See how Elliott waves can keep you ahead of major moves no one else sees coming—including real-life examples in AAPL, gold, crude and S&P 500.
In November 1987, Robert Prechter made this simple observation:
"Everyone wants to be a contrarian. But it takes years of experience to learn when to behave as a contrarian."
To the benefit of his readers, Prechter has made a 40-year career of knowing when to behave as a contrarian investor. And now is your opportunity to learn from him -- and his team of analysts -- what it means to "go against the herd" with this free resource.
We're not asking you to attend a class in "good calls." What could you hope to gain from that?
In this new resource, The Power of the Wave Principle, you'll learn about how Bob and his team have defied expectations when forecasting the S&P 500, oil, gold and Apple when each have stood at critical junctures. In this report we highlight these specific markets because the Elliott Wave patterns we watched in 2014, 2015, and 2016 so far are still unfolding right now. More, potentially larger opportunities are still to come.
Robert Prechter began his professional career in 1975 as a Technical Market Specialist with the Merrill Lynch Market Analysis Department in New York. He has been publishing The Elliott Wave Theorist since 1979 and is the president of Elliott Wave International. He is also Executive Director of the Socionomics Institute, which studies social mood and its impact on social action, including the stock market and the economy.
Steven Hochberg is the Chief Market Analyst for Elliott Wave International. He is the co-editor of The Elliott Wave Financial Forecast and editor of The Short Term Update. Hochberg began his career with Merrill Lynch & Co. and joined Elliott Wave International in 1994.
Peter Kendall is co-editor of The Elliott Wave Financial Forecast. Pete authored The Mania Chronicles with Robert Prechter in 2009 and contributes to The Short Term Update. Pete began his career as a financial reporter and columnist and joined EWI in 1992.