Archive for the 'Books' category

Book Review On Rich Dad Poor Dad By Robert T.Kiyosaki

Date Friday, May 1st, 2009

The life changing book that has been a personal finance best seller for over a decade written by author Robert T.Kiyosaki. This little book has changed the lives of many people and their perspective on money, who are in misery, not knowing how to make ends meet due to lack of financial education. Read the rest of this entry »

Book Review on Beyond Candlesticks By Steve Nison

Date Tuesday, March 3rd, 2009

This is the 2nd book by Steve Nison on Japanese Candlestick Charting Techniques. This book reviews and re-introduce the basics of Japanese Candlestick Charting from his 1st book, Japanese Candlestick Charting Techniques. It certainly is a classic that deserves a spot in your book collection. However, adding this book can be rather pricey. Good news is, there are new juicy bits on “merging” candlesticks to form a new candlestick that reveals information on market sentiment during that period, the introduction of japanese charts such as “3 Line Break”, “Renko” and “Kagi”, how japanese candlestick are used in charting, an insight of how japanese traders and investors use western indicators such as moving averages to assist them in making decisions during their trades. Read the rest of this entry »

Book Review On Japanese Candlestick Charting Techniques By Steve Nison

Date Friday, February 27th, 2009

Most of us who spends the extra time to read and continue to improve our knowledge on trading and investing, are likely to have adopted a trading system. It can be through books, seminars or courses. However, given the potential risks involved even with all the tools and knowledge we are armed with for our trading battles, we still have a high chance of making a loss in our trades. This is due to the fact of human errors and mistakes, involving human Emotions in our trading, inexperience when we first started out trading, failure to do our due diligence daily…etc All of these play a part in the trade turning sour, hence the huge potential loss in capital.

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