Independent investor, involved largely in energy sector after a long history of investing in biotech.Given energy balance and time to market, the energy sector is much more attractive at this stage of things.
Keith began his career as a research scientist (developmental biology, biochemistry, molecular biology) at the Australian National University, University of Oxford (UK), the Max Planck Institute for Biochemistry (Munich, Germany) and finally Macquarie University (Sydney) where he held a Chair in Biology and established the Centre for Analytical Biotechnology. Pioneering the area of proteomics (with Marc Wilkins in his group coining the term), Keith established the world’s first government-funded Major National Proteomics Facility (Australian Proteome Analysis Facility) which was involved with industrialising protein science.
Keith left academe with his team to found Proteome Systems Ltd in 1999 to commercialise proteomics. The company had a strong focus on intellectual property, engineering/technology and bioinformatics. As CEO he led the company to ASX listing in 2004. Since 2005 Keith has been involved in new business development in biotech, e-health and other emerging technologies. Keith sees climate change and sustainable development as a major issue for humankind and also a major business disruptor/risk and opportunity.
Keith holds a Bachelor Agr Science from the University of Melbourne and a PhD from the Australian National University. He is a Fellow of the Australian Academy of Technological Sciences & Engineering and received an AM (Member of the Order of Australia) for services to the Biotechnology Industry. He has received various industry awards including an Innovation Hero Medal from the Warren Centre for Advanced Engineering.
With 300 scientific papers and many patents written, Keith has a clear view of innovation in the Biotechnology and Climate/Renewable Energy space. He is not a financial advisor but his perspective adds relevance to decision-making concerning feasibility and investment in technology innovation.
Bert Hochfeld is a convicted felon and former hedge fund manager. He was convicted of mis-appropriating funds from his hedge fund in 2012. .Bert started his business career at IBM working in the areas of product planning and pricing after completing military service Bert worked for IBM in the late 1960's and early 1970's before he took as a post as head of sales and marketing for Memorex Telex and worked there for most of the 1970's until he joined Raytheon Data Systems in a similar capacity in the 1980's. Bert briefly became a real estate developer in the Boston area before joining BMC Software as a product planning director in the late 1980's and early 1990's. Subsequent to that he entered the brokerage business where he became an enterprise software analyst, first at Louis Nicoud and then at Josephthal.&; Co. After Josephthal closed Bert started his own independent research consultancy specializing in enterprise software, storage and IT outsourcing. Bert also ran a small hedge fund. After his arrest and conviction, Bert closed both of those ventures and have been on a sabbatical the past few years. Bert currently manage his own money and those of a few close friends. All of these investments are in tech and we also take positions in small start-up ventures. ..
I am an early career scientific researcher who has taken a strong interest in investing, both for achieving my personal financial goals as well as serving as an alternative conduit where critical and logical thinking are rewarded. I write articles to share ideas, refine my own thinking and invite discussion from the astute readership of Seeking Alpha.
For a better Seeking Alpha experience on your phone, please consider viewing the website on your browser (request desktop site for full functionality) instead of through the Seeking Alpha app.
Within the academic field, I have a career total of 87 articles and 5 book chapters, 2,600 total citations and an h-index of 31 (metrics from Google Scholar).
