Fundisus – Forex Funding

Advice on trading forex for rich folks?

If I have a few requests from my well-to-do friends and relatives to help them trade forex as another source of income, how do I set up such a system where it's legally transparent and agreeable for both parties?
These people have known me for many years and acknowledge my passion, technical skill, and background in trading equities and forex over the past 8 years. They have repeatedly asked me to trade for them over the years but I'd been holding off because I want to convince myself that my results are now consistently positive enough.
Assume that:
- I can prove my consistent profits on paper (i.e. displaying my broker's live account records).
- I personally know these people and they believe they can trust me with some of their disposable money. But I also want to make sure they realise that there will be drawdowns at times or no profit at all.
- I don't want to trade for strangers on the Internet.
- They have no interest/time to learn how to trade forex so it's attractive to have another trusted person to do so.

I'm thinking of not charging them anything until they see consistent profits after XX months/weeks.
Do I mix their funds in my own broker account or using a totally separate one? I use only Daily TF and obviously hold for weeks/months sometimes. I average much lower than 10% per annum but have reached close to 13% in some months.
I'm nowhere close to actually going with such plans. I'm not sure whether it's a good or bad idea but I think it's worth thinking about. Google results usually link to forex prop firms. So I do appreciate some perspective.
Thanks all.
Merry Christmas.

EDIT: I've thought about applying to a forex prop firm but I'm still leery of those. Plus, their requirement that you can't hold your positions over the weekend just turns me off.
EDIT2: Thanks for all the replies! Lots to think about...
submitted by elkay79 to Forex [link] [comments]

Help me evaluate an offer from a forex prop trading firm

Hi /forex! This is my first time posting a thread on reddit so please be kind if I break any unwritten rules.
I recently received a job offer as a junior trader in a seemingly new forex prop trading firm in my country and would like opinions on whether this is a good deal. For benchmark, a fresh college graduate usually earn about $3000/month. The living expenses including rent is about $1600/month.
Edit: I forgot to mention that I would be personally liable for any loss beyond 20% of the capital.
What do you think? Is $2300/month target from $10,000 capital realistic? I have no prior experience in forex so to me, 23% monthly return seems unachievable.
submitted by Reallyicanteven to Forex [link] [comments]

What kind of content can I post that would be helpful for you guys?

I browse through here a couple times a week and it’s been a shit show for some time now. In the past I’ve been happy to make threads on content that I find interesting, but I’ve never asked you guys what you want to know or talk about.
I’m happy to either offer insight or foster discussion on meaningful topics. I’m one of the incredibly few people here with hedge fund, investment fund, institutional expertise. A bit about me: I am an investment manager for 3 different hedge funds / asset management vehicles. I trade quite a lot. I manage traders. I hire traders and analysts. I receive macro and technical research from every corner of the earth. I know what quality looks like in that regard.
I can also bring in people from my network for Q&As... everyone from pod traders to prop traders... former bank traders... to folks from the Market Wizards books. I’m happy to contribute quality content... I just don’t know what that would look like so let me know.
I know what it DOESN’T look like however. So below are the list of things I am not going to touch or even engage upon (note this is not a comprehensive list):
submitted by ParallaxFX to Forex [link] [comments]

Si tenes dudas sobre cómo empezar en el trading, o sobre cómo mejorar tu operativa, pregunta aca

Tengo ocho años de experiencia en mercados financieros. Trabajé en SMB capital, Aliston trading y en varias prop trading firms.
Soy experto en trading institucional, , liquidez, market making y tengo experiencia en high frequency trading.
Ahora mismo no estoy trabajando para ninguna empresa , pero si manejo capital de inversores y de trading firms normales ( Ftmo, 5%ers). Ahora mismo me enfoco en futuros y en forex pero de vez en cuando opero acciones. He operado todos los mercados menos el de criptomonedas.
Si tenes dudas sobre cómo empezar, o ya tenés experiencia pero no tenés la rentabilidad que querés y buscas mejorar tu operativa , pregunta aca.
Pregunten lo que quieran y yo respondo
submitted by degranthis1 to merval [link] [comments]

