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FINANCIAL CHRONICLE™ » FINANCIAL CHRONICLE™ » Time to give up on shares? Not a chance. Here's why.

Time to give up on shares? Not a chance. Here's why.

Go down  Message [Page 1 of 1]

sriranga

sriranga
Co-Admin
5 Reasons To Keep Investing

These days we need to make an annual return of around 4.5% just to keep up with inflation -- and with interest rates so low, cash in the bank is being eroded daily. And who knows, we might have a further recession ahead of us, or even a euro meltdown. So is it worth bothering with investment at all in such uncertain and despondent times like these?
Well, yes, it is, and here are five reasons why...

Everyone is fearful
There's a well known quote from Warren Buffett, which has been doing the rounds a lot of late, and I make no apologies for repeating it...
"Be fearful when everyone is greedy. Be greedy when everyone is fearful."
Hark back to the dotcom boom when everyone was being greedy. I recall listening to people in the pub banging on about the next sure-fire winner they were going to put their money on -- and these were people who knew absolutely nothing about investing in shares.
"No, that's way overvalued -- it'll be worth a small fraction of that in a year or so", I'd say, only to be laughed at the next day when it had gone up another few percent. And, well, you know what happened next.
Today the opposite emotions hold sway, and the popular message is that shares are poop. And that I reckon makes now a great time to buy -- when they're being sold for bargain-basement prices because too many people have become too scared.

There are some great bargains
If you've been reading anything in recent months, you'll know how many of us have been picking our lists of super-cheap bargains.
I picked five shares early last month that I thought were real steals, and I stand by them for anyone investing with a five-year-plus horizon. And I'm pretty much behind the selections made by my Foolish colleagues, too. The truth is, there are many quality companies out there that Fools have followed for years, and many of them are much lower priced today than they have been for quite some time.

It's defensive
We hear a lot about moving to 'defensive' investments in tough economic times, and that's led plenty of people to abandon their shares in the 'risky' stock market and seek so-called safe havens such as gold.
Such moves have pushed the price of the shiny but ultimately worthless stuff up to record highs -- gold's around $1,800 an ounce now, and there are people forecasting $2,500 for next year.
But is gold safe? No, of course it isn't, it's just another consumer-led bubble. And when people decide it's no longer the thing to hold, they'll be selling it and the price will tumble.
No, the real defensive things to own are shares in companies earning good profits and paying good dividends -- where you can expect to receive that income next year, the year after, and for many years to come, while the magpie gold-hoarders have nothing to rely on but emotion.

Time in the market
Timing the market is a mug's game.
Sure, some people are better at timing than others, and some are successful at shorter-term investing, and even ultra-short-term trading.
But you know, I reckon the number of people who think they are good at timing the market outweighs the number who actually are by quite some margin -- remember the 80% of drivers who believe they're better than average?
For most of us, market timing simply isn't a realistic option, and for serious long-term investors, it really doesn't matter anyway -- the secret is to get our money invested in shares in good-quality companies and just leave it there.

It really is long term
This one follows on from the previous four reasons. Simply, put aside emotion, fear, greed, fad, fashion and the madness of crowds... and just plonk down your wad to buy portions of businesses that are going to carry on making money for you for decades to come.
And over the very long term, no other kind of investment really can beat shares, because the combination of capital and labour that they represent is the only thing that actually creates wealth. Everything else -- bonds, gold, property, whatever -- is secondary, and relies entirely on the wealth generated by business to keep it going.
Source: By Alan Oscroft in Investing

http://sharemarket-srilanka.blogspot.co.uk/

tubal


Vice President - Equity Analytics
Vice President - Equity Analytics
@sriranga wrote:5 Reasons To Keep Investing

These days we need to make an annual return of around 4.5% just to keep up with inflation -- and with interest rates so low, cash in the bank is being eroded daily. And who knows, we might have a further recession ahead of us, or even a euro meltdown. So is it worth bothering with investment at all in such uncertain and despondent times like these?
Well, yes, it is, and here are five reasons why...