Retired Jan. '12 so I'm focused on a paycheck replacement income stream that will grow at least 3.5% annually. Our IRAs and 401k were converted from mutual funds to div stocks starting Aug. '10. We needed a 5% withdrawal at retirement, so that cut out the MCD and KO type DGR stocks. Portfolio consists of 23 equally weighted positions, originally 3 debt funds and the rest dividend stocks. The portfolio targets are simple: increase both distributions and "paycheck" withdrawals by 3.5% annually. (There is also a soft target to increase the portfolio value by 3.5% annually, but a lot of year-to-year fluctuation is expected.) The "paycheck" withdrawal plus social security, is more than adequate to our needs. Before long I tired of tracking each of the individual stocks, reviewing their financials, and trying to figure out if their price fluctuations were signs of serious problems, normal market fluctuations, or shorts playing their games. Also, not something my spouse is prepared to do when I am no longer able. Recently converted many individual stocks to carefully selected CEF funds, mostly those that have recovered, or on track to recover, their NAVs and dividends following the Great Recession. They are easier to monitor. Several have increasing dividends. Current portfolio: PDI, JRO, GOF, ETO, ETY, JCE, JTD, GEQ, BUI, UTF, KYN, RQI, STAG, OHI, IVR, MCC, TAL, THQ, and AAPL. Recently added a small position in FPF. A few double positions (KYN, AAPL), but no more than 20% in any sector. The KYN replaced a double position in KMR after the KMI consolidation announcement due to the future income reduction. The double AAPL position is historical, left over from when I worked there. Like it too much to reduce it.
TAL will likely be replaced with a CEF when prices/discounts look good. The REITs will be kept as I find no suitable REIT CEFs. That will leave only two high-yield stock positionss to monitor, IVR, MCC, which will also be replaced with fixed income CEFs in time.
Although there is significantly more dividend risk than a typical CCC-style DGR portfolio, the current dividend/distribution income (8+%) exceeds the paycheck withdrawal by 1/2, giving a 33% cushion to potential distribution cuts. That cushion is backed by a cash reserve equal to at least 18 months of withdrawals that could be used to supplement distributions if they fall below withdrawals. This would have been adequate to traverse the 2008 recession and recovery. In the absence of huge dividend cuts, excess distributions are reinvested, as needed, to meet the distribution growth target. Excess beyond that can be taken as an annual bonus and added to the cash reserve which can be skimmed for large expenses: travel, home remodeling, new car, contributions to grandkids college funds, etc.
Many thanks to SA authors David Fish, David Van Knapp, Brad Thomas, BDCBuzz, Left Banker, and Doug Albo for their education and advice; to Regarded Solutions, Five Plus, and Miz Magic DiviDogs for their enjoyable prose and good sense; to Jeff Miller for his weekly market sanity; to the multitude of SA readers that take the time to intelligently comment; and special thanks to Chuck Carnevale for F.A.S.T. and his level-headed approach to valuation. I couldn't do this without each of you.
I hold a Graduate Diploma in Applied Finance and Investment (similar to CFA), and a Graduate Diploma in Financial Planning.
I have 30 years of personal investing experience, and 15 years of professional financial advising experience, including broking experience at ETrade Australia, 7 years as a Senior Financial Planner at Commonwealth Bank of Australia and 8 years at High Net Worth Financial Advising. My business is a mix of young clients growing their wealth, pre-retirees, and retirees wanting income, some growth, and safety.As a global investor I use a macro thematic approach searching for good value and/or high growth. I search the globe for great investments with a focus on Asia, Emerging and Frontier Markets as well as "trend investing". I assess a countries demographics and growth potential. Some trends I currently follow include Chinese shares going global, the rising Asian middle class, Electric Vehicles, Renewable Energy, Energy Storage, Smartphones, 3D printing, and personal robots.
I also love to invest in income producing investments that can grow over time and benefit from compounding....Included here are the near monopoly businesses such as the Stock Exchanges, and the high quality income producers.
I use direct shares, ETFs, mutual funds and some direct property investments.
Awarded a 2015 & 2016 "Top 50 Financial Blogger" by TipRanks.com
- Ranked #44 out of 4,408 bloggers (#106 out of 8,174 overall experts) as of 8/18/15
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- Follow my ongoing coverage on TerraVia (TVIA): http://seekingalpha.com/articles?filters=tvia,kevin-quon
Stone Fox Capital Advisors is a registered investment advisor founded in 2010. The firm offers portfolio management with a focus on opportunistic stocks providing secular growth trends at an affordable value. An emphasis is placed on fundamental analysis though charts are used for timing entry and exit points.