[Expansion] Fixing the Khaleeji

February 2030
The rollout of the GCC currency union has been planned for almost three decades, dating back to 2001 when the Supreme Council of the GCC set the goal of creating a common currency by 2010. It has been a saga of seemingly infinite delays, with deadlines coming and going, pushed back due to debates over what shape the union should take and how its governance should function.
Most recently, Saudi Arabia pushed the idea of reviving the single currency in 2020, but this initiative died when the country broke into civil war in 2023. It lingered in limbo until 2026 when the UAE convinced the GCC to move ahead with the implementation of the single currency, to be called the Khaleeji, by 2027.
When the Arab Oil Embargo against China started in 2027, everyone with half a brain thought that this would lead to another delay of the Khaleeji project. Surely the people in charge of implementing the new currency would not be stupid enough to try to roll out the new currency in the middle of a geopolitical economic crisis?
This did not turn out to be the case. For some reason (we’ll chalk it up to incompetency, but who the hell really knows?), the Gulf States decided to push ahead with the implementation of the Khaleeji later that year.
It went about as well as expected--which is to say, not at all. The Arab Gulf States immediately found themselves eating through foreign currency reserves trying to prop up the 1.00:3.00 Khaleeji:USD exchange rate (which was selected since it is around the current pegged exchange rate between several Gulf currencies and the USD-- the Bahraini Dinar trades at 1.00:2.65, the Kuwaiti Dinar trades at 1.00:3.27, and the Omani Rial trades at 1.00:2.60). Though the oil embargo was lifted at the end of 2028, confidence in the new currency is somewhat shaky, making the 1:3 exchange rate difficult to maintain. Still, not everything is bad for the new currency: with Bahrain mostly stabilized and set to join the currency union later this year, and Saudi Arabia on its way there, the Khaleeji should soon have two new adherents, boosting the power of the currency.
In order to ease some of these concerns and reverse FOREX outflows, the Central Bank in Dubai has elected to devalue the Khaleeji by about 6 percent, dropping its exchange rate to 1.00:2.80. This is expected to improve the health of the currency, which should translate into better economic performance. It’ll also have the unintended consequence of making exports from within the currency union relatively cheaper on the international market, boosting exports a little (except for oil and natural gas exports, which are traded in USD). Between these two policies, the Khaleeji should be stabilized, barring any sort of unfortunate shake ups in the global markets in the near future.
The Benefits of the Khaleeji
Perhaps the most immediately apparent benefit of the Khaleeji for the Arab Gulf States is how it has made trade between the GCC member states significantly easier. Previously, firms doing business in multiple member states had to account for the different currencies of each. Even though all of the currencies were pegged to the USD, this still posed a significant administrative burden which has now been wiped away, reducing the cost of doing business in the GCC and making it a more attractive market for international investment.
An unexpected, but nevertheless significant, benefit of the Khaleeji has been the expansion of tourism in the GCC. Now that there is no need to exchange currencies, tourists have found it increasingly viable to land in one member state, travel to another (using the vastly improved infrastructure between the states, including the Gulf Railway high speed passenger rail), and then leave from that state, spreading out their spending and increasing the attractiveness of the GCC as a whole as a tourist destination.
Qatar has emerged as a big winner of this. Previously, Qatar and the UAE were locked in a sort of arms race competing for tourism revenues--a war that Dubai, as the most popular tourist destination in the world, was clearly winning. With the implementation of the Khaleeji making it easier than ever to move from one country in the GCC to the other, Doha can now cast itself as an addition to Dubai rather than a direct competitor. Tourism agencies in Doha are already looking to recast the city as the “middle stop” of a larger tour route between Dubai, Abu Dhabi, Doha, and Manama, looking to attract tourists already heading to Dubai to Doha for at least part of their trip. Qatar is also emerging as a popular destination for foreign direct investment looking to capture part of the rapidly growing GCC market, since Qatar has been one of the more stable GCC member states over the past decade.
Currency Details
Denomination Form Front Face Rear Face
1 Baiza Coin A Camel Mangroves
5 Baiza Coin An Ibex Sand Dunes
10 Baiza Coin Date Palm "The Edge of the World" cliff
25 Baiza Coin A Crane Al Rajajil Standing Stones
50 Baiza Coin A Cheetah An Oasis
1 Khaleeji Coin A Lion The Jordan River
2 Khaleeji Coin An eagle Kaaba
1 Khaleeji Bill Burj Khalifa Dubai Fountains
5 Khaleeji Bill The Pearl Monument
10 Khaleeji Bill Bahrain World Trade Center Tree of Life
20 Khaleeji Bill Petra The Dead Sea
50 Khaleeji Bill Liberation Tower The Red Fort
100 Khaleeji Bill Dubai City Tower Federal Palace, Abu Dhabi
submitted by TheManIsNonStop to Geosim [link] [comments]

NNFX Traders -- who' started and stuck with VP's secret dream strategy from the beginning? According to him, you should be profitable now

I went headlong into the VP trading belief system about a year ago, worked on it full time for about 3 months after consuming all the material and backtesting, etc....and abandoned it after I had an epiphany as to how absolutely absurd it was.
But who know, if I had stuck with it, maybe I would have been consistent and profitable. According to the anonymous VP (who trades with the online "prop firm" Maverick and lives in Vegas), I should have been doing well right now.
Are there any forex traders out there who, like me, started on the NNFX quest for the grail over a year ago but, unlike me, found it? Don't see too much talk of him anymore, although he did stop releasing content around December of last year.
submitted by throwaway2546198 to Forex [link] [comments]

I’m 14 and I’ve been trading stocks, options, futures, and forex for almost 4 years. How do I land a finance internship and where do I look? Should I wait a little bit longer?

I'm 14 and I've been trading stocks, options, futures, and forex for almost 4 years. How do I land a finance internship and where do I look? Should I wait a little bit longer?
Ever since I was in 7th grade, I started to learn about trading because of video game trading. I remember trading many in-game items and selling them to 6th graders for cash. Every night, I would stay up in the video-game item auction websites ( scrap.tf ) because there would be fewer bidders and, therefore more opportunities to snag some good deals. I didn't even play video games at that point, and I only liked trading video-game items. One evening my mother said, "If you like trading so much, you should learn about the stock market.". From then on, I was hooked. So every day after school, I would spend hours watching videos to not understand it, researching it, writing notes, and continuing to expand my knowledge. After about 1.5 years, I was quite knowledgeable and parents that I had given presentations to were very impressed (This was a middle school project where you would present on something you're interested in). Some parents couldn't understand a word I was saying. Near the end of 8th grade, my father wanted to give money to trade with (>$1000) and during the summer I had almost doubled his money. During freshman high school, I would go to the library and open my laptop and just trade. I made about $60-$200 a day and some days I lose money. Although since I managed my risk, my reward outweighed my risk. Trading is just as much, if not more as a mental game than a numbers game. During my freshman year, my father wanted me to manage his retirement fund, and by then, I knew how to read financial statements and do fundamental analysis very well. We are currently 30% up with me joining in January 2020. Although it was sad to find out my father had lost quite a bit of money in his account statement, but now his account is finally positive. Because of this, my mother now encourages me to "monitor" my father which is hilarious considering my age. When I grow up, I want to be a financial analyst or start a prop shop (a type of trading firm), go into real estate (another story for later), and achieve financial freedom. For now, I want to apply for internships to gain some work experience in finance and I have some unanswered questions.
- P.S Sorry for any grammar issues I may have missed. English class was never my strong suit.
Questions:
  1. What route should I take? Trade school? Finance or accounting in college?
  2. How do I get some finance-related internship as a high schooler?
    1. Is this even possible?
    2. Should I wait a little bit longer?
    3. Where do I look?
  3. What route should I take? Trade school? Finance or accounting or both in college?
submitted by sloppies to PFJerk [link] [comments]

