Guest View
User: Pass: | become a member
Archive for the ‘Chart School’ Category

RTT browsing latest…

Courtesy of Read the Ticker.

rtt-browsing-latest

Please review a collection of WWW browsing results.

Date Found: Wednesday, 11 February 2015, 01:13:59 PM
 

Comment: Ber Dohmen Tweet: #GREEK DEBT CRISIS: next several weeks will be volatile. But either way, exit the EU or extend the debt, either will be bullish.


Date Found: Wednesday, 11 February 2015, 08:56:44 PM

Comment: RTT: US Total Credit Market Debt builds at 8% pa, so if GDP growth is at 2% average (say), that is $4 dollars of debt for every $1 of GDP or 4:1 ratio of CRAZY! Yeah this can last!


Date Found: Wednesday, 11 February 2015, 11:33:58 PM

 

Comment: Fear Barometer Just Spiked To One Of Its Highest Levels In History! RTT: Greek worries good for the option brokers!


Date Found: Thursday, 12 February 2015, 12:45:13 PM
 

Comment: Correlation is not causation, but this is very interesting, anti USD of course!

Date Found: Thursday, 12 February 2015, 03:08:37 PM
 

Comment: Still working…jawboning…play the AGENDA and not the FUNDAMENTALS..


Date Found: Thursday, 12 February 2015, 03:15:26 PM
 

Comment: Greece in talks with Germany, here is how they went down: youtu.be/A8yjNbcKkNY


Date Found: Thursday, 12 February 2015, 03:22:34 PM
 

Comment: GOLD and monthly MACD 2005-2015


Date Found: Thursday, 12 February 2015, 03:22:57 PM
 

Comment: GOLD and monthly MACD 1985-2000


Date Found: Thursday, 12 February 2015, 03:45:13 PM
 

Comment: The US Fed, ECB, BOJ, BOC and BOE have printed over $25 trillion dollars since 2009. Q: How much did you get? A: ZERO!


Date Found: Thursday,…
continue reading





RTT browsing latest..

Courtesy of Read the Ticker.

rtt-browsing-latestPlease review a collection of WWW browsing results.

Date Found: Wednesday, 11 February 2015, 01:13:59 PM

Click for popup. Clear your browser cache if image is not showing.
Comment: Ber Dohmen Tweet: #GREEK DEBT CRISIS: next several weeks will be volatile. But either way, exit the EU or extend the debt, either will be bullish.

Date Found: Wednesday, 11 February 2015, 08:56:44 PM

Click for popup. Clear your browser cache if image is not showing.
Comment: RTT: US Total Credit Market Debt builds at 8% pa, so if GDP growth is at 2% average (say), that is $4 dollars of debt for every $1 of GDP or 4:1 ratio of CRAZY! Yeah this can last!

Date Found: Wednesday, 11 February 2015, 11:33:58 PM

Click for popup. Clear your browser cache if image is not showing.
Comment: Fear Barometer Just Spiked To One Of Its Highest Levels In History! RTT: Greek worries good for the option brokers!

Date Found: Thursday, 12 February 2015, 12:45:13 PM

Click for popup. Clear your browser cache if image is not showing.
Comment: Correlation is not causation, but this is very interesting, anti USD of course!

Date Found: Thursday, 12 February 2015, 03:08:37 PM

Click for popup. Clear your browser cache if image is not showing.
Comment: Still working…jawboning…play the AGENDA and not the FUNDAMENTALS..

Date Found: Thursday, 12 February 2015, 03:15:26 PM

Click for popup. Clear your browser cache if image is not showing.
Comment: Greece in talks with Germany, here is how they went down: youtu.be/A8yjNbcKkNY

Date Found: Thursday, 12 February 2015, 03:22:34 PM

Click for popup. Clear your browser cache if image is not showing.
Comment: GOLD and monthly MACD 2005-2015

Date Found: Thursday, 12 February 2015, 03:22:57 PM

Click for popup. Clear your browser cache if image is not showing.
Comment: GOLD and monthly MACD 1985-2000

Date Found: Thursday, 12 February 2015, 03:45:13 PM

Click for popup. Clear your browser cache if image is not showing.

continue reading





S&P 500 Snapshot: Another Day of Selling

Courtesy of Doug Short.

The S&P 500 dipped at the open, quickly recovered to the flat line and then rose to its 0.15% intraday high in the late morning. During the lunch hour the index began a steady selloff to its -0.61% close, which was also the intraday low. Today’s decline was accompanied by relatively little change in the Dollar Index, up 0.11%, and West Texas Crude Spot Price was up 0.04% as I type this.