Everyone is fearful
There's a well known quote from Warren Buffett, which has been doing the rounds a lot of late, and I make no apologies for repeating it...
"Be fearful when everyone is greedy. Be greedy when everyone is fearful."
Hark back to the dotcom boom when everyone was being greedy. I recall listening to people in the pub banging on about the next sure-fire winner they were going to put their money on -- and these were people who knew absolutely nothing about investing in shares.
"No, that's way overvalued -- it'll be worth a small fraction of that in a year or so", I'd say, only to be laughed at the next day when it had gone up another few percent. And, well, you know what happened next.
Today the opposite emotions hold sway, and the popular message is that shares are poop. And that I reckon makes now a great time to buy -- when they're being sold for bargain-basement prices because too many people have become too scared.

There are some great bargains
If you've been reading anything in recent months, you'll know how many of us have been picking our lists of super-cheap bargains.
I picked five shares early last month that I thought were real steals, and I stand by them for anyone investing with a five-year-plus horizon. And I'm pretty much behind the selections made by my Foolish colleagues, too. The truth is, there are many quality companies out there that Fools have followed for years, and many of them are much lower priced today than they have been for quite some time.

It's defensive
We hear a lot about moving to 'defensive' investments in tough economic times, and that's led plenty of people to abandon their shares in the 'risky' stock market and seek so-called safe havens such as gold.
Such moves have pushed the price of the shiny but ultimately worthless stuff up to record highs -- gold's around $1,800 an ounce now, and there are people forecasting $2,500 for next year.
But is gold safe? No, of course it isn't, it's just another consumer-led bubble. And when people decide it's no longer the thing to hold, they'll be selling it and the price will tumble.
No, the real defensive things to own are shares in companies earning good profits and paying good dividends -- where you can expect to receive that income next year, the year after, and for many years to come, while the magpie gold-hoarders have nothing to rely on but emotion.

Time in the market
Timing the market is a mug's game.
Sure, some people are better at timing than others, and some are successful at shorter-term investing, and even ultra-short-term trading.
But you know, I reckon the number of people who think they are good at timing the market outweighs the number who actually are by quite some margin -- remember the 80% of drivers who believe they're better than average?
For most of us, market timing simply isn't a realistic option, and for serious long-term investors, it really doesn't matter anyway -- the secret is to get our money invested in shares in good-quality companies and just leave it there.

It really is long term
This one follows on from the previous four reasons. Simply, put aside emotion, fear, greed, fad, fashion and the madness of crowds... and just plonk down your wad to buy portions of businesses that are going to carry on making money for you for decades to come.
And over the very long term, no other kind of investment really can beat shares, because the combination of capital and labour that they represent is the only thing that actually creates wealth. Everything else -- bonds, gold, property, whatever -- is secondary, and relies entirely on the wealth generated by business to keep it going.
Source: By Alan Oscroft in Investing

The biggest problem with this forum is that anyone can pretend to be an expert with a little skill in cut and paste. http://www.fool.co.uk/news/investing/2011/09/21/5-reasons-to-keep-investing.aspx

of course you need to know how to paraphrase sentences like "If you've been reading anything here at the Fool in recent months, you'll know how many of us have been picking our lists of super-cheap bargains."

Soundchips


Senior Manager - Equity Analytics
Senior Manager - Equity Analytics
market can go up after two days of red. cannot go on for long.

tubal


Vice President - Equity Analytics
Vice President - Equity Analytics
@Soundchips wrote:market can go up after two days of red. cannot go on for long.

ah yes, the other famous cut and paste artist. Has more than 400 posts, almost all of them repeats of previous posts.

sas

sas
Senior Manager - Equity Analytics
Senior Manager - Equity Analytics
@ tubal,
admire your presence in this forum very much, but the thing is that even someone posted something by 'cut & paste' for me valuable things are valuable. coz (taking me as an example) I don't have much time for digging valuable things in the internet, books, media,...etc.

I'm putting something daily(thinking that someone may benefit from that), but I couldn't find half an hour yesterday for that.