[Econ] Making the Best of a Very Bad Thing

November 2030
Well, uh, this sucks. Just a few short months after the Arab States of the Gulf finally unified, the world economy decided to explode. This is what we in the business of economics call a very bad thing.
The effects across the FAS have been relatively disparate. The United Arab Emirates, easily the most diversified economy in the region, has been the least heavily impacted (though it's still bad). Diversification programs in Oman and Bahrain have also helped to stave off some of the worst impacts of the crisis, though they haven't been as successful in avoiding the effects as the UAE. Qatar and Kuwait, still almost entirely reliant on hydrocarbon exports, are not happy with this turn of events. Falling global oil prices, though propped up a little by a sudden increase in demand from China, have left their economies struggling much more than the rest of the country, and in desperate need of assistance from the better off parts of the country.
One major pain point in this crisis has been the FAS's economic ties to the United States. While most of the FAS's trade is with Asia, Africa, and Europe, the US financial system still plays a crucial role in the FAS. The stability of the US Dollar has long been used to protect the economies of the Gulf using their vast Forex reserves (earned from oil sales) to peg their currency to the US Dollar. With the US Dollar in complete collapse, the value of the Khaleeji is plummeting right along with it, causing a significant degree of harm to the FAS's economy.
To help offset this harm (and to decouple the FAS's economy from a country that the FAS is starting to view as maybe not the most reliable economic partner), the Central Bank in Dubai has announced that the Khaleeji will switch its peg from the US Dollar to a basket of foreign currencies (the Euro, the Pound Sterling, the Swiss Franc, the US Dollar, and the Japanese Yen). The FAS hopes that this will help to salvage the Khaleeji's value, better protecting the economy from the collapse of the dollar-based international financial system. Rumor has it that the Central Bank is discussing the idea of unpegging the Khaleeji entirely and allowing it to float freely, but so far, the Central Bank has made no moves towards floating the Khaleeji.
Crises suck. They shatter the status quo and throw established norms and procedures into chaos. No one really wins during a crisis.
But in another sense, they're a double-edged sword. The status quo is often a repressive entity, reinforcing existing hierarchies and preventing dramatic shifts in the order of things. Chaos breaks that apart, giving the ingenuitive and the entrepreneurial on opportunity to better their lot in ways they otherwise could not.
Put differently: chaos is a ladder, and the FAS intends to be the one climbing it. As the largest economy in the Arab World (and one of the world's 20 largest economies) by both nominal GDP and GDP per capita (by a significant margin--it's probably either Saudi Arabia or Egypt in second place in nominal GDP, and definitely Saudi Arabia in second place in GDP per capita, but the FAS more than doubles the country in second place in both categories, so it's sort of a moot point), the FAS hopes to cement its place as the regional economic power.
The FAS has announced a new slate of policies intended to attract rich investors, manufacturing firms, and financiers fleeing the new nationalization program of the United States. New free trade zones have been created throughout the country--especially in the struggling, undiversified regions of Kuwait and Qatar--with the goal of convincing fleeing American manufacturers to set up shop in these areas. Attractions include wildly low tax rates (as low as zero percent in some instances), a common law framework (as opposed to the Sharia-based legal system in most of the FAS), highly subsidized land prices (sometimes free), relaxed financial restrictions (making it easier to move money in and out of the FTZ), and, for large enough firms moving enough operations into the country, preferential visa treatment (making it easier for them to relocate foreign employees into the country). Sitting at one of the major crossroads of global trade, moving operations to the FAS offers easy access to both the world's established consumer markets (like the EU and East Asia) as well as to some of its largest growing markets (South and Southeast Asia, East Africa, and MENA). Pair this with wildly high standards of living (for people who aren't slaves Asian or African migrant workers) and established expatriate communities, and the FAS becomes an incredibly attractive option for American and other foreign firms looking to relocate.
In addition to manufacturing-oriented FTZs, special attention has been paid to attracting service-oriented firms to new and existing FTZs in the vein of Dubai Internet City, Dubai Design District, Dubai Knowledge Park, and Dubai Media City, with the goal of developing a robust service economy that can capture growing markets in the MENA, South Asia, and East African regions. In advertising these zones, the governments of the FAS have highlighted the success of previous ventures in Dubai, which have attracted the regional headquarters of giants like Facebook, Intel, LinkedIn, Google, Dell, Samsung, Microsoft, IBM, Tata Consultancy, and more.
Perhaps one of the most substantial pushes, though, is to attract American financial services and FinTech firms to base in the FAS (particularly Dubai, Kuwait City, Doha, and Abu Dhabi, the traditional centers of regional finance). New financial industry free trade zones have been set up in the four cities, structured in the vein of the Dubai International Financial Centre (DIFC). These financial FTZs boast an independent and internationally regulated regulatory and judicial system, a common law framework, and extremely low taxation rates. All government services in these regions are available in English (the lingua franca of international finance), and in events where ambiguity exists in the legal and regulatory systems, the systems are set to default to English Common Law (except for the Kuwait City International Financial Centre, which is hoping to better tailor itself towards American financial firms by defaulting to American Civil Law from pre-2020 rather than English Common Law). Much like in the DIFC, these new FTZs will also run their own courts, staffed in large part by top judicial talent from Common Law (or in the case of Kuwait City, American Civil Law) jurisdictions like Singapore, England, and (formerly) Hong Kong. Using these FTZ, the four cities hope to raise their profile as financial centers. Dubai in particular is hoping to break into the top ten global financial centers--and it stands a good chance of doing so, too, as it sits at number 12, just behind cities like LA, SF, and Shenzhen--while the other cities are just hoping to boost their profile into the 20s or 10s (according to Long Finance, Dubai is number 12 in the world and 1 in the region, Abu Dhabi is number 39 in the world and two in the region, Doha is number 48 in the world, and Kuwait City is number 91).
submitted by TheManIsNonStop to Geosim [link] [comments]

Transitioning from Big 4 audit to prop trading (UK/APAC)

I know it might sound weird for a risk averse auditor to transition to a job mainly around taking calculated risks, but unfortunately, it was from getting into audit that I realised how much I actually loved trading by trading part time while audit was full time.
I've been trading for the past 3 years in Forex with a strategy which only this year became consistently profitable. This is why I decided it could be time to try for something bigger than just doing it as a side hustle.
Education wise, it was a degree in accounting and MCs in Finance from Imperial with a dissertation based around Python and machine learning, (Fully qualified accountant too) but I guess it's still uncomparable to the STEM degrees which the prop firms seem to be looking for.
Would love to get advice on whether I stand a chance if I were to apply to prop trading roles in London/APAC regions?
submitted by thewan2345 to FinancialCareers [link] [comments]

What makes learning forex worth it for you?

