Basildon Essex Trading School

Basildon Essex Trading School

Nick Jones and a panel of 33 shareholders started this start up training for beginners.

They wanted to help others avoid their mistakes. On launch they signed up 50,000 new registered students that have already started online training courses. Expected to reach 1 million by 2021.

900 million new students per year trade the markets. Students are learning the markets every year and unfortunately it is not all smooth sailing.

Trading the Biggest and the Best Currencies in the Market
If you want a piece of the multibillion-dollar action, you’ve come to the right place. You will find the ultimate setting for effective online foreign exchange and CFD trading. We offer ultra-fast execution, zero commissions and up to 1:30 leverage on all major, minor and exotic currency pairs.

You should consider whether you understand how CFDs work and whether you can afford to take the high risk of losing your money. Be Aware: You can lose all, but not more than the balance of your Trading Account. These products may not be suitable for all clients therefore ensure you understand the risks and seek independent advice. This material does not constitute an offer of, or solicitation for, a transaction in any financial instrument. Fortrade accepts no responsibility for any use that may be made of the information and for any consequences that result. No representation or warranty is given as to the accuracy or completeness of this information, consequently any person acting on it does so entirely at their own risk.

April 12, 2019 4:01 am by Nick Johnstone
I placed my first online share deal in June 2016 after eight years of cautious self-education and preparation, and a final lengthy bout of what I would call “shall I, shan’t I” throat-clearing. Almost three years later, I’m trading full-time.

I was never an obvious candidate for this. I failed my maths O-level, studied literature at university and arrived at the 2008 financial crisis as an erratically paid freelance journalist, with a limited, grainy understanding of personal finance, who spent his days embedded in a world of luxury having lunch with Roman Polanski or chatting on the phone for hours with Keith Richards.

During the 2008 financial crisis, I started educating myself as to what was happening. To my surprise, I ended up falling in love with the stock market and its potential for the kind of financial stability that journalism had never been able to offer me.

There was one precedent for this: my grandfather was a broker and later partner at Simon & Coates. He spent his days at the London Stock Exchange, where he performed complex calculations on a notepad, bidding for clients.

To keep his mind sharp, he accompanied my grandmother on their weekend food shop and would arrive at the tills having already mentally added up the price of every single item in their trolley, taking pride in announcing the total bill before the last item had been rung up. According to family legend, he was never wrong.

Investing is strikingly similar to journalism. You look for a great story, dig into that great story and, after finding its magic essence, capitalise on it. If you can ride the ups and downs of the market, learning when to take risks and when to avoid them, it can also be a hugely rewarding activity — both intellectually and financially.

The biggest technology change in the last 20 years is the rise of the online service, which allows people to invest without using a financial adviser,” says Danny Cox, chartered financial planner at Hargreaves Lansdown, an investment platform accounting for 31 per cent of the execution-only share dealing market in the UK.

“Prior to this, most people invested after taking advice from a financial adviser or stockbroker, largely because it was rare for private investors to have access to even a modicum of information about their money, let alone other opportunities. The accessibility of information online means that all the information you need to run your finances is available for free at the click of a mouse, without the need to pay an adviser.”

While it had been one thing to spend eight years teaching myself about every aspect of the stock market, it was quite another to stare at the live pricing slot-machine frenzy of the markets on my laptop at home, with no one to turn to for expert guidance or advice. Swanest enabled me to spend three invaluable months trialling investment strategies, noting gains and losses, and learning to match developments in the news to stock pricing, all without risking any capital.

Any retail investor entering a marketplace to compete with the minds and firms of trading giants — such as Ray Dalio, Steven A Cohen and Daniel Loeb — needs a cohesive strategy or they risk becoming one of those people you read about who thought they knew how to invest and ended up losing their life savings.

Luis Benoliel, a senior portfolio manager at Royal Bank of Canada Global Asset Management, tells me: “An important characteristic of any portfolio manager is to have a clearly defined investment philosophy and to consistently stick with it.

“As I learnt early on in my career, strategy is deciding what you’re not going to do. Investors can decide to look for growth stocks, or be macro driven, or look for special situations, or run a low volatility portfolio, or identify long-term structural winners to hold on to for many years or a number of other strategies.

“However, it is not advisable to do all of the above. Retail investors can certainly identify their own strengths and define their own investment philosophy, but in my experience, it takes many years to hone this down.”

To complement my macro bet on Argentina, my Sipp serendipitously went live for trading just before the Brexit referendum in June 2016. In the days that followed, I went on a shopping spree for solid UK stocks sent into freefall by the result.

Today, a typical trading day involves me waking at 6:15am and scanning the headlines, cup of coffee in hand, of the Financial Times, CNN, The New York Times, South China Morning Post, BBC, MarketWatch, CNBC, Bloomberg and Sky News. After breakfast, I study British and European markets and then get on with concentrated news scanning, using my journalistic background to extract what I most need for the day. At that time I also like to catch up on industry podcasts such as Capital Allocators, FT News Briefing and Profit Boss.