The yield on the 10-year Note fell three bps to close at 1.88%.

Here is a 15-minute chart of the past five sessions.

Here is a daily chart of the SPY ETF, where trading volume remained near its 2015 low set yesterday.

A Perspective on Drawdowns

Here’s a snapshot of selloffs since the 2009 trough.

Click to View
Click for a larger image

For a longer-term perspective, here is a charts base on daily closes since the all-time high prior to the Great Recession.

Click to View
Click for a larger image





Vehicle Miles Traveled: A Structural Change in Our Behavior

Courtesy of Doug Short.

The Department of Transportation’s Federal Highway Commission has released the latest report on Traffic Volume Trends, data through January.

“Travel on all roads and streets changed by 4.9% (11.1 billion vehicle miles) for January 2015 as compared with January 2014.” The less volatile 12-month moving average is up 0.36% month-over-month and 2.12% year-over-year. If we factor in population growth, the 12-month MA of the civilian population-adjusted data (age 16-and-over) is little changed, up 0.08% month-over-month and up only 0.97% year-over-year.

Here is a chart that illustrates this data series from its inception in 1971. It illustrates the “Moving 12-Month Total on ALL Roads,” as the DOT terms it. The FRED repository is a convenient source for the data. As we can readily see, the post-recession pattern suggests a structural change in our driving habits.

Click to View
Click for a larger image

The rolling 12-month miles traveled contracted from its all-time high for 39 months during the stagflation of the late 1970s to early 1980s, a double-dip recession era. The most recent decline lasted for 85 months, the trough in November 2011, 48 months from the previous high. The latest data point finally set a new high.

The Population-Adjusted Reality

Total Miles Traveled, however, is one of those metrics that should be adjusted for population growth to provide the most meaningful analysis, especially if we want to understand the historical context. We can do a quick adjustment of the data using an appropriate population group as the deflator. I use the Bureau of Labor Statistics’ Civilian Noninstitutional Population Age 16 and Over (FRED series CNP16OV). The next chart incorporates that adjustment with the growth shown on the vertical axis as the percent change from 1971.

Click to View
Click for a larger image

Clearly, when we adjust for population growth, the Miles-Traveled metric takes on a much darker look. The nominal 39-month dip that began in May 1979 grows to 61 months, slightly more than five years. The trough was a 6% decline from the previous peak.


continue reading





February Headline Consumer Price Index: First Increase in Five Months

Courtesy of Doug Short.

The Bureau of Labor Statistics released the February CPI data this morning. Year-over-year unadjusted Headline CPI came in at -0.03% (rounded to 0.0%), up from -0.09% (rounded to -0.1%) the previous month. Year-over-year Core CPI (ex Food and Energy) came in at 1.70% (rounded to 1.7%), up from the previous month’s 1.65% (rounded to 1.6%). The non-seasonally adjusted month-over-month Headline number was up 0.43% (rounded to 0.4%), and the Core number was up 0.35% (rounded to 0.3%).

The February nonseasonally adjusted headline number is the first increase in five months.

Here is the introduction from the BLS summary, which leads with the seasonally adjusted data monthly data:

The Consumer Price Index for All Urban Consumers (CPI-U) increased 0.2 percent in February on a seasonally adjusted basis, the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics reported today. Over the last 12 months, the all items index was unchanged before seasonal adjustment.

The seasonally adjusted increase in the all items index was broad-based, with increases in shelter, energy, and food indexes all contributing. The energy index rose after a long series of declines, increasing 1.0 percent as the gasoline index turned up after falling in recent months. The food index, unchanged last month, also rose in February, though major grocery store food group indexes were mixed.

The index for all items less food and energy rose 0.2 percent in February, the same increase as in January. In addition to shelter, the indexes for used cars and trucks, apparel, new vehicles, tobacco, and airline fares were among those that increased. The medical care index was unchanged, while the personal care index declined.

The all items index was unchanged over the past 12 months, after showing a 0.1-percent decline for the 12 months ending January. Over the last 12 months the food index rose 3.0 percent and the index for all items less food and energy increased 1.7 percent. These increases were offset by an 18.8-percent decline in the energy index.   [More…]

Investing.com was looking for a 0.2 increase in Headline CPI and a 0.1% rise in Core CPI. Year-over-year forecasts were -0.1% for Headline and 1.6% for Core.