What makes learning forex worth it for you?
I've been spending the last few weeks while in furlough learning about FOREX for three main reasons,
  1. To learn something new
  2. To do something productive with my free time (vs browsing reddit or playing games)
  3. To make some money on the side
Now, ignoring #1 and #2, I've just been thinking about #3. I have a pretty good day job when I'm not furloughed (work in marketing data analytics in the tourism sector which is obviously fucked), but I've been thinking about ways to get some cash on the side to fund my sort of expensive hobbies. I've been thinking, if I could trade on the Japanese market from 6-10pm Mountain Time a few nights a week, could I net more than I would working a part time job?
And the answer is, based on the research I've done making the assumptions below, not without a starting capital of in the $20,000-$25,000 range... Which is doable, I guess, but I can think of better uses for my savings account and will probably be playing with less than $5,000 and tiny risks to live test. Anyway, I've made some assumptions below and I guess I'm just looking for someone who wants to step in and confirm or deny my thoughts. That being said, I'm not going to *not* continue on with forex trading as a hobby, but I think I just need to throw out #3 above unless there's something I'm missing.
Assuming 1.5% a month which seems reasonable based on the research I've done so far, compounding:

https://preview.redd.it/70kd6z2paq051.png?width=175&format=png&auto=webp&s=4a79d70e44d52ca0c9b3b0c5cc8f56bd93e1dad4
With these assumptions, and $20,000 to start, you're looking at about $4,000 in earnings over the course of a year. Now, I could go across the street, get a job at a hotel front desk, and work for $15/hr times 8 hours per week times 40 weeks a year and beat this. Not as fun, clearly, but it seems to take the "making money" side of this whole thing away. So what are you all in this for? Do you actually have six figure or million dollar accounts and are making something worthwhile off the ROI, or set up with prop firms and hedge funds? Are people here actually hitting 20%, 30%+ yearly, more? Or is everyone else just here for shits & giggles?
submitted by PoorMajesties to Forex [link] [comments]

Weekly Update: The Parachute culture, $COTI on Gate.io, Pynk crowdfunding campaign live, Voyager + Sterling Trading Tech…– 22 May - 28 May'20

Weekly Update: The Parachute culture, $COTI on Gate.io, Pynk crowdfunding campaign live, Voyager + Sterling Trading Tech…– 22 May - 28 May'20
Heyo! Continuing with our six-part catch up series to get up to date on the May and June news from Parachute and partners, here’s Part II of VI (22 May - 28 May'20):

If you're in crypto, there's often the random pump/moon/wenBinance talk that props up from time to time in groups. Especially, when someone new joins a project and is unfamiliar with the community culture. At Parachute, we have always made it a point to have more meaningful discussions than price. Cap shared some of his thoughts on this as well. For the #culturalweekend prompt this week, Jason got Parachuters to share about “something weird your family does that is a tradition for them but not a traditional tradition”. Peace Love’s Big Trivia in TTR was quite fun as always. The beta testing group for ParJar swaps was set up this week. Also, Chris organised something amazing this week which will possibly remain a secret amongst Parachute admins (and Doc Vic 😊 ). But if word of it ever goes out, you’ll realise why Parachute is the most wholesome project in all of crypto. Chris also gave out some cool $PAR to folks in the Parachute channel to talk about "something that you didn't spend much money on that had a big impact on your quality of life". This week's Two-for-Tuesday featured music from "female artists, including bands with at least one female member". Click here for the playlist. Thanks Sebastian!
Some good cheer from Alexis all the way from Germany
aXpire’s May recap video covers product updates from Bilr, PayBX etc. To track this week’s 20k $AXPR burn, click here. The team also shared success strategies for law firms. 2gether co-founder Salvador Casquero wrote about best security practices in finance. A new update was pushed to Wednesday Coin’s dApp, WednesdayClub. In this week’s XIO discussions, Citizens talked about ideal time allocation strategies for research and execution. Top Citizens on the Leaderboard stand a chance to win some cool merch. Also, watch out for pesky scams. Voyager announced a partnership with Sterling Trading Tech to launch a crypto trading widget. Proactive Investors covered Voyager in its latest piece chronicling their growing user base. As mentioned in a previous update, CEO Stephen Ehrlich’s crypto investment webinar happened this week. Switch crew did a community AMA just before the $GHOST airdrop snapshot. The team expanded with new dev hires. In preparation for the $GHOST airdrop, ProBit completed its $VSF:$ESH swap and Stex announced support for $ESH/$GHOST airdrop. $ESH was listed on HitBTC and Changelly. Folks who guessed these exchanges correctly won some tokens as well. Founder Josh Case sat down with Mr. Backwards for an interview. Among several updates to the Ghost website, a staking calculator was added. Click here to read the latest technical update from Fantom. $FTM was in the running to be added as a collateral for DAI. Congratulations to Uptrennd for becoming the highest ranked blockchain-based social media platform as per Alexa. They started a SmartLink campaign with 2key Network. The first Uptrennd halvening went live this week. The team is reachable on Discord from now as well. District0x’s latest District Weekly and Dev Updates can be read here and here respectively. Hydro team shared their thoughts on how virtual cards for independent contractors (otherwise referred to as 1099 employees) could improve reimbursement practices. Entries for their Decentralization Ambassador program were opened this week.
These look great, XIO team
This is what is planned for the GHOST ecosystem currently
SelfKey compiled a master list of crypto lending platforms. The Loans Marketplace will feature many of these. Full transcript of the May 12th AMA was released. SelfKey advisor Edmund Lowell spoke at the BlockConf DIGITAL conference this week. Mongolian exchange AIS-X joined the Exchange Marketplace. Pynk’s crowdfunding campaign on Seedrs went live this week. Check out their campaign video here. Amazing production! Plus, this cool feature in City A.M. was the perfect way to close off the week. Wibson hosted a meetup (online of course!) for its Spanish speaking community this week. The crew also introduced the app at an Ethereum event in Buenos Aires. Harmony burned all mainnet tokens mined before Open Staking going public. The latest staking stats and validator data can be seen here and here respectively. That’s right, 3B+ $ONE is already staked. Woohoo! With its latest CoinDCX listing, $ONE got its first INR trading pair. Saweet! The major improvement proposals that were discussed with the community this week were making Open Staking more decentralized and creating a more liquid staking market. This led to the first release after Open Staking. The winners of the effective-median-stake contest were announced. Hope you got a chance to take part in the Flash Quiz. Do you know about all the projects that have been built in the Harmony ecosystem? Here’s a rundown. The team hosted an AMA as well. BitMax changed some of its rules for $ONE staking. Check out COTI’s latest network growth stats here. And super congratulations on winning the Gate.io listing vote! $COTI was also added to Binance’s Locked Savings staking program. Broking platform Troy Trade partnered with COTI to improve its scalability. DoYourTip’s $DYT now has 2500+ HODLers. Neat! Mycro was invited to join BitForex’s app platform CAPP Town. GET Protocol’s GUTS Tickets was covered in Cryptogeeks’ latest blogpost on blockchain-based ticketing.