When the NYSE opens (around lunchtime in the UK) I’m at my busiest, as 80 per cent of my current portfolio positions are listed in US dollars. To make trading decisions, I like to do some ironing. My wife and daughter tease me about this but it is meditative and the opposite energy from the stock market. Perfect for deciding on trades I want to make.

One of my other foibles is to base a lot of my global macro investing strategy on travel guides. I have a whole shelf of these guides (the Insight Guides series is my favourite) and this is what I read at bedtime every night, year round — guides to Cuba, China, India, Brazil, Argentina, Japan. I love looking at countries laterally through these guides. They tell me about what people have, need and use, on an everyday basis.

I also do a lot of on-the-ground research. For example, to research the Chinese economy, I go to London’s Chinatown once a week and study the shoes, phones, shopping bags, clothing, watches and handbag logos of Chinese tourists.

On holiday, I do the same, noting which supermarkets are well run, which restaurants have queues, which banks have smiling staff, which makes of cars monopolise the roads and, most valuable of all, I talk to taxi drivers about their view on the local economy.

Also do a lot of on-the-ground research. For example, to research the Chinese economy, I go to London’s Chinatown once a week and study the shoes, phones, shopping bags, clothing, watches and handbag logos of Chinese tourists.

On holiday, I do the same, noting which supermarkets are well run, which restaurants have queues, which banks have smiling staff, which makes of cars monopolise the roads and, most valuable of all, I talk to taxi drivers about their view on the local economy.

And to better understand the South Korean companies I invest in, I took a three-month language course to learn Korean for business. Next up, I’ll be learning Mandarin.

Cutting losses for each cost me £450 and £250 respectively. Every investor has to fall off the skateboard a few times. And I learnt the hard way that I’d never again invest in a company whose revenue is tied to a quest rather than a concrete product or service. Portfolio managers can also fail in extreme circumstances when unusual events occur in the markets. Unfortunately they can be the face of their company or anything they may be happy to promote at the time.

A warning to us all.

Today, running a fund and share account, a stocks and shares Isa (for tax efficiency) and a Sipp, I’m expanding the scale and scope of my investments (and income) and always refining Benoliel’s maxim of what I do and don’t do as an investor. I don’t trade cryptocurrency, fixed income, currency, commodities, options, futures or invest in funds. I trade stocks because I love trading stocks. And I trade companies and countries because I love a great story, as I’m sure you do too. I would warn anyone from offering others help as it would be easy for them to fail if not trained well. Investors can become very angry if not communication breaks down. Training schools like this one now in Basildon will not be any different although I wish them well. Expect bumps in the road.

Think of me, serene at my ironing board one afternoon next week, a smile crossing my face, as it dawns on me where my next win is coming from. Before opening an account, traders/investors sign to accept all risks. Important you understand the risks of trading.

CFDs are complex instruments and come with a high risk of losing money rapidly due to leverage. 80.5% of retail investor accounts lose money when trading CFDs with this provider.You should consider whether you understand how CFDs work and whether you can afford to take the high risk of losing your money.

Investors do not require license to trade. Plus500 is mainly compensated for its services through the Bid/Ask spread. Check our Fees & Charges. Our preferred broker are:
Plus500 is a trademark of Plus500 Ltd. Plus500 Ltd operates through the following subsidiaries:
Plus500UK Ltd is authorised and regulated by the Financial Conduct Authority (FRN 509909). Office Address: Plus500UK Ltd, 78 Cornhill | London EC3V 3QQ
Plus500CY Ltd is authorised and regulated by the Cyprus Securities and Exchange Commission (Licence No. 250/14).
Plus500AU Pty Ltd holds AFSL #417727 issued by ASIC, FSP No. 486026 issued by the FMA in New Zealand and Authorised Financial Services Provider #47546 issued by the FSCA in South Africa.
Plus500SEY Ltd is authorised and regulated by the Seychelles Financial Services Authority (Licence No. SD039).
Plus500SG Pte Ltd (UEN 201422211Z) holds a capital markets services license from the Monetary Authority of Singapore for dealing in capital markets products (License No. CMS100648-1).

Basildon Training Schools are the focus of Councillor David Burton-Sampson was elected Mayor of Basildon by his fellow Council members on Thursday 23rd May 2019.

David has been a Basildon Councillor since 2016 and previously held the role of Deputy Mayor during the municipal year 2017/18.

Basildon, Essex.

Under Environmental Information Regulations the public authority must reconsider its decision and reconsideration is also recommended for refusals under freedom of information.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Is Basildon Essex Trading School a scam?
Basildon Essex Trading School is a scam and a bad service provider as per the report filed on dirtyscam.com. They are not aggressive towards their customer satisfaction and complaint grievance.
Is Basildon Essex Trading School legit?
First Basildon Essex Trading School is not a legit business owner or provider. You must take necessary precautions/measures before buying or using their services.
How many reviews are submitted by Basildon Essex Trading School ’s consumers?
There is/are 1 review(s) posted about Basildon Essex Trading School and it indicates that the severity of the scam is Extremely Low.
Where is Basildon Essex Trading School located?
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Reported Loss :0 $
Severity of Scam :Extremely Low
Reported by : Anonymous
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