Mark Holder graduated from the University of Tulsa with a double major in accounting & finance. He's been interested in the stock market since college and began managing investments for friends and family more than 20 years ago. Mark has his Series 65 and is also a CPA.
Invest with Stone Fox Capital's model portfolios on Covestor.com as he makes real time trades. Covestor also allows followers to duplicate the model portfolio in their own brokerage accounts. You can find the portfolio and more details here:
Follow Mark on twitter: @stonefoxcapital
50/50 Portfolio; Sept 2016 YOC 10.0% about 3 months before retirement, dividends at 70% of my gross employment income. I created a High Yield Investment dividend generator that contains a 50% weighting between agency mortgage REITs and BDCs.
**** Home of the POT (Portfolio Online Tracking) tool. (See Oct14,May25,Apr24 2016 articles)
My current investment method started January 2014 to concentrate on high yield equities that put more importance on income and less on capital appreciation. Investment purchase is based on each individual stock generating a minimum dividend per year. As long as stocks are generating income to meet or exceed my minimum dividend they will not be added too or removed. Currently all dividends are reinvested back into stocks that require their dividends to be increased to meet my minimum yearly dividend. We will see how this works over the years.
1) The REIT sector consists of residential and commercial property investments. What better way to invest in hundreds of properties without actually owing the physical property.
2) The BDC are Business Development Companies that invest in hundreds of businesses that create products and employment opportunities. Here again the BDC does all the research to lend to businesses and the investor does not have to actually own the physical business.
3) The investment selection is based on this principle; BDCs outperform when markets are going up (positive correlation), and mREITs, outperform when markets are going down (negative correlation). This is based on a research study performed by Wells Fargo titled “The 50/50 Portfolio, Milton Friedman’s Only “Free” Lunch. And runs through an analysis in demonstrating how combining BDCs and Agency mREITs leads to sustainable long-term alpha throughout cycles.
4) Capital gain does not apply to my investment method since this implies the anticipation of buy and hope for price increase in order to sell at a profit. I have already stated the HYBRID method holds investments based on cost basis and dividends per share as the method of yearly appreciation.
5) A bird in the hand is worth 10 in a bush, applies to this investment style. The return I get on my investment is what counts toward the recapture of my initial investment cost. I can calculate how many years it will take before my initial cost will be repaid and that investment now becomes perpetual income. I’m not a trader, just a buy, hold and collector (dividends * shares). I can’t count on capital appreciation since all investments will increase and decrease in any market cycle. Dividends I can count on as payment for investment risk that accumulates over time.
6) Update 20140612, Portfolio Plan; Build a portfolio that generates income 150% of minimum required. Example I need 10K from 30 stocks made up of REITs and BDCs. Diversification is already built into each stock because each one contains hundreds of properties and business, so 30 stocks is plenty. Now to generate 10K minimum income I will establish a 50% margin of error (or income default). So to get 10K minimum I will need 15K of income (10K * 1.5). This means each stock is required to generate at least $500/yr each. I can withstand a 33% hit in the dividends and still meet my 10K minimum requirement. That is 10 stocks can go to zero and the remaining 20 will create my minimum 10K.
7) Update 20140729, I do not invest in individual companies, too risky. The following is the logic behind this statement compared to BDC investments. If I invest in 30 dividend companies, anyone of them may have financial problems and drag down the portfolio very quickly. The Due-Diligence (DD) would take all my time to analyze past performance and make judgments for the future, and current events can tank a stock fast. Every company needs money to run operations and for capital improvements and this is where BDCs come into play. The individual company has to borrow funds and BDCs are there to provide the capital. So the BDC is like a bank to lend money. Each BDC may contain hundreds of separate loans going to hundreds of different companies making the BDC less risky than owning individual companies. If one of the companies that the BDC has a loan with goes bankrupt, the BDC will recover some if not all of the loan monies lent to the failed company, and the BDC will continue with a very small disruption to its bottom line. So in effect owing BDCs that contain hundreds of investments (loans to companies) earning a consistent repayment to principal and interest is safer than just owning an individual low yielding company. When you invest in a BDC or REIT you are investing in the managers that perform the DD by analyzing the companies first before loaning them money to run their business.