The first chart is an overlay of Headline CPI and Core CPI (the latter excludes Food and Energy) since…
continue reading





Richmond Fed Manufacturing Composite: Activity Declined in March

Courtesy of Doug Short.

As a resident of the Fifth District, this is a regional manufacturing index I pay close attention to. The Fifth District includes Virginia, Maryland, the Carolinas, the District of Columbia and most of West Virginia. The Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond is the region’s connection to the nation’s Central Bank.

The complete data series behind the latest Richmond Fed manufacturing report (available here) dates from November 1993. The chart below illustrates the 21st century behavior of the diffusion index that summarizes the individual components.

The March update shows the manufacturing composite at -8, down from 0 last month. Above zero indicates expanding activity; below zero indicates contraction. Today’s composite number was well below the Investing.com forecast of 2.

Because of the highly volatile nature of this index, I like to include a 3-month moving average, now at -0.7, to facilitate the identification of trends.

Here is a snapshot of the complete Richmond Fed Manufacturing Composite series.

Click to View
Click for a larger image

Here is the latest Richmond Fed manufacturing overview.

Manufacturing activity declined in March, according to the most recent survey by the Federal Reserve Bank of Richmond. Shipments and the volume of new orders dropped. Order backlogs fell and capacity utilization declined. Hiring in the manufacturing sector was soft and the average workweek shortened. Wage growth remained modest.

Looking ahead six months, producers anticipated more favorable business conditions. Producers expected strength in shipments and new orders, and a jump in capacity utilization. Expectations were for a growing backlog of orders and a slight rise in vendor lead-times. Further, producers anticipated robust growth in hiring and wages, along with a modestly longer workweek.

Prices of raw materials and finished goods rose only slightly in March. Manufacturers anticipated mildly faster price growth over the next six months, compared with the current pace.

Here is a somewhat closer look at the index since the turn of the century.

Click to View
Click for a larger image

Is today’s Richmond composite a clue of what to expect in the next PMI composite? We’ll find out when the next Manufacturing ISM Report on Business is released.

Because of the high volatility of this series, we should take the data for any individual month with the proverbial grain of salt.





What Inflation Means to You: Inside the Consumer Price Index

Courtesy of Doug Short.

Note from dshort : The charts in this commentary have been updated to include today’s Consumer Price Index news release.

Back in 2010 the Fed justified its aggressive monetary policy “to promote a stronger pace of economic recovery and to help ensure that inflation, over time, is at levels consistent with its mandate” (full text). In effect, the Fed has been trying to increase inflation, operating at the macro level. But what does inflation mean at the micro level — specifically to your household?

Let’s do some analysis of the Consumer Price Index, the best known measure of inflation. The Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) divides all expenditures into eight categories and assigns a relative size to each. The pie chart below illustrates the components of the Consumer Price Index for Urban Consumers, the CPI-U, which I’ll refer to hereafter as the CPI.

The slices are listed in the order used by the BLS in their tables, not the relative size. The first three follow the traditional order of urgency: food, shelter, and clothing. Transportation comes before Medical Care, and Recreation precedes the lumped category of Education and Communication. Other Goods and Services refers to a bizarre grab-bag of odd fellows, including tobacco, cosmetics, financial services, and funeral expenses. For a complete breakdown and relative weights of all the subcategories of the eight categories, here is a useful link.

The chart below shows the cumulative percent change in price for each of the eight categories since 2000.

Click to View
Click for a larger image

Not surprisingly, Medical Care has been the fastest growing category. At the opposite end, Apparel has actually been deflating since 2000. Another unique feature of Apparel is the obvious seasonal volatility of the contour.

Transportation is the other category with high volatility — much more dramatic and irregular than the seasonality of Apparel. Transportation includes a wide range of subcategories. The volatility is largely driven by the Motor Fuel subcategory. For a closer look at gasoline, see this chart in my weekly gasoline update.

The Ominous Shadow Category of Energy

The BLS does not lump energy costs into an expenditure category. Instead, it includes energy subcategories in Housing in addition to the fuel subcategory in Transportation. Also, energy costs…
continue reading





Inflation: A Six-Month X-Ray View

Courtesy of Doug Short.

Here is a table showing the annualized change in Headline and Core CPI, not seasonally adjusted, for each of the past six months. I’ve also included each of the eight components of Headline CPI and a separate entry for Energy, which is a collection of sub-indexes in Housing and Transportation.