And with that, it’s a wrap for this week in Parachute and partners! See you again with another update. Cheerio!
submitted by abhijoysarkar to ParachuteToken [link] [comments]

Farewell Forex Redditors (kind of)

It's been a crazy few months (78 days to be exact) since I resurrected my Forex journey. Through the ups and downs, I've discovered a unique trading approach that works specifically for me. In doing so I reached out to my mentor, who has been monitoring my progress, about how I can take my game to the next level.
He suggested that I pursue the route of getting funded and being able to trade Forex with a much larger balance since I've found a winning strategy that works for me. Needless to say, I started researching prop firms under his guidance and today I was officially approved to trade/manage a $50k account.
This is a huge deal for me and I've come a long way since first learning how to trade Forex back in the summer of 2015. Due to the strict details of my contract with the firm I will stop engaging in posts and discussions regarding Forex trading as it could be a breach of my contract. The best part about this is I only ever made trades based on my own analysis/conclusion anyway, so this will be super easy.
I'm excited to see where this goes. I'm going to devote the rest of the year to successfully trading and building up the account now under my management. If I'm still on Reddit I may just become more active in my hobbies like luxury watch trading, sports card collecting, and sports betting. Other than that, I'm done with the trading sub-reddits.
For the handful of traders that I've been in constant contact with, feel free to DM me for my contact details outside of reddit.
I wish you all the best of luck in the markets.
BK
submitted by Rebel-Wit-A-Bezel to u/Rebel-Wit-A-Bezel [link] [comments]

Using The Wheel in the futures market?

The wheel is a strategy that I’ve been looking into recently but it seems like I need a decent amount of capital, which I don’t have. In forex and futures, joining prop firms seems pretty common, but I haven’t really heard about it for options. The only one I could find that lets you trade options is Maverick Trading which seems legit but costs about $11,000 plus $200 in desk fees every month. Again, money I don’t have.
So my question is could I join a prop firm that allows trading futures options and run the wheel strategy with that? What are the downsides of this as opposed to with stocks? I don’t know too much about futures so any advice would be appreciated.
submitted by teamhampster to thetagang [link] [comments]

Useful trading terminology. Part 1.

Useful trading terminology. Part 1.
Hi everyone! Today I'd like to present you some necessary words of trading terminology that will help you to be a good trader and to understand a special service for a trading vfxAlert.
Day Trading
It is defined as the straightforward take action of getting shares of the inventory together with the purpose of promoting them on the very same time.
Professional Day Trader
A specialist working day forex trader can informally be regarded as somebody who day time transactions for a lifestyle, but coming from a regulatory standpoint, it means a forex trader who seems to be certified with either their Series 6, 7, 63, 65, or 66. Investors who definitely are certified pay increased service fees for market details. That is why whenever you open up a merchant account you will need to tell them if you are a specialist (registered) dealer. Working day investors are certainly not required to be registered if they are buying and selling their particular money.
Pattern Day Trader Rules
The Pattern Working day Forex trader (PDT) Principle claims that if a dealer will take 3 or maybe more time investments in a 5 working day period, they may be a day forex trader and so they must keep a lowest account balance of $25,000 USD. Numerous traders who are unable to preserve that equilibrium will business at either a Prop Company (see below), or at Suretrader / Tradezero.
Swing Trading
Golf swing Forex trading, contrary to Day Buying and selling, demands immediately maintain instances. Swing dealers holds stocks and shares for at least 1 night time, but perhaps a lot of times. These are very simple-term ventures.
Stock Market Hours
The current market is open from 9:30am -4pm EST Monday –Friday. You can find vacations when the market is sealed or shuts at 1pm. Pre-marketplace and after-hrs trading is accessible but liquidity is often extremely low since there aren’t a lot of purchasers or retailers buying and selling after hours.
Bull or Bullish
This term identifies a powerful market place of stocks and shares upgrading. This could be accustomed to reference a particular placement the investor takes. When they are bullish, they anticipate the stock to increase.
Bear or Bearish
This expression means a weakened market place. This means investors believe the buying price of stocks and shares or possibly a certain inventory will likely be heading down. When they are bearish, they can offer their bullish roles as well as acquire brief positions.
Initial Public Offering (IPO)
Whenever a organization does an IPO, they offer a set amount of gives to the available marketplace to boost money. This might be, as an example, ten million reveals. If those shares cost at $10/reveal, they are going to increase $100 million in the IPO. This money receives put in to the firm for long term expansion (creating industrial facilities, ideal investments, and so forth).
Float
Drift refers to the variety of exceptional offers accessible to business. Once the company do the original IPO, they released reveals. That quantity is generally the drift, although there are 3 methods the quantity of offers can change. The Float is equal to the availability level. Stocks with restricted provide and high demand are the type that relocate down or up the quickest.
Share Buy Back
A Reveal Acquire Back system happens when an organization purchases rear gives that have been distributed throughout the IPO. Using this method they may be lowering the amount of reveals accessible to industry and everybody positioning reveals in the business will find their gives surge in value. Discuss Buy Backs will decrease the float.
Secondary Offering
A additional providing is an supplying which is provided following the First General public Supplying. Even though an organization functions multiple additional products, they may be always called second (not thirdly, 4th, etc). A secondary offering will raise money for that firm by offering a lot more offers. This improves the flow of shares in the marketplace and lessens the price of those shares. This is certainly generally not one thing long term buyers want to see.
Stock Splits
Stock Split can change the price tag on a stock. The apple company managed a 7:1 stock split. The $700 carry increased all gives by 7 to lower the cost of the carry to $100. This means in the event you held 1,000 offers at $700, congratulations, you very own 7,000 at $100. This increased the drift. Some firms will do a Turn back stock divide. A 10:1 reverse inventory split can take a stock buying and selling at $1.00 and turn it into $10.00. Should you be previously positioning 1,000 reveals at $1.00, you will basically be keeping 100 offers at $10 after the divided.
More information on website vfxAlert.com
https://preview.redd.it/0zvp8yj9zqd51.png?width=1200&format=png&auto=webp&s=5bc600625f00d47bbad3e48827fbf020ebc5cf5d
submitted by JohnTrader11 to u/JohnTrader11 [link] [comments]

I wanna quit, and I have a plan, but I'm nervous...

