Lex van Dam Trading Academy – Online Deal
Online Stock-Trading Course with Option for Workbooks (Up to 95% Off). Four Options Available.
The bell became the preferred way to signal Wall Street’s opening after the truck-mounted air horn got traders hooting and arm-pumping just to hear the horn blown again. Fine-tune your financial signals with this Groupon.
Choose from Four Options
$29 for a 5-Step-Trading Stocks online course (up to a $599 value)
$39 for the above course and a 90-page 5-Step-Trading Stocks online workbook (up to a $678 value)
$35 for an advanced 5-Step-Trading Stocks: Avoid Common Trading Mistakes online course, including advanced trading tips and a trading-screen training module (a $699 value)
$45 for the above advanced course and an accompanying online workbook (a $778 value)
Students can watch each course module up to five times each to accrue enough insights to design a strong personal portfolio.
Though this merchant sometimes offers a discounted price online, this Groupon is still the best deal available.
Lex van Dam Trading Academy
Professional hedge-fund manager Lex van Dam opened a trading academy to teach Main Street folks to turn a profit in the stock market. Both the academy and the online academy organize material into five modules based on the basic principles of successful trading: idea generation, company analysis, chart analysis, trading psychology, and risk management. Through these modules, aspiring marketeers learn to make savvy trades based on a deep understanding of the market, rather than from newspaper predictions or company horoscopes. The company-evaluation module, for instance, reveals which financial numbers matter and which are irrelevant, and trading psychology teaches students to remain levelheaded while making decisions.
Lex van Dam learned how to ride the waves of the free market during his time at Goldman Sachs and as a hedge-fund manager himself. He taught a group of novices to out-trade pros on BBC’s Million Dollar Traders, a reality show that turned ordinary people into market wizards and insufferably smug Monopoly players.