We can make some inferences about how inflation is impacting our personal expenses depending on our relative exposure to the individual components. Some of us have higher transportation costs, others medical costs, etc.

A conspicuous feature in the year-over-year table is the volatility in energy, significantly a result of gasoline prices, which is also reflected in Transportation.

Here is the same table with month-over-month numbers (not seasonally adjusted). The nose-dive in energy costs is clearly illustrated, reflected here too in transportation.

The Trends in Headline and Core CPI

The chart below shows Headline and Core CPI for urban consumers since 2007. Core CPI excludes the two most volatile components, food and energy. I’ve highlighted the 2% level that the Federal Reserve is targeting for inflation, although the Fed traditionally uses the Personal Consumption Expenditure (PCE) price index as their preferred inflation gauge.

Click to View
Click for a larger image

Year-over-year Core CPI (the blue line) has been below 2% for 29 of the last 33 months. The more volatile Headline CPI has spent 30 of the past of the past 34 months under the 2% lower benchmark. Much of the volatility in the past few years has been the result of broad swings in gasoline prices (more on gasoline here).

For a longer-term perspective, here is a column-style breakdown of the inflation categories showing the change since 2000.

Click to View
Click for a larger image

Note: For additional information on the component composition of the Consumer Price Index, see my Inside the Consumer Price Index.





A Long-Term Look at Inflation

Courtesy of Doug Short.

The Consumer Price Index for Urban Consumers (CPI-U) released this morning puts the year-over-year inflation rate at -0.03%. It is substantially below the 3.85% average since the end of the Second World War and its 10-year moving average, now at 2.25%.

For a comparison of headline inflation with core inflation, which is based on the CPI excluding food and energy, see this monthly feature.

For better understanding of how CPI is measured and how it impacts your household, see my Inside Look at CPI components.

For an even closer look at how the components are behaving, see this X-Ray View of the data for the past six months.

The Bureau of Labor Statistics (BLS) has compiled CPI data since 1913, and numbers are conveniently available from the FRED repository (here). My long-term inflation charts reach back to 1872 by adding Warren and Pearson’s price index for the earlier years. The spliced series is available at Yale Professor (and Nobel laureate) Robert Shiller’s website. This look further back into the past dramatically illustrates the extreme oscillation between inflation and deflation during the first 70 years of our timeline. Click here for additional perspectives on inflation and the shrinking value of the dollar.

Click to View
Click for a larger image

Alternate Inflation Data

The chart below (click here for a larger version) includes an alternate look at inflation *without* the calculation modifications the 1980s and 1990s (Data from www.shadowstats.com).

Click to View
Click for a larger image

On a personal note, I believe the current BLS method of calculating inflation is reasonably sound. As a first-wave Boomer who raised a family during the double-digit inflation years of the 1970s and early 1980s, I see nothing today that is remotely like the inflation we endured at that time. Moreover, government policy, the Federal Funds Rate, interest rates in general and decades of major business decisions have been fundamentally driven by the official BLS inflation data, not the alternate CPI. For this reason I view the alternate inflation data as an interesting but ultimately useless statistical series.

That said, I think that economist John…
continue reading





Large Cap ‘Bull Traps’ Not Quite Done

Courtesy of Declan.

There was a small loss in the indices as Friday’s gains consolidated. The S&P closed with a tweezer top, which is a reasonable marker for a bearish (and potentially trade-worthy) reversal. There are zones of support which will stall any decline, but for tomorrow, look for follow through losses.


The Russell 2000 closed with a bearish harami cross, which given what’s gone before, is a reasonable marker for a near term top. There are no guarantees on this, but the risk:reward is good for a move to retest 1243.

The Nasdaq closed lower, but has managed to find support at 5008, which was the last swing high. There is also a MACD trigger ‘strong buy’ to work with too.

The Nasdaq 100 finished below the past swing high, but did manage a MACD trigger ‘strong buy’. A move back to 4340 would appear preferable at this point, and there is a risk of a double top.

The Semiconductor Index also edged a MACD trigger ‘buy’, but is at risk of a double top.

For tomorrow, look for expansion on today’s weakness across indices, but any decline will quickly encounter support.

You’ve now read my opinion, next read Douglas’ and Jani’s.





 
 
 

Phil's Favorites

SNB Warns of "Temporary Deflation", Promises Further "Unconventional Measures" Including Forex Interventions to Achieve "Stability"

Courtesy of Mish.

Unconventional Yields

Swiss Bonds are negative out to 10 years. They briefly went negative out to 15 years in the wake of the sudden removal of the Swiss National Bank peg to the euro back on January 13 as shown in the following chart.

