is lighter during vacation months, so there isn't as much buying and, in turn, not as much money to be made as there was in the winter and spring, so everyone should bail.

While the saying does not necessarily apply to the markets each year (and we know there's always money to be made), it has certainly influenced the market in 2021.

So far this year, the S&P 500 is following seasonality trends to a "T." After getting off to a rough start in January, the market rallied in February, March, and April, which is what we normally see. In mid-April, things started to change.

As earnings season provided some truly impressive results, investors decided it was time to start taking some profits off the table. At the same time – and this is important – we saw buyers disappear as the FOMO, or "fear of missing out," was replaced quickly by the "fear of buying overvalued stocks at all-time highs."

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Disclaimer: Any performance results described herein are not based on actual trading of securities but are instead based on a hypothetical trading account which entered and exited the suggested ...

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