What is Profits Unlimited

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Profits Unlimited

Profits Unlimited

Translated in another way it boils down to unlimited profits and that is technically impossible in the stock market. If anyone knew of such a system, they would not even dream of making it available for less than 10K per year. As the price is a fraction of the stated price, it means that while some stocks might hit the stated targets a large portion will miss.

The average investor does not have the confidence to sit through 4-5 losers in a row, pick themselves up and drop another chunk of money into the next speculative play in the hopes of striking a home run. Research also reveals that those investors looking for a home run usually ending up with no runs.

Most stocks turn out to be duds

Most stocks lose money. How can that be? As almost all investors know, large-company stocks have returned, on average, an annualized 10.1% since 1926. But a fascinating new academic paper finds that virtually all of those profits can be attributed to fewer than 4% of all stocks.

Bessembinder examined the returns of the 26,000 stocks in the Center for Research in Security Prices database, which contains all common stocks listed on major U.S. exchanges. He found that the average stock traded for just seven years and lost money (including reinvested dividends). In fact, the most common return for an individual stock over its lifetime was a loss of 100%. In other words, if you had invested in any one stock from 1926 through 2015, you would most likely have come away poorer. Only 48% of stocks delivered any gains.

Of the 26,000 stocks, a mere 1,000 have accounted for all of the profits in stocks since 1926. And just 86 stocks — one-third of 1% — were responsible for half of those gains. Kiplinger

Any con requires two participants

Off the bat, this research proves that anyone claiming to be able to consistently deliver home runs is not only deluding himself but his followers. Any con requires two individuals, the con and the willing victim. So if you fall for something that appears to good to be true, you have only yourself to blame. Investing in the stock market is a grownup’s game so if you are going to behave like a dumb brat then you deserve to get walloped. Having said marketers use mass psychology to trigger the greed fear complex in a person. The theme revolves around the concept of this being a limited time opportunity and that if you don’t act fast, you will lose out on the opportunity but also on the special offer.

Think about it for a second if it were really that great an opportunity would anyone be willing to give it away for next to nothing. Logic states that no sane person would give such valuable information for next to nothing; hence if it looks like a skunk and stinks like a skunk, it’s a skunk.

Paul Mampilly; the guru behind profits unlimited

Paul Mampilly got into some lucrative plays; he got into NFLX before it took off and did the same with GOOGL, so he does appear to have some knack in picking winners. From the reviews posted on the net, the biggest gripe investors have with  Paul Mampilly’s service is the overly aggressive sale’s pitch used to draw in investors and then they try to upsell the investor with different subscriptions.  From a psychological perspective,  the marketing strategy appears to be faulty.

In terms of an in-depth review, that is beyond the scope of this publication. First and foremost,   we are in the same business so it would be unbecoming to review another service in the same industry. We were just looking at this service from a psychological perspective as in this day and age, the average investor is suffering from hype fatigue.  For a thorough review of this service, one can visit  stockgumshoe.com; they go over this service and many others with fine tooth and comb

Why most investors lose money in the stock market

There are many reasons as to why investors lose money in the stock market, one is buying rumours, another is following the crowd and the third is using money they don’t have to speculate on stocks they know nothing about. In other words, investing via margin.

For example, if an investor borrows $999 from the bank at 5% interest and combines it with $1 of their own savings, that investor will have $1,000 available for investment purposes. If that money is invested in a stock that yields a 6% return, the investor will receive a total of $1,060. After repaying the loan (with interest), about $11 will be left over as profit. Based on the investor’s personal investment of $1, this would represent a return of more than 1,000%. Investopedia 

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