Swiss 15-Year Bond Yield



Yield on 20-year Swiss bonds plunged to 0.10% on January 13 as well. Today, you can get 0.19% for 15 years or 0.31% for 20 years. That's how crazy things are.

SNB Warns of "Temporary Deflation"

Please consider SNB Warns of ‘Difficult Times’ as Curr...



more from Ilene

Zero Hedge

Another Oligarch Preaches To The Peasants: Charlie Munger Says "Prepare For Harder World"

Courtesy of ZeroHedge. View original post here.

Submitted by Tyler Durden.

Submitted by Mike Krieger via Liberty Blitzkrieg blog,

While several exceptionally wealthy and successful people have admirably come out and spoken passionately of the broken nature of financial markets and the political system, as well as the threat this poses to society in general (think Paul Tudor Jones and Nick Hanauer), there have been several examples of oligarchs coming out and conversely demonstrating their complete disconnect from reality, as well as a disdain for the masses within a framework of incredible arrogance...



more from Tyler

Promotions

Watch Phil on Money Talk on BNN Now!

Kim Parlee interviews Phil on Money Talk. Be sure to watch the replays if you missed the show last night. As usual, Phil provides an excellent program packed with macro analysis, important lessons and trading ideas. (And get this, Obama - the President - is following Phil on Twitter.) ~ Ilene

 

The replay is now available on BNN's website. For the three part series, click on the links below. 

Part 1 is here. Part 2 is here. Part 3 is here.   ...

more from Promotions

All About Trends

Mid-Day Update

Reminder: David is available to chat with Members, comments are found below each post.

Click here for the full report.




To learn more, sign up for David's free newsletter and receive the free report from All About Trends - "How To Outperform 90% Of Wall Street With Just $500 A Week." Tell David PSW sent you. - Ilene...

more from David

Insider Scoop

Stifel, Bank Of America Are Talking About Apollo Education

Courtesy of Benzinga.

Related APOL Stocks Hitting 52-Week Lows Morning Market Losers Apollo falls on sales, outlook (Investor's Business Daily)

On Thursday, Stifel issued a report on Apollo Education Group Inc (NASDAQ: APOL) as the stock's volume has not recovered. Stifel lowered its target price from $35 to $25, but still rates Apollo Education as a Buy.

"Our Buy thesis which ...



http://www.insidercow.com/ more from Insider

Chart School

S&P 500 Snapshot: Four-Day Selloff

Courtesy of Doug Short.

The S&P 500 dropped at the open, despite a good jobless claims report, and hit its -0.75% intraday low. A slow rally took the index to its 0.30% intraday high in the early afternoon. But subsequent selling pushed the index back into the red. It closed with a modest 0.24% decline, the forth consecutive daily loss.

The yield on the 10-year Note rose 8 bps to 2.01%.

Here is a 15-minute chart of the past five sessions.

Here is a daily chart of the index, where trading volume was right at its 50-day moving average.

A Perspective on Drawdowns

Here's a snapshot of selloffs since the 2009 trough.

...



more from Chart School

Sabrient

Sector Detector: Bulls retake the wheel, with a little help from their friends at the Fed

Reminder: Sabrient is available to chat with Members, comments are found below each post.

Courtesy of Scott Martindale at Sabrient Systems

Well, it didn’t take long for the bulls to jump on their buying opportunity, with a little help from the bulls’ friend in the Fed. In fact, despite huge daily swings in the market averages driven by daily news regarding timing of interest rate hikes, the strength in the dollar, and oil prices, trading actually has been quite rational, honoring technical formations and support levels and dutifully selling overbought conditions and buying when oversold. Yes, the tried and true investing clichés continue to work -- “Don’t fight the Fed,” and “The trend is your friend.”

In this weekly update, I give my view of the cur...



more from Sabrient

OpTrader

Swing trading portfolio - week of March, 23rd, 2015

Reminder: OpTrader is available to chat with Members, comments are found below each post.

 

This post is for all our live virtual trade ideas and daily comments. Please click on "comments" below to follow our live discussion. All of our current  trades are listed in the spreadsheet below, with entry price (1/2 in and All in), and exit prices (1/3 out, 2/3 out, and All out).

We also indicate our stop, which is most of the time the "5 day moving average". All trades, unless indicated, are front-month ATM options. 

Please feel free to participate in the discussion and ask any questions you might have about this virtual portfolio, by clicking on the "comments" link right below.

