Image of Wyckoff Accumulation Schematic #2: https://imgur.com/945poSJ
Link to "Basic" overview of Wyckoff Methods: http://stockcharts.com/school/doku.php?i...
I left question marks on LPS just incase we have not seen our last point of supply.
Our current Phase within the Schematic is Phase "C." The following is VERY HELPFUL INFORMATION IN REGARDS TO PHASE C:
PHASE C: It is in this phase that the price goes through a decisive test of the remaining supply, allowing the “smart money” operators to ascertain whether the coin is ready to be marked up. As provided in "NOTE" below, a spring is a price move below the of the Trading Range ( TR ) established in phases A and B that quickly reverses and moves back into the Trading Range ( TR ). It is an example of a bear trap because the drop below support appears to signal resumption of the downtrend. In reality, though, this marks the beginning of a new uptrend, trapping the late sellers, or bears. In Wyckoff's method, a successful test of supply represented by a spring (or a shakeout) provides a high-probability trading opportunity. A low-volume spring (or a low-volume test of a shakeout) indicates that the coin is likely to be ready to move up. SO, THIS IS A GOOD TIME TO INITIATE AT LEAST A PARTIAL LONG POSITION.
The appearance of an SOS shortly after a spring or shakeout validates the analysis. As noted in Accumulation Schematic #2, however, the testing of supply can occur higher up in the TR without a spring or shakeout; when this occurs, the identification of phase C can be challenging.
NOTE: Springs or shakeouts usually occur late within a TR and allow the stocks/coins dominant players to make a definitive test of available supply before a markup campaign unfolds. A “spring” takes price below the low of the TR and then reverses to close within the TR but not always easy to identify; this action allows large interests to mislead the public about the future trend direction and to acquire additional shares/coins at bargain prices. A terminal shakeout at the end of an accumulation TR is like a spring on steroids. Shakeouts may also occur once a price advance has started, with rapid downward movement intended to induce retail traders and investors in long positions to sell their shares to large operators. However, springs and terminal shakeouts are not required elements: Accumulation Schematic 1 depicts a spring, while Accumulation Schematic 2 shows a TR without a spring.
The above paragraph's were gathered from the following link: http://stockcharts.com/school/doku.php?i...
Stay Tuned for more updates in the future.
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All the best!!!
A partial long position can be implemented NOW.
Another 3rd on reserve in case it goes lower.
Another 3rd for the Pull back near preliminary support
IF it does not pull back from current location, that unused 3rd can be used on the way up to Sign Of Support (SOS). Just a thought.
One should have entered at least a "partial" long position already.
Phase E: In phase E, the stock leaves the TR, demand is in full control, and the markup is obvious to everyone. Setbacks, such as shakeouts and more typical reactions, are usually short-lived. New, higher-level TRs comprising both profit-taking and acquisition of additional shares (“re-accumulation”) by large operators can occur at any point in phase E. These TRs are sometimes called “stepping stones” on the way to even higher price targets.
I'm already out out of the markets. Dropped my 401k! Took the penalty! Bought physical silver and invested in crypto . I recommend others do the same while crypto and PHYSICAL silver are still cheap. My opinion.