Jason Cimpl is a Research Analyst at Wyatt Investment Research who focuses on stock analysis and active trading. His financial career also includes auditing and mutual fund research. Jason started at Wyatt Investment Research in 2007 and has been the lead researcher for several of their newsletters. His most popular service was TradeMaster, a swing trading service that ran from 2008 to April 2012. Under Jason’s guidance, readers of TradeMaster participated in astounding yearly gains during the newsletter’s lifetime - such as 44.5% in 2010 and 63.2% in 2011. Today, he invests his personal time studying aggressive swing trading strategy and remains the lead equity analyst of Top Stock Insights - a post he's held since its inception - and a daily contributor to The Daily Profit.
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Interested in technology and financial markets. Undergrad in engineering, MS in Comp Sci and an MBA in finance. Building tools for individual investors to make more informed decisions about the stocks and mutual funds they choose.
Identify businesses that have long-term sustainable growth opportunities and are trading at a good value.
51 years in the investment business -- half of the time managing sales and trading desks for institutional accounts -- half the time as Pesident of two public mutual funds specializing in growth/income stocks and managing hedge funds specializing in bankrupt and distressed securities -- after retiring, have managed family investment officegd
I have been managing my retirement fund for the last several years. And when it grows sufficiently... I will retire.
I started investing when I rolled over a 401k from a previous employer into an IRA that I managed myself. That was a few months before the meltdown of 2008-2009 - a true trial by fire. During that time I discovered that I do not panic easily. Good to know! I experience large losses on paper, but in the crisis I saw opportunity. I nabbed CBS, GE, and a few other great American companies at insanely low prices in March 2009. Those stocks saved my bacon over the next couple years.
These days, I tend to favor technology and biotech stocks that look promising but are currently under-appreciated. I have always been a computer geek, and I used to teach high school biology, and have been overall a fan of science. There is a real technological revolution going on, particularly in healthcare, and I'm glad to be alive to witness it.
And to invest in it.
I look for great value, then buy and hold. I occasionally pick a dog, but the good ones have been quite good. I only trade when better opportunities for value and growth present themselves.
Glad to say that I'm at least closer to retirement than I would have been if I left it all in a 401k to be managed by some hedge fund asswipe. Still a long way to go, though. :)