As a science person I really appreciate criticism for some facts for good.

+ reps for both of you guys sriranga & tubal (I'm really sorry if I'm hurting any of you through my posts) Smile

note: share market is not my major thing but I fulfilled my investment goal within 3 months,for that so many thanks goes to forum members including both of you.

tubal


Vice President - Equity Analytics
Vice President - Equity Analytics
@sas wrote:@ tubal,
admire your presence in this forum very much, but the thing is that even someone posted something by 'cut & paste' for me valuable things are valuable. coz (taking me as an example) I don't have much time for digging valuable things in the internet, books, media,...etc.

I'm putting something daily(thinking that someone may benefit from that), but I couldn't find half an hour yesterday for that.

As a science person I really appreciate criticism for some facts for good.

+ reps for both of you guys sriranga & tubal (I'm really sorry if I'm hurting any of you through my posts) Smile

note: share market is not my major thing but I fulfilled my investment goal within 3 months,for that so many thanks goes to forum members including both of you.

If you are really a science person you would know what plagarism is and you would know the need to provide proper references. Instead of spending 5 minutes to edit an article to make it look like something he wrote, a poster can simply spend 30 seconds to paste the reference to the original write (who probably spent hours of his time to research and write it)

sas

sas
Senior Manager - Equity Analytics
Senior Manager - Equity Analytics
@tubal wrote:
@sas wrote:@ tubal,
admire your presence in this forum very much, but the thing is that even someone posted something by 'cut & paste' for me valuable things are valuable. coz (taking me as an example) I don't have much time for digging valuable things in the internet, books, media,...etc.

I'm putting something daily(thinking that someone may benefit from that), but I couldn't find half an hour yesterday for that.

As a science person I really appreciate criticism for some facts for good.

+ reps for both of you guys sriranga & tubal (I'm really sorry if I'm hurting any of you through my posts) Smile

note: share market is not my major thing but I fulfilled my investment goal within 3 months,for that so many thanks goes to forum members including both of you.

If you are really a science person you would know what plagarism is and you would know the need to provide proper references. Instead of spending 5 minutes to edit an article to make it look like something he wrote, a poster can simply spend 30 seconds to paste the reference to the original write (who probably spent hours of his time to research and write it)

100% agree with you regarding plagiarism on research work, If I add more "probably spent years of his time.."
but, practically we are in this forum for gaining knowledge right Very Happy

tubal


Vice President - Equity Analytics
Vice President - Equity Analytics
@sas wrote:
@tubal wrote:
@sas wrote:@ tubal,
admire your presence in this forum very much, but the thing is that even someone posted something by 'cut & paste' for me valuable things are valuable. coz (taking me as an example) I don't have much time for digging valuable things in the internet, books, media,...etc.

I'm putting something daily(thinking that someone may benefit from that), but I couldn't find half an hour yesterday for that.

As a science person I really appreciate criticism for some facts for good.

+ reps for both of you guys sriranga & tubal (I'm really sorry if I'm hurting any of you through my posts) Smile

note: share market is not my major thing but I fulfilled my investment goal within 3 months,for that so many thanks goes to forum members including both of you.

If you are really a science person you would know what plagarism is and you would know the need to provide proper references. Instead of spending 5 minutes to edit an article to make it look like something he wrote, a poster can simply spend 30 seconds to paste the reference to the original write (who probably spent hours of his time to research and write it)

100% agree with you regarding plagiarism on research work, If I add more "probably spent years of his time.."
but, practically we are in this forum for gaining knowledge right Very Happy

Cheating is cheating.
And people are getting advice from people who don't really know all that much. They just pretend they know by stealing other peoples work. THis is quite common through out this forum.

THis is my last word on this topic.

