There's an unusual and little-known investing play that small groups of retirees having been quietly using for years.
According to an article buried in the back pages of the Wall Street Journal, in one instance, a 78-year-old man was able to boost his monthly retirement take home pay by 33% using this same technique.
So, how did he do it, and just what is it?
Well, it involves a very short-term trade that opens and closes every week - in just six days. One of my readers calls this a "six-day profit window".
And the good news is that anyone can place this trade - not just retirees.
In practice, you initiate this trade on a Thursday evening, and then you wait - for 6 trading days.
Then, on the next Friday, you close out the trade.
Unlike regular stock trading, you know exactly the maximum amount of money you can lose before you even place the trade - so there's complete risk transparency.
You also know how much money you can potentially make each week - so there are never any surprises.
Of course, this technique isn't perfect - so there's some good news and bad news.
* The good news is that this trade only takes about 15 minutes of your time each week to actually place, and you can do it in the evenings while the market is closed.
* The bad news is that you're not going to make huge, windfall returns with this trade. So, this isn't about finding the next Apple or the next Tesla. This is all about making short-term, smaller, consistent gains.
And that's why I think most people haven't heard about this technique before: small, consistent gains just aren't as newsworthy as big "homerun" trades.
That's why this story was relegated to the back pages of the Wall Street Journal, and why it will never make the front page.
So if you're OK with a "slow & steady", easy way to invest, then this "under the radar" approach may be perfect for you.
I recorded a short tutorial for my readers that reveals exactly how this technique works, step by step.
For a limited time, I'm allowing anyone to access this tutorial for free.
However, I must caution you: The information contained in this tutorial is controversial and may go against the grain of what you previously thought was possible.
To attend the next tutorial, go here.
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