Stock & Bond Market Corrections Are Beautiful Things ... If

Over the past 40 years, there have been several major market corrections, and a significant number of (smaller) "opportunity" providers. After a ten year run up in stocks, we finally have a mild correction of nearly 10% in the S & P 500. The NASDAQ is just barely ahead of where it was twenty years ago!

At the same time, MCIM portfolios of Closed End Income and Equity Funds (in general) have produced realized spendable income in excess of 7%. Even now, while the market appears to be crumbling, income CEF dividends remain stable, producing current yields that are nothing short of mouth watering.

  • Now is the the time for all MCIM (Market Cycle Investment Management) investors to come to the aid of their portfolios... by taking advantage of opportunities to increase spendable income, reduce position cost basis and increase overall portfolio yield.

In other words, add new cash to your MCIM portfolios even if it means taking the remaining profits on positions you are holding elsewhere.

These five articles will help you cope with whatever remains of this correction. They explain this phase of the market/interest rate cycle in a manner that shows clearly how they (the corrections) are periodic gifts from the investment gods... but only if you are positioned in a manner that can take advantage of the lower prices.

A Preemptive, Timeless, Portfolio Protection Strategy

The MCIM methodology was nearly fifteen years old when the robust 1987 rally became the catastrophic "Black Monday" debacle...

A Stock Market Correction is a Beautiful Thing

Theoretically, even technically, corrections adjust prices to actual value or support levels. Here are ten things to think about doing, or not doing, during corrections of any magnitude.

Predicting Stock Market Movements

The risk of loss cannot be eliminated, but a simple change in a security's market value is not a loss of principal unless you choose to sell. Wall Street spins reality hindsightfully so that most investors remain unhappy.


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