For the past 12 months, my team and I have been working on a secret project.
It’s a brand-new way to take the very best investment recommendations that Porter Stansberry, Steve Sjuggerud, and I make in our regular advisories… and then “boost” their gains using advanced strategies in the options markets.
I call it Advanced Options trading.
Now, you might already be thinking, “Options? Too risky and expensive for me.”
But, used correctly, this strategy reduces your risk and massively increases your profit potential.
And you can enter one of these trades for as little as $100 to $200.
One of the advantages of Advanced Options‘ strategies is how quickly we can get in and out of trades and collect triple-digit returns. Just look at some of the results we saw from live testing this strategy over just the past few months…
- 95% gains in 18 days on Under Armour
- 123% gains in 13 days on Match Group
- 201% gains in 45 days on Ingersoll Rand
Advanced Options is designed specifically to achieve triple-digit gains in a short period of time by using options market techniques most investors have never heard of or tried. You could potentially increase profits, reduce risks, and even profit when a stock’s price (or the market as a whole) goes down or barely moves.
On Wednesday, December 5, at 8 p.m. Eastern time, I’m revealing the details on my newest research service Advanced Options.
Q: What’s the difference between steel cut oatmeal and the instant stuff in the cardboard tube (not the flavored bags)? What’s in it that makes it instant? – O.M.C.
A: Oatmeal is one of my favorite healthy foods. It’s packed with fiber, and you can add many types of spices or fruits to kick up the nutritional benefits. “Instant” oatmeal cooks so quickly because the oats are thinner. The way steel cut oats are processed makes them thicker, so they take longer to cook.
Many people tend to think instant oatmeal isn’t as healthy as steel-cut oats. But research shows that instant oatmeal gives you as much fiber – four grams per serving – as steel-cut oatmeal. To break it down, you get two grams of soluble fiber and two grams of insoluble fiber in each serving.
The big difference in the healthiness of each comes down to sugar. Flavored instant oatmeal packs a lot of sugar. If you want a little something sweet in your oatmeal, do what I do… Add fruit (like fresh blueberries when they’re in season) to unflavored, no-sugar-added oatmeal. You’ll get the combined nutritional benefits of oatmeal and berries.
Q: I heard about a bunch of people boycotting Amazon on Cyber Monday. What could that do to Amazon? – H.M.
A: Over the past year, we’ve seen a growing movement calling for people to boycott Amazon. It’s safe to say it’s not working…
This past Monday – “Cyber Monday” – Amazon had its biggest sales day ever with nearly $8 billion in sales. But that’s still just a small part of Amazon’s annual sales. Last year, Amazon had nearly $178 billion in sales.
And, despite calls for a boycott, for a growing number of folks, Amazon is their first stop for nearly anything they want to buy. And by many, we mean millions of people have swapped out most of their retail shopping – online and brick and mortar stores – for Amazon.
Even beyond basic Internet retailing, Amazon offers a plethora of web-based services. It can store your photos or host your website on its cloud. It can deliver items to your door in two hours. You can stream Manchester by the Sea on Amazon Video. Oh, and Amazon Studios produced that Oscar-winning movie as well.
I first recommended Amazon to Retirement Millionaire subscribers in May 2017 and shares are up 66%. And more gains are possible as the bull market engages its final run – the “Melt Up,” as Steve Sjuggerud calls it.
Unless millions of people start boycotting Amazon, I’m not worried about the company’s future.
Q: I don’t understand the difference between a regular IRA and a Roth. Could you clarify? – S.H.
A: The main difference between a traditional IRA and a Roth IRA is taxes. For a traditional IRA, your money goes in pre-tax and you pay a tax on your withdrawals. For a Roth, the money goes in after tax, and your withdrawals are tax-free.
It’s important to compare your current tax bracket with what you expect to pay in taxes when you’re retired. That will help determine if you should pay taxes now (for a Roth) or in retirement (for a traditional IRA).
Another difference is that when you turn 70-and-a-half, you’re required to start taking money out of your traditional IRA. It’s known as a required minimum distribution (RMD). A Roth IRA doesn’t have RMDs. Additionally, you can continue contributing to a Roth IRA regardless of your age.
Keep sending your questions and suggestions. We read every e-mail… [email protected].
What We’re Reading…
- Did you miss it? How to prevent a bear attack.
- Something different: “This product contains 17 ingredients. Sixteen of them are basically useless.”
Here’s to our health, wealth, and a great retirement,
Dr. David Eifrig and the Health & Wealth Bulletin Research Team
November 30, 2018