Owing 10 or more BDCs is like having investments in thousands of companies with a very low risk of any one individual company causing portfolio damage, while your portfolio grows faster with the high yields from BDCs and REITs.
8) I have developed FREE Excel applications for planning retirement during the accumulation and distribution phase, the links are in my articles, (Dividend Growth Calculator... and Predicting Retirement...) As I develop additional Excel 2010 applications I'll make them available to all SA members. We are all in the same boat trying to achieve a better life in retirement.
Bill Gunderson @billgunderson is the CEO and Chief Market Strategist of Gunderson Capital Managment in San Diego, CA.
He is also a professional money manager, former research analyst, author of Best Stocks Now, and developer of the Best Stocks Now smartphone app.
He offers four free weeks to his weekly Best Stocks Now to Seeking Alpha readers at gundersoncapital.com
He also hosts a daily stock market radio show that is syndicated nationwide on the Salem Broadcast Network.
Bill has appeared on the Fox Business Channel and on Bloomberg Radio numerous times .His articles have been published in Barron's, Forbes, TheStreet.com and numerous other publications.
He can be reached at email@example.com or by calling (855)611-BEST.
Keith C. Goddard, CFA is the CEO and Chief Investment Officer at Capital Advisors, Inc., a Tulsa, Oklahoma based registered investment advisor with approximately $1.5 billion in assets under management.
Individual investor focused upon a limited number of diversified stocks. Seeks stocks selling below fair value; favors dividend growth. Advocates fundamental investment analysis, supplemented by the technical charts. Options strategies primarily employed to generate additional income or hedge risk.
An investor with circa 30 years of professional, managerial and financial experience, gathered through both private-individual activities as well as asset management type of roles.
I'm involved in running a leveraged fixed-income, absolute return, hedge fund that aims at providing its investors with double-digit returns, per annum. The fund runs a fast, frequent and furious trading strategy and it focuses on the very short term. Definitely not a Buy & Hold!
I'm also advising and consulting to private individuals, mostly HNWI that I had been serving through many years of working within the private banking, wealth management and asset management arenas. This activity focuses on the long run and it's mostly based on a Buy & Hold strategy.
Risk management is at the very core of our essence and while we normally take LONG-naked positions, we constantly hedge our positions, in order to protect the downside, that usually occurs at times when you least expect that to take place...
I cover all asset-classes though mostly focusing on cash cows and high dividend paying "machines" that may generate high (total) returns: Interest-sensitive, income-generating, instruments, e.g. Bonds, REITs, BDCs, Preferred Shares, MLPs, etc. combined with a variety of high-risk, growth and value stocks.
I believe and invest for the long run but I'm very minded of the short run too. While it's possible to make a massive-quick "kill", here and there, good things usually come in small packages; so do returns. Therefore, I (hope but) don't expect my investments to double in value over a short period of time. I do, however, aim at an annual double-digit returns on average, preferably on an absolute basis, i.e. regardless of markets' returns and directions.
Timing is Everything! While investors can't time the market, I believe that this applies only to the long term. In the short-term (a couple of months) one can and should pick the right moment and the right entry point, based on his subjective-personal preferences, risk aversion and goals. Long-term, strategy/macro, investment decisions can't be timed while short-term, implementation/micro, investment decision, can!
When it comes to investments and trading I believe that the most important virtues are healthy common sense, general wisdom, sufficient research, vast experience, strive for excellence, ongoing willingness to learn, minimum ego, maximum patience, ability to withstand (enormous) pressure/s, strict discipline and a lot of luck!...
David is a Managing Partner at FMD Capital Management, a fee-only registered investment advisory firm specializing in exchange-traded funds. He has years of experience constructing and implementing actively managed growth and income portfolios using ETFs, CEFs, and mutual funds.