I'm at a horrible job right now and it genuinely makes me unhappy and depressed every day, to the point where it's affecting my physical health. My workload doubled recently because 2 guys quit, and my company refuses to hire anyone new, yet they are constantly yelling at and belittling me and my coworkers because we are not getting everything done, even though we have taken on more responsibility and do different jobs that we are not paid for. I have to stay late often and don't get paid OT. Plus we have to perform tasks that we aren't trained for, which makes us look bad with customers, and we get blamed for it despite multiple requests for proper training that have gone ignored. I've about had it, and I feel like I may have a plan to get out but I'm nervous, just because of alot of unknown factors.
I want to replace my income with a few different streams while working the same amount of hours per week or maybe a little less. First, I want to try delivering for doordash, if I do it 30-35 hrs a week I should make at least 2/3rds what I make at my current job. Next, I am looking to get into audiobook narraration. I have experience public reading and have a good voice for it, it's just a matter of booking jobs. I figure I could Doordash while I audition and wait to land parts, if I can land one decent paying book per month I will have fully replaced my income. Lastly I've been learning how to trade forex, and once I feel confident enough to take my prop firm evaluation I could make some serious money. And with the strategy I'm using it should only take about 30 mins a day.
I have the plan in place, but I'm just so nervous to pull the trigger because I don't really have much savings to fall back on, so if audiobooks doesn't work out and I fail my prop firm eval, I'll be really scraping by with just doordash while putting alot of wear and tear on my car. Should I pull the trigger? Are my doubts justified? Idk what to do...
submitted by LegendOfXela14 to QuitYourJob [link] [comments]

Should I alter my career path for FX?

I am a premed student that just finished college and is on course to start medical school next fall (2021). I've always been pretty good at school and absolutely love science. My mom is a doctor, and 2 of my siblings are also docs. I'm the youngest. I also have a few cousins that are docs. As you can probably guess, I've been kind of groomed to be a doctor. There's always quite a bit of pressure from my family to become a doctor. However, my parents put me through school with no loans and gave me pocket money so they do have a lot invested in my career choice. Also, nuclear and extended family members have always told me that out of all the kids (siblings + cousins), I specifically am the one that needs to be a doctor (due to academic ability and the way my brain processes things). So the pressure is for sure there lol.
My issue is that I discovered the forex market a little over a year ago and absolutely fell in love with trading. I've been pretty consistent in learning about the market and practicing for the whole year. I found a good strategy that *actually* works, learned to manage my emotions, and I'm now starting to see overall profits. Obviously I still have a long way to go until I could returns significant enough to provide for a family doing this, but it seems very very lucrative.
If I become a doctor, I'd finish residency about a decade from now. By then, if I had consistently been getting better at trading for a decade, I would be making much more than my salary as a physician. So, I wonder: why would I continue to waste my time practicing medicine? I think I would enjoy practicing medicine, but why would I do it while I could do something I like just as much, and make more money. On top of that, wouldn't that mean the decade in school/residency was a giant waste of time? On the other side of the argument, 95% of retail traders don't make any money, so I assume that thinking I'll be making those significant returns in 10 years may be a long shot.
It's not all about the money though. I genuinely have always seen myself as a doctor. It's almost like a personality trait. I always want to be the one to figure or what's wrong with someone, or be responsible for treating a wound. When the Covid-19 pandemic started getting bad, I felt a very strong urge to be on the front lines helping, regardless of the risk.
I've always thought it would be exciting to actually use the knowledge I learned to diagnose and treat patients. I really really like human science. To the point that I've already made some the connections that'll be taught in medical school, just because of additional research I've done to cure my curiosity. Human science is for sure my thing, so I'd think medicine should be as well.
On top of all this, I am way more inclined to study trading than to study medicine. I've studied forex information for 10-12hrs straight before and not even noticed it was already 4am. In contrast, I have to force myself to open up MCAT books (even though I love science), and detest traditional school/tests. Although, I'm the type of person that can push through and do what needs to be done, whether I like it or not.
(TLDR) In a nutshell, I love both trading and medicine. However, I'm not sure if I could balance the two together through medical school/residency, and then while actually practicing. I also doubt that I will actually continue practicing medicine if I'm making a lot of money trading. Am I being unrealistic?
Sorry this was so long, but I really need some advice/perspective on how I should move forward. Thanks for reading!!!!

FYI: I understand that FX is not at all a get rich quick kind of thing. I'm more than willing to put in the work and I have been for the past year.


Edit: probably should have mentioned that I trade for a prop firm with a scaling plan. So no I don't intend on using my own money to trade for a while lol
submitted by VictoryLane7 to Forex [link] [comments]

Chat with Mario Hennenberger (aka SwingFish)

I had a chat today with Mario Hennenberger, aka SwingFish (u/swingfish12)He is a FOREX trader that runs his own prop trading firm and has livestreamed the last 1,000 trading days.
Whether you trade equities on the ASX, indicies, commodities or forex, I guarantee you'll learn something new that will improve your trading regardless of how much experience you have on the markets.
He has been very influential in the minor adjustments that I've made to my stock trading the last 2 years which have resulted in a massive change to my profitability.
I hope you find it helpful and consider applying some of the strategies discussed.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XKMTspNffoE&feature=youtu.be
submitted by ASXXXThrowaway to ausstocks [link] [comments]

Don't be a fool!

