A "Silver Cross" Means A Bull Run In These Two Stocks

A bull market run, whether you're talking about a stock, a sector, or the entire market, is a powerful thing to behold – and I've been through plenty in my career.

There's cautious buying at the start, testing the waters… then a breakout… a top-feeding frenzy explodes as the financial media goes bananas… and, best of all, profits stack up fast.

person using MacBook Pro on table

Image Source: Unsplash

It's incredible; there's nothing quite like it.

But I'm here to tell you, it's even better when you're in it from the start. Nobody wants to hang back on the sidelines while stocks go ballistic, but if you wait too long, it might be too late. Or worse, you could end up losing money.

Of course, everyone wants to run the distance with the bulls. That can be easier said than done; a lot of regular investors don't have the data or systems to give them that all-important "Go!" signal.

Well I do, and today I'm going to share it with you. It's easy to spot, easy to use, and it'll help you profit from bullish runs from start to finish – that's performance a lot of investors can only dream about…

Use This… and There's No Mistaking a Bullish Move

These runs higher have a distinctive, easy-to-identify signature. It's as easy to spot as the Washington Monument once you know what you're looking for.

Those familiar with technical analysis – even at the beginner's level – have probably heard of the golden cross. Basically, a golden cross occurs when a stock's 50-day moving average crosses above its 200-day moving average.

When both trend lines start trending higher after this pattern occurs, it's a sure sign of growing long-term momentum.

My studies show that golden crosses are good for long-term investors that are looking to buy and hold for periods of six months or longer.

But there's something more effective for shorter-term traders – something that identifies a breakout trend.

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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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