Visit our website for more information or to signup for our weekly email updates.
Follow me on Stocktwits: http://stocktwits.com/fabiancapital
I'm an avatar named after the famous moderator of a cannabis message board, aka ~s~. The "77" is in honor of Aeric77, long may he grow. The picture is Jim Norton, channeling Chip Chipperson while wearing an elephant hat. "That don't make no sense!"
I'm an Army veteran and former energy dividend writer for The Motley Fool. My goal is to help all people learn how to harness the awesome power of dividend growth investing to achieve their financial dreams, and enrich their lives. With 20 years of investing experience, I've learned what works and more importantly, what doesn't, when it comes to building long-term wealth and income streams. I'm currently on an epic quest to build a broadly diversified, high-quality, high-yield dividend growth portfolio that:
1. Pays 4-5% yield
2. Offers 9%-10% annual dividend growth
3. Pays dividends AT LEAST on a weekly, but preferably, daily basis
1. Navios Maritime Midstream Partners (NAP)
2. Golar LNG Partners (GMLP)
3. Dynagas LNG Partners (DLNG)
4. Suburban Propane Partners (SPH)
5. Ship Finance International (SFL)
6. KNOT Offshore Partners (KNOP)
7. Sunoco LP (SUN)
8. Summit Midstream Partners (SMLP)
9. Gaslog Partners (GLOP)
10. Triangle Capital (TCAP)
11. Seaspan (SSW)
12. CorEnergy Infrastructure Trust (CORR)
13. Energy Transfer Partners (ETP)
14. Fidus Investment Corp. (FDUS)
15. New Mountain Finance Corp. (NMFC)
16. Ares Capital (ARCC)
17. Annaly Capital Management (NLY)
18. Terra Nitrogen (TNH)
19. Monroe Capital (MRCC)
20. Hercules Capital (HGTC)
21. TPG Specialty Lending (TSLX)
22. Enviva Partners (EVA)
23. ONEOK Partners (OKS)
24. Hoegh LNG Partners (HMLP)
25. Jernigan Capital (JCAP)
26. Starwood Property Trust (STWD)
27. New Senior Investment Group (SNR)
28. Ladder Capital Corp. (LADR)
29. Compass Diversified Holdings (CODI)
30. Goldman Sachs BDC Inc (GSBD)
31. Ares Commercial Real Estate Corp. (ACRE)
32. AmeriGas Partners (APU)
33. Ciner Resources (CINR)
34. Care Capital Properties (CCP)
35. Genesis Energy Partners (GEL)
36. Landmark Infrastructure Partners (LMRK)
37. Blackstone Minerals (BSM)
38. Omega Healthcare Investors (OHI)
39. Tallgrass Energy Partners (TEP)
40. Xenia Hotels & Resorts (XHR)
41. Holly Energy Partners (HEP)
42. City Office REIT (CIO)
43. Gaming and Leisure Properties (GLPI)
44. Pattern Energy Group (PEGI)
45. Sunoco Logistics Partners (SXL)
46. Sabra Healthcare REIT (SBRA)
47. Community Healthcare Trust (CHCT)
48. Main street Capital (MAIN)
49. LaSalle Hotel Properties (LHO)
50. Energy Transfer Equity (ETE)
51. Chatham Lodging Trust (CLDT)
52. Royal Dutch Shell (RDS.A)
53. Chesapeake Lodging Trust (CHSP)
54. Macquarie Infrastructure Corp. (MIC)
55. MPLX (MPLX)
56. Medical Properties Trust (MPW)
57. Apple Hospitality REIT (APLE)
58. 8Point3 Energy Partners (CAFD)
59. Brookfield Renewable Partners (BEP)
60. Stag Industrial (STAG)
61. NRG Yield (NYLD)
62. InfraREIT (HIFR)
63. VEREIT (VER)
64. Armada Hoffler Properties (AHH)
65. Spirit Realty Capital (SRC)
66. HollyFrontier Corp. (HFC)
67. Vodafone (VOD)
68. Hannon Armstrong Sustainable Infrastructure Capital (HASI)
69. Ford (F)
70. NextEra Energy Partners (NEP)
71. GM (GM)
72. PacWest Bancorp (PACW)
73. AT&T (T)
74. Easterly Government Properties (DEA)
75. Brookfield Property Partners (BPY)
76. ONEOK Inc (OKE)
77. W.P Carey (WPC)
78. MGM Growth Properties (MGP)
79. Preferred Apartment Communities (APTS)