Im new to reddit and the Forex community here, but I have been reading some of the post and they are truly concerning.
I noticed a trend of novice traders who don't even understand how margin works yet have ridiculous dreams of making big money in this business. It will not happen.
First of all, STOP falling for IG traders or anyone who claims they went from $100-$50k in a week yet can't show any broker statement (They usually show flashy cars, clothes and sell some kind of service, if that was not enough they are 16-22yo) If you fall for this then you deserve to lose all your money. Actually, DM me so I can give you my Paypal and just transfer it to me.
Demo and backtest then go live or if you want to improve faster then deposit $250-500 into a broker and trade 0.01 orders. It will give you some skin in the game and you will most likely end up going full margin on a trade and will blow up your account (This will make you want to put the actual work in and not be a dumbass).
Choose your broker WISELY, do NOT go for some bucketshop that offers 1:1000 leverage because you think you will make bank and show social media what a baller you are.
If you want to have a realiatic chance of making this your full time job/career then trade smart and by %. Your best bet is to grow an account over a year and if you have good consistent results then you can find investors or make a go at a prop firm. Mind your drawdown, no one wants to invest in someone who can blow up their account in a day.
Last but not least, this is a long road full of pain and reward. Take it seriously and accept that you will lose money and simply MOVE ON to the next trade. DO NOT tell people that you trade, you will most likely fail and end up in debt or broke and people love to say "I told you so".
I say all of this since I have made every mistake in the game but through pain and perseverance I finally became profitable. FAIL QUICKLY so you can get on the right path sooner. Best of luck to everyone.
submitted by thirstfourknowledge to Forex [link] [comments]

Should I alter my career path?

I am a premed student that just finished college and is on course to start medical school next fall (2021). I've always been pretty good at school and absolutely love science. My mom is a doctor, and 2 of my siblings are also docs. I'm the youngest. I also have a few cousins that are docs. As you can probably guess, I've been kind of groomed to be a doctor. There's always quite a bit of pressure from my family to become a doctor. However, my parents put me through school with no loans and gave me pocket money so they do have a lot invested in my career choice. Also, nuclear and extended family members have always told me that out of all the kids (siblings + cousins), I specifically am the one that needs to be a doctor (due to academic ability and the way my brain processes things). So the pressure is for sure there lol.
My issue is that I discovered the forex market a little over a year ago and absolutely fell in love with trading. I've been pretty consistent in learning about the market and practicing for the whole year. I found a good strategy that *actually* works, learned to manage my emotions, and I'm now starting to see overall profits. Obviously I still have a long way to go until I could returns significant enough to provide for a family doing this, but it seems very very lucrative.
If I become a doctor, I'd finish residency about a decade from now. By then, if I had consistently been getting better at trading for a decade, I would be making much more than my salary as a physician. So, I wonder: why would I continue to waste my time practicing medicine? I think I would enjoy practicing medicine, but why would I do it while I could do something I like just as much, and make more money. On top of that, wouldn't that mean the decade in school/residency was a giant waste of time? On the other side of the argument, 95% of retail traders don't make any money, so I assume that thinking I'll be making those significant returns in 10 years may be a long shot.
It's not all about the money though. I genuinely have always seen myself as a doctor. It's almost like a personality trait. I always want to be the one to figure or what's wrong with someone, or be responsible for treating a wound. When the Covid-19 pandemic started getting bad, I felt a very strong urge to be on the front lines helping, regardless of the risk.
I've always thought it would be exciting to actually use the knowledge I learned to diagnose and treat patients. I really really like human science. To the point that I've already made some the connections that'll be taught in medical school, just because of additional research I've done to cure my curiosity. Human science is for sure my thing, so I'd think medicine should be as well.
On top of all this, I am way more inclined to study trading than to study medicine. I've studied forex information for 10-12hrs straight before and not even noticed it was already 4am. In contrast, I have to force myself to open up MCAT books (even though I love science), and detest traditional school/tests. Although, I'm the type of person that can push through and do what needs to be done, whether I like it or not.
(TLDR) In a nutshell, I love both trading and medicine. However, I'm not sure if I could balance the two together through medical school/residency, and then while actually practicing. I also doubt that I will actually continue practicing medicine if I'm making a lot of money trading. Am I being unrealistic?
Sorry this was so long, but I really need some advice/perspective on how I should move forward. Thanks for reading!!!!
FYI: I understand that FX is not at all a get rich quick kind of thing. I'm more than willing to put in the work and I have been for the past year. also I trade for a prop firm with a scaling plan. I trader money and get some of the profits. So I wouldn't be using my own money for a while
submitted by VictoryLane7 to careerguidance [link] [comments]

Should I alter my career path?

I am a premed student that just finished college and is on course to start medical school next fall (2021). I've always been pretty good at school and absolutely love science. My mom is a doctor, and 2 of my siblings are also docs. I'm the youngest. I also have a few cousins that are docs. As you can probably guess, I've been kind of groomed to be a doctor. There's always quite a bit of pressure from my family to become a doctor. However, my parents put me through school with no loans and gave me pocket money so they do have a lot invested in my career choice. Also, nuclear and extended family members have always told me that out of all the kids (siblings + cousins), I specifically am the one that needs to be a doctor (due to academic ability and the way my brain processes things). So the pressure is for sure there lol.
My issue is that I discovered the forex market a little over a year ago and absolutely fell in love with trading. I've been pretty consistent in learning about the market and practicing for the whole year. I found a good strategy that *actually* works, learned to manage my emotions, and I'm now starting to see overall profits. Obviously I still have a long way to go until I could returns significant enough to provide for a family doing this, but it seems very very lucrative.
If I become a doctor, I'd finish residency about a decade from now. By then, if I had consistently been getting better at trading for a decade, I would be making much more than my salary as a physician. So, I wonder: why would I continue to waste my time practicing medicine? I think I would enjoy practicing medicine, but why would I do it while I could do something I like just as much, and make more money. On top of that, wouldn't that mean the decade in school/residency was a giant waste of time? On the other side of the argument, 95% of retail traders don't make any money, so I assume that thinking I'll be making those significant returns in 10 years may be a long shot.
It's not all about the money though. I genuinely have always seen myself as a doctor. It's almost like a personality trait. I always want to be the one to figure or what's wrong with someone, or be responsible for treating a wound. When the Covid-19 pandemic started getting bad, I felt a very strong urge to be on the front lines helping, regardless of the risk.
I've always thought it would be exciting to actually use the knowledge I learned to diagnose and treat patients. I really really like human science. To the point that I've already made some the connections that'll be taught in medical school, just because of additional research I've done to cure my curiosity. Human science is for sure my thing, so I'd think medicine should be as well.
On top of all this, I am way more inclined to study trading than to study medicine. I've studied forex information for 10-12hrs straight before and not even noticed it was already 4am. In contrast, I have to force myself to open up MCAT books (even though I love science), and detest traditional school/tests. Although, I'm the type of person that can push through and do what needs to be done, whether I like it or not.
(TLDR) In a nutshell, I love both trading and medicine. However, I'm not sure if I could balance the two together through medical school/residency, and then while actually practicing. I also doubt that I will actually continue practicing medicine if I'm making a lot of money trading. Am I being unrealistic?
Sorry this was so long, but I really need some advice/perspective on how I should move forward. Thanks for reading!!!!
FYI: I understand that FX is not at all a get rich quick kind of thing. I'm more than willing to put in the work and I have been for the past year. also I trade for a prop firm with a scaling plan. I trader money and get some of the profits. So I wouldn't be using my own money for a while
submitted by VictoryLane7 to careerguidance [link] [comments]

