Welcome to a Comprehensive Course on the Wave Principle
In 1934, R.N. Elliott's landmark study of stock market trends showed that prices in the indexes are patterned. Elliott discovered that investors, as a group, swing from excessive optimism to excessive pessimism in predictable waves.
In turn, Elliott offered evidence of his discovery by making astonishingly accurate stock market forecasts.
What appears random and unrelated, Elliott said, actually traces out recognizable patterns — once you know what to look for. He called his discovery The Wave Principle, and the implications were huge. He had identified the common link that drives the trends in human affairs, from financial markets to fashion, from politics to popular culture.
A small circle of investment professionals kept Elliott's Wave Principle alive in the 1950s and 1960s, quietly enjoying great success using it as a forecasting tool. In 1977, Robert Prechter and A.J. Frost began to introduce the Wave Principle to a wider audience through their Wall Street bestseller Elliott Wave Principle: Key to Market Behavior. This is your opportunity to learn what they know and use what they've used.
Over the years, we have taught thousands of people how to use the Elliott wave method to analyze the markets they follow. To save you time, this tutorial distills decades of experience in making Elliott waves discernable. We've included everything you need to learn it and use it.
Throughout this comprehensive, 10-lesson tutorial, you will learn that successful market timing depends upon learning the patterns of crowd behavior. By anticipating the crowd, you can avoid becoming a part of it. This tutorial describes these patterns and explains how they relate to one another.
Some people tell us that the value of this information to their investment strategy is immeasurable and ask us not to let the secret out. To be frank, there are others who think it's nonsense. Well, that's why we offer it to you free. You can make up your own mind. We aren't the least bit worried about "everyone" using Elliott because people are people, and only one in a hundred has the mental toughness to believe his own work.