80. Hersha Hospitality Trust (HT)
81. RLJ Hospitality Trust (RLJ)
82. Enterprise Products Partners (EPD)
83. Pebblebrook Hotel Trust (PEB)
84. Brookfield Infrastructure Partners (BIP)
85. Magellan Midstream Partners (MMP)
86. Iron Mountain (IRM)
87. National Health Investors (NHI)
88. EPR Properties (EPR)
89. Spectra Energy Corp. (SE)
90. Lazard Ltd. (LAZ)
91. Chevron (CVX)
92. Helmerich & Payne (HP)
93. Tallgrass Energy GP (TEGP)
94. Valero Energy Corp (VLO)
95. Maiden Holdings (MHLD)
96. EQT Midstream Partners (EQM)
97. Oceaneering International (OII)
98. Dominion Midstream Partners (DM)
99. Toronto-Dominion Bank (TD)
100. Invesco (IVZ)
101. ExxonMobil (XOM)
102. L Brands (LB)
103. Suncor Energy (SU)
104. Wells Fargo (WFC)
105. Gilead Sciences (GILD)
106. EQT GP Holdings (EQGP)
107. Bank of America (BAC)
Building a passive income portfolio that is dividend-focused utilizing a diversified portfolio of Closed-End Funds, Business Development Companies, and REITs. Also, generating secondary income using an active income portfolio via covered calls and secured puts on dividend blue-chip companies.
I began writing articles on Seeking Alpha as a way to share my experiences with investing, as well as to generate some discussion from fellow Alpha Seekers in order to keep learning and growing as an investor.
My website is devoted to biblical financial principles, from saving and spending, to giving and investing and contentment.
Intrepid Leader at Maks Financial Services providing ongoing Financial Planning and Investment Advisory services. My firm and I simplify the lives of busy clients by providing ongoing financial planning and asset management. this is done by providing our clients customized, ongoing comprehensive financial planning, and customized investment advisory services tailored to the clients' needs. As a fiduciary, we have a legal obligation to put the needs and interests of our clients above our own. Specialties: fee based comprehensive financial planning, retirement planning, life insurance and protection planning.
Seeking Alpha's transcripts team is responsible for the development of all of our transcript-related projects. We currently publish thousands of quarterly earnings calls per quarter on our site and are continuing to grow and expand our coverage.
The purpose of this profile is to allow us to share with our readers new transcript-related developments.
SA Transcripts Team
I am a retired Electrical Engineer since 2012 and a Registered Financial Consultant (RFC) since 2010. I have been investing in equities, in the form of stocks & options, since the early 80’s and more recently in mutual funds, and ETF’s.
My current investments consist of a DGI, 10 stock portfolio +7 ETF portfolio for my supplemental retirement income and a second portfolio of mutual funds, ETF’s, & stocks primarily focused on growth. This is how I keep my income strategy separate from my growth strategy.
My passion is to reach young and old investors alike who are apprehensive about investing their money in the market and show them that investing does not have to be complicated, but you do need to spend a little time at it, but with the proper tools this can be made relatively easy.
Everyone needs to come up with a strategy that works for them, and I do not claim my strategies will work for everyone (or anyone other than myself,) but offer them merely as something to consider.
All money from any of these articles is donated to one of my favorite charities by Seeking Alpha.
