What can you say about how to make money in the stock market that hasn't been said before? How many different ways can you say buy good stocks cheap, diversify, hold on, and control your emotions? The Dick Davis Dividend doesn't avoid these basic concepts but it spotlights others, which are seldom discussed, that the author believes will strongly tilt the odds toward investors and give them a valuable edge.
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And it's so easy to read. Candor, experience and street-smart wisdom ooze from every page. Davis takes an incredible amount of material and boils it all down to an easy to digest, quote-rich narrative that hits all the critically important lessons for a successful investor.
But again this is more of a commentary book about personal observations made by author and his pointing out how other investors have been successful in the market. Davis really doesn't give his own experiences in investing, he just points out what others have done and what statistics have shown. He also points out several times that in the courses he teaches most of his students are confused by him because he presents the whole story of a stock, both good and bad, and leaves it up to them to decide what to believe rather than giving a strong opinion; that pretty much sums up this book.
Subscribe Now. I also served as the associate editor of the Forbes Investor from June to July I earned a B.
I naturally got interested in stocks in my childhood. When I came to the U. I then focused on honing my financial expertise.
I must confess that I had merely heard of Dick Davis, but did not know much about him until reading his book. I enjoyed his book, and think it is useful to new investors, and investors that have been unsuccessful in actively managing their own portfolios. I have read the whole book; this is not a review that comes from bullet points suggested by the publisher or author sent to me and others, I have ignored them.