Should I alter my career path?

I am a premed student that just finished college and is on course to start medical school next fall (2021). I've always been pretty good at school and absolutely love science. My mom is a doctor, and 2 of my siblings are also docs. I'm the youngest. I also have a few cousins that are docs. As you can probably guess, I've been kind of groomed to be a doctor. There's always quite a bit of pressure from my family to become a doctor. However, my parents put me through school with no loans and gave me pocket money so they do have a lot invested in my career choice. Also, nuclear and extended family members have always told me that out of all the kids (siblings + cousins), I specifically am the one that needs to be a doctor (due to academic ability and the way my brain processes things). So the pressure is for sure there lol.
My issue is that I discovered the forex market a little over a year ago and absolutely fell in love with trading. I've been pretty consistent in learning about the market and practicing for the whole year. I found a good strategy that *actually* works, learned to manage my emotions, and I'm now starting to see overall profits. Obviously I still have a long way to go until I could returns significant enough to provide for a family doing this, but it seems very very lucrative.
If I become a doctor, I'd finish residency about a decade from now. By then, if I had consistently been getting better at trading for a decade, I would be making much more than my salary as a physician. So, I wonder: why would I continue to waste my time practicing medicine? I think I would enjoy practicing medicine, but why would I do it while I could do something I like just as much, and make more money. On top of that, wouldn't that mean the decade in school/residency was a giant waste of time? On the other side of the argument, 95% of retail traders don't make any money, so I assume that thinking I'll be making those significant returns in 10 years may be a long shot.
It's not all about the money though. I genuinely have always seen myself as a doctor. It's almost like a personality trait. I always want to be the one to figure or what's wrong with someone, or be responsible for treating a wound. When the Covid-19 pandemic started getting bad, I felt a very strong urge to be on the front lines helping, regardless of the risk.
I've always thought it would be exciting to actually use the knowledge I learned to diagnose and treat patients. I really really like human science. To the point that I've already made some the connections that'll be taught in medical school, just because of additional research I've done to cure my curiosity. Human science is for sure my thing, so I'd think medicine should be as well.
On top of all this, I am way more inclined to study trading than to study medicine. I've studied forex information for 10-12hrs straight before and not even noticed it was already 4am. In contrast, I have to force myself to open up MCAT books (even though I love science), and detest traditional school/tests. Although, I'm the type of person that can push through and do what needs to be done, whether I like it or not.
(TLDR) In a nutshell, I love both trading and medicine. However, I'm not sure if I could balance the two together through medical school/residency, and then while actually practicing. I also doubt that I will actually continue practicing medicine if I'm making a lot of money trading. Am I being unrealistic?
Sorry this was so long, but I really need some advice/perspective on how I should move forward. Thanks for reading!!!!
FYI: I understand that FX is not at all a get rich quick kind of thing. I'm more than willing to put in the work and I have been for the past year. also I trade for a prop firm with a scaling plan. I trader money and get some of the profits. So I wouldn't be using my own money for a while
submitted by VictoryLane7 to careerguidance [link] [comments]

Info on Alphachain Capital

I’ve recently been contacted by prop trading firm Alphachain capital based in Surrey/London for a position as a junior cryptocurrency trader, although they also trade in forex
The firm looks good and the CEO and mentors are of a reputable background having traded at institutional level at big banks and have mentored at LAT and also have several positive recommendations on LinkedIn. There are also many positive reviews on different platforms such as Trustpilot and positive testimonies on YouTube but I do not know the extent of legitimacy.
As a recent graduate who has a real interest in the crypto-sphere and is really keen to step into prop trading this seems like an ideal opportunity. However, as part of the programme you are required to undergo 4 weeks training which, for this particular programme, costs £3000+VAT. After the training period you then get access to a funded account of $1k and have a drawdown limit of 10% for crypto. The interviewer assured me that the quality of training and mentor oversight whilst making trades makes it highly unlikely that this limit will be reached.
I am in two minds as I really want to get into prop trading and it does seem like a great place to start at first glance, but I thought I would ask here if anyone has any thoughts or knowledge on the firm.
submitted by tvcarpet to FinancialCareers [link] [comments]

The Truth About Prop Firms! Steve Patterson: Top Prop Trader Shares His Secrets To ... The5ers.com Review! Are They Good Forex Proprietary Firm ... Prop Firm Trading & Performing Like A Pro - Mike Bellafiore @SMB Capital Lessons from 1 month at a Prop Firm

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The Truth About Prop Firms!

PadaDeisos Podcast asks Shake some questions about his time on the floor of a prop firm and the truth about them or if it was all hype!!!! Visit the ParaDeisos Podcast: https://bit.ly/2SIzs5N ... In episode 212 of the Desire To Trade Podcast, I sit down for a 2nd time with Mike Bellafiore, the co-founder of SMB Capital, a well-known proprietary trading firm based in New York, USA. This playlist contains interviews done by Etienne Crete (Desire To Trade) with prop firms founders so you can pick the best prop trading firm to scale your t... Give The5ers a chance Here! https://the5ers.com?ref=586 Here's my review of The5ers. I go into detail of my experience with them. Why are they the best propr... Are They Good Forex Proprietary Firm? I've Used Them! - Duration: 14:10. Ryan Brown 5,762 views. 14:10. Swing Trader Success Story (Prop Firm Trading) - John Jost Interview - Duration: 40:33.

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