My goal is to bring exposure to business development companies (BDCs) that finance small to medium sized businesses, typically overlooked by banks. BDCs are an instrument for investors to earn healthy dividends by avoiding double taxation at the corporate level and allowing income to flow directly to each shareholder. Please see website link below for more information. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: www.bdcbuzz.com Newsletter: www.bdcbuzz.com/contact-us.html
I am a JD/CPA with extensive experience working in the middle market loan industry and with middle market CLOs. I was an initial member of CIFC's (a public leveraged loan investment manager) executive team where I was responsible for the issuance of 7 CLOs and numerous warehouse facilities. Prior to that experience, I was a Director in S&P's CDO rating group, where I specialized in rating middle market CLOs.
Steven Bavaria writes about finance, economics and politics, drawing on his forty-five years experience in international banking, credit, investment, human resources/training, journalism and public service. Now retired from his "day job" on Wall Street, Bavaria lives mostly off his investments. His focus is largely on income-oriented stocks, bonds and mutual funds, as well as closed-end funds, ETFs and other IRA-suitable investments. His book "Too Greedy for Adam Smith: CEO Pay and the Demise of Capitalism" was just published and is available on Amazon and at independent retailers.
Bavaria began his career at the Bank of Boston, where he handled international credit workouts that included managing a fleet of ships, chasing a Vatican-owned bank in Switzerland, and leading the turnaround of troubled branches in Australia and Panama. He also ran the bank's human resources department, which is where he saw personally the beginnings of many of today's executive compensation excesses.
More recently he worked at Standard & Poor's, where he introduced ratings to the leveraged loan market. In between Bank of Boston and S&P he was Assoc. Commissioner of the Massachusetts Dept. of Mental Health, worked briefly for Citibank, and was a reporter for IDD Magazine. He also did a short stint at a smaller rating agency where he had to leave in a hurry after writing an article called "From Banker to Bookmaker" that was deemed a bit too candid in describing the conflicted role of major commercial and investment banks.
Bavaria graduated from Georgetown University and New England School of Law.
George Spritzer, CFA is a registered investment advisor at Southland Investments and specializes in managing closed-end funds for individuals.
George uses the following investment strategies:1) Opportunistic Closed-end fund investing: Buy CEFs at larger than normal discounts to NAV and sell them when the discounts narrow. 2) Exploit special situations: tender offers, fund terminations, fund activism, rights offerings etc.
Our mission is to help you identify exceptional investment opportunities while avoiding the high costs and conflicts of interest that are prevalent throughout the industry. We offer additional free reports and a premium research service at BlueHarbinger.com. If you are ever in the Naperville, IL, USA area, our founder (Mark D. Hines) is happy to meet you at a local coffeehouse to talk about investments. Please feel free to get in touch.
I am a dividend investor and look for undervalued investments in the stock market. I identify misunderstood and undervalued equity investments and hold those securities until their price approximates my estimate of intrinsic value. I am a long-term investor only.
I am building a $100,000 high-yield income portfolio. I am running this portfolio as an experiment to see if long-term sustainable income can be generated from a diversified pool of high-risk, high-yield securities. I am willing to accept high risk in order to meet my performance goals.
2nd Market Capital Advisory specializes in the analysis and trading of real estate securities. Through a selective process and consideration of market dynamics, we aim to construct portfolios for rising streams of dividend income and capital appreciation.
I had my first passbook account in the 1960s, and lost money in the 1987 crash. Subsequently, I have run investor chat rooms and an investing blog. I also am a published author and write a film animation blog at animatedfilmreviews.filminspector.com.
I bought my first Manhattan property in 1993 and also own property in Colorado. I enjoy investing in real estate and writing about it. I invest in income stocks such as REITs and consider that my area of expertise.
Oh, and I was mentioned in "Scam Dogs And Mo-Mo Mamas: Inside the Wild and Woolly World of Internet Stock Trading" (2000), by Wall Street Journal reporter John R. Emshwiller, a good guy. It's about the bad old dot.com days.