Rajaraam


Vice President - Equity Analytics
Vice President - Equity Analytics
sas wrote,



100% agree with you regarding plagiarism on research work, If I add more "probably spent years of his time.."
but, practically we are in this forum for gaining knowledge right Very Happy



I fully agree with your points sas. + rep from me to you and sriranga

sriranga

sriranga
Co-Admin
@tubal wrote:
@sriranga wrote:5 Reasons To Keep Investing

These days we need to make an annual return of around 4.5% just to keep up with inflation -- and with interest rates so low, cash in the bank is being eroded daily. And who knows, we might have a further recession ahead of us, or even a euro meltdown. So is it worth bothering with investment at all in such uncertain and despondent times like these?
Well, yes, it is, and here are five reasons why...

Everyone is fearful
There's a well known quote from Warren Buffett, which has been doing the rounds a lot of late, and I make no apologies for repeating it...
"Be fearful when everyone is greedy. Be greedy when everyone is fearful."
Hark back to the dotcom boom when everyone was being greedy. I recall listening to people in the pub banging on about the next sure-fire winner they were going to put their money on -- and these were people who knew absolutely nothing about investing in shares.
"No, that's way overvalued -- it'll be worth a small fraction of that in a year or so", I'd say, only to be laughed at the next day when it had gone up another few percent. And, well, you know what happened next.
Today the opposite emotions hold sway, and the popular message is that shares are poop. And that I reckon makes now a great time to buy -- when they're being sold for bargain-basement prices because too many people have become too scared.

There are some great bargains
If you've been reading anything in recent months, you'll know how many of us have been picking our lists of super-cheap bargains.
I picked five shares early last month that I thought were real steals, and I stand by them for anyone investing with a five-year-plus horizon. And I'm pretty much behind the selections made by my Foolish colleagues, too. The truth is, there are many quality companies out there that Fools have followed for years, and many of them are much lower priced today than they have been for quite some time.

It's defensive
We hear a lot about moving to 'defensive' investments in tough economic times, and that's led plenty of people to abandon their shares in the 'risky' stock market and seek so-called safe havens such as gold.
Such moves have pushed the price of the shiny but ultimately worthless stuff up to record highs -- gold's around $1,800 an ounce now, and there are people forecasting $2,500 for next year.
But is gold safe? No, of course it isn't, it's just another consumer-led bubble. And when people decide it's no longer the thing to hold, they'll be selling it and the price will tumble.
No, the real defensive things to own are shares in companies earning good profits and paying good dividends -- where you can expect to receive that income next year, the year after, and for many years to come, while the magpie gold-hoarders have nothing to rely on but emotion.

Time in the market
Timing the market is a mug's game.
Sure, some people are better at timing than others, and some are successful at shorter-term investing, and even ultra-short-term trading.
But you know, I reckon the number of people who think they are good at timing the market outweighs the number who actually are by quite some margin -- remember the 80% of drivers who believe they're better than average?
For most of us, market timing simply isn't a realistic option, and for serious long-term investors, it really doesn't matter anyway -- the secret is to get our money invested in shares in good-quality companies and just leave it there.

It really is long term
This one follows on from the previous four reasons. Simply, put aside emotion, fear, greed, fad, fashion and the madness of crowds... and just plonk down your wad to buy portions of businesses that are going to carry on making money for you for decades to come.
And over the very long term, no other kind of investment really can beat shares, because the combination of capital and labour that they represent is the only thing that actually creates wealth. Everything else -- bonds, gold, property, whatever -- is secondary, and relies entirely on the wealth generated by business to keep it going.
Source: By Alan Oscroft in Investing

The biggest problem with this forum is that anyone can pretend to be an expert with a little skill in cut and paste. http://www.fool.co.uk/news/investing/2011/09/21/5-reasons-to-keep-investing.aspx

of course you need to know how to paraphrase sentences like "If you've been reading anything here at the Fool in recent months, you'll know how many of us have been picking our lists of super-cheap bargains."

Hi tubal.
I agree with you.
Please note, most of my posts posted by me I always mentioned the source.
My intention to introduce some moral boosting articles in this forum.
What I read, I wish to share.
Thats all.
Nothing personal.

http://sharemarket-srilanka.blogspot.co.uk/

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