Cabot Chart School Stock Market Video


Cabot analyst Mike Cintolo describes stock charts and what they reveal about a stock’s performance and potential. Learn about Cabot’s proprietary market timing indicators, and how they identify the market trend. Mike also shows how to use stock charts to determine when to buy, when to hold and when to sell.
Cabot Chart School

How to Buy and Sell Growth Stocks the Cabot Way

In this episode of Cabot's stock chart school, editor Mike Cintolo discusses buying and selling stocks for maximum profits. He discusses how to find great growth stocks, how to use charts to determine when to buy and sell, and gives some historical examples.

How to Time the Stock Market

In this second of three videos in Cabot's stock chart school series, “How to Invest in Growth Stocks,” Cabot Growth Investor's chief analyst Mike Cintolo takes you through the market timing indicators Cabot uses to make sure its readers not only make big money in growth stocks when the market is supportive, but keep it when the market turns bearish.

Managing your portfolio for maximum profits

Managing Your Portfolio for Maximum Profits

In this third of three videos in Cabot's stock chart school series, “How to Invest in Growth Stocks,” Cabot Growth Investor's editor Mike Cintolo takes you through portfolio management -- a skill that most people don't really develop and which leads to them getting sub-par returns. He discusses the concept of portfolio management in general, as well as looking at some specific trades Cabot has made in the past.

How to Handle a Winning Stock

Editor Mike Cintolo discusses how to handle a winning stock, especially one that's had a huge run in a very short time. Mike uses Youku.com (YOKU) and First Solar (FSLR) to explain this system.

How to Read Stock Charts

Cabot's Vice President of Investments Michael Cintolo shows you how to read stock charts like a professional investor.

50-Day Moving Average, Volatility and Volume

In this episode, Cabot Growth Investor and Cabot Top Ten Trader Analyst Mike Cintolo discusses the 50-Day Moving Average, Volatility and Volume.

Stock Selling Strategies

Editor Mike Cintolo talks about selling strategies, getting down to the basic plumbing of selling. He goes over the advantages and disadvantages of the different types of selling strategies by looking at hypothetical stock charts.

Stock Picks

Mattel

Turnaround situations can be a great place to find relatively low risk, high paying dividend stocks—and they’re usually a great value to boot.

Corrections Corp. of America

This REIT has paid dividends since 2012 and increased the dividend in each of the past three years.

Philip Morris

This non-cyclical consumer stock offers consistency and high dividends.

Cabot Wealth Advisory

Another Dire Stock Market Prediction: Whoopee!

By Paul Goodwin on April 29, 2016

McKinsey & Company is a big consulting firm—9,000 consultants and 2,000 researchers around the world—that companies hire when they need advice. I get research reports from McKinsey every once in a while, and they’re usually beautifully designed, well written and interesting in an abstract kind of way. The report that reached my email in-box on Thursday had the intriguing title: “Why investors may need to lower their sights.” (Note how the avoidance of Capital Letters makes things a little edgier; that’s the McKinsey Difference!) It took seven people to write this little piece of analysis, so you know it must contain really valuable information. Read More >

The One Thing You Can Do that Warren Buffett Can’t

By Paul Goodwin on April 28, 2016

Everybody (including me) loves Warren Buffett. He’s rich. He’s a major philanthropist who actively exhorts other rich people to give away their money. And he looks like an ideal grandfather ought to look: gray, smiling and enjoying life. But I do think Warren Buffett has a little bit of a regret, and it’s this ...Read More >

2 Strategies to Find Leading Value Stocks

By J. Royden Ward on April 26, 2016

The two strategies that I use to find consistent winning stocks involve evaluating sales and book value. I prefer sales and book value rather than earnings, because earnings fluctuate wildly and are often engineered, using an endless system of “adjustments.” Valuations based on sales or book values are more reliable when assessing the past, present and future prospects for companies.Read More >