Crash Canary Update – For Wednesday

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This quick 44-page report reveals the EXACT strategy that’s consistently beaten the markets since 1926. Its secret? Disobeying every single one of Warren Buffett’s rules for investing. Download here

Crash Canary Status: Happy

Crash Canary Status 4/19/16: (100% stocks). 
Highes ranked
Highest Ranked Positions 4/19/16: XLU (Utilities), XLP (Consumer Staples)


Current Positions: XLU (Utilities), XLP (Consumer Staples)


(Remember: What you trade is your choice. This is not a solicitation to buy or sell anything)


AvoidBottom 2 sectors to AVOID: Biotech (IBB), XOP (Oil & Gas Exploration)





The REAL “Look over Dan's shoulder” $100,000 portfolio started 
May 9th, 2014 is now worth: 

(As of 3/30/16. NOT HYPOTHETICAL) 

Crash Canary Performance 2002-Now (+475%)

About the Crash Canary: Well into the 20th century, coalminers used canarys to detect poisonous gases. Canary's would become sick faster than the coalminers, giving them time to get to safety.

Like an actual canary, the Crash Canary is much more sensitive than a human being to the stock market. Often times, warning us months in advance before the bad news finds its way to the public.

Based on scientific research conducted back to 1926, the Crash Canary invests in US bonds and stock sectors once a month. Consider it a “lite” yet fully functional trading model derived from the global Atlas Order strategy. Both have performed exactly as advertised in the harshest environment known to any trading model:

The future.

Government required disclaimer: The results listed herein are based on hypothetical trades unless otherwise noted. Plainly speaking, these trades were not actually executed. Hypothetical or simulated performance results have certain inherent limitations. Unlike an actual performance record, simulated results do not represent actual trading. Also, since the trades have not actually been executed, the results may have under (or over) compensated for the impact, if any, of certain market factors such as lack of liquidity. You may have done better or worse than the results portrayed.