To learn more about the swing trading virtual portfolio (strategy, performance, FAQ, etc.), please click here ...



more from OpTrader

Digital Currencies

Bitcoin vs. Uber: Bitcoin Lovers Respond to Mish

Courtesy of Mish.

I recently commented that it would not surprise me if bitcoin plunged to $1.00. That was not a prediction, it was a comment.

Still, I still feel a collapse in bitcoin is likely.

For discussion, please see Cash Dinosaur: France Limits Cash Transactions to €1,000, Puts Restrictions on Gold; Bitcoin End Coming?

In response, reader Creighton writes ...

Hello Mish

While I'm not going to argue the point about the possibility that Bitcoin drops to $1, or less, (that could happen yet, but not for the reasons you propose) I felt it necessary to point out something you seem to have overlooked.

While it's likely that the US government watching Bitco...



more from Bitcoin

Market Shadows

Kimble Charts: South Korea's EWY

Kimble Charts: South Korea's EWY

By Ilene 

Chris Kimble likes the iShares MSCI South Korea Capped (EWY), but only if it breaks out of a pennant pattern. This South Korean equities ETF has underperformed the S&P 500 by 60% since 2011.

You're probably familiar with its largest holding, Samsung Electronics Co Ltd, and at least several other represented companies such as Hyundai Motor Co and Kia Motors Corp.

...



more from Paul

Option Review

Cypress Semi Draws Bullish Option Plays

Bullish trades abound in Cypress Semiconductor options today, most notably a massive bull call spread initiated in the July expiry contracts. One strategist appears to have purchased 30,000 of the Jul 16.0 strike calls at a premium of $0.89 each and sold the same number of Jul 19.0 strike calls at a premium of $0.22 apiece. Net premium paid to put on the spread amounts to $0.67 per contract, thus establishing a breakeven share price of $16.67 on the trade. Cypress shares reached a 52-week high of $16.25 back on Friday, March 13th, and would need to rally 4.6% over the current level to exceed the breakeven point of $16.25. The spread generates maximum potential profits of $2.33 per contract in the event that CY shares surge more than 20% in the next four months to reach $19.00 by July expiration. Shar...



more from Caitlin

Pharmboy

2015 - Biotech Fever

Reminder: Pharmboy is available to chat with Members, comments are found below each post.

PSW Members - well, what a year for biotechs!   The Biotech Index (IBB) is up a whopping 40%, beating the S&P hands down!  The healthcare sector has had a number of high flying IPOs, and beat the Tech Sector in total nubmer of IPOs in the past 12 months.  What could go wrong?

Phil has given his Secret Santa Inflation Hedges for 2015, and since I have been trying to keep my head above water between work, PSW, and baseball with my boys...it is time that something is put together for PSW on biotechs in 2015.

Cancer and fibrosis remain two of the hottest areas for VC backed biotechs to invest their monies.  A number of companies have gone IPO which have drugs/technologies that fight cancer, includin...



more from Pharmboy

Stock World Weekly

Stock World Weekly

Newsletter writers are available to chat with Members regarding topics presented in SWW, comments are found below each post.

Here's this week's Stock World Weekly.

Click here and sign in with your user name and password. 

 

...

more from SWW

Help One Of Our Own PSW Members

"Hello PSW Members –

This is a non-trading topic, but I wanted to post it during trading hours so as many eyes can see it as possible.  Feel free to contact me directly at jennifersurovy@yahoo.com with any questions.

Last fall there was some discussion on the PSW board regarding setting up a YouCaring donation page for a PSW member, Shadowfax. Since then, we have been looking into ways to help get him additional medical services and to pay down his medical debts.  After following those leads, we are ready to move ahead with the YouCaring site. (Link is posted below.)  Any help you can give will be greatly appreciated; not only to help aid in his medical bill debt, but to also show what a great community this group is.

http://www.youcaring.com/medical-fundraiser/help-get-shadowfax-out-from-the-darkness-of-medical-bills-/126743

Thank you for you time!




FeedTheBull - Top Stock market and Finance Sites



About Phil:

Philip R. Davis is a founder Phil's Stock World, a stock and options trading site that teaches the art of options trading to newcomers and devises advanced strategies for expert traders...

Learn more About Phil >>


As Seen On:




About Ilene:

Ilene is editor and affiliate program coordinator for PSW. She manages the site market shadows, archives, more. Contact Ilene to learn about our affiliate and content sharing programs.

Market Shadows >>