If you're any type of trader, you know the moves large-cap stocks have been making lately. This action has been translating to the OTC/Pink markets as well and now is the perfect time to consider these fast moving stocks!
Don't believe us? Just last May, a penny stock ran from under $1 to over $24! A $2,000 investment had the potential to turn into over $48,000 in less than one month!
Where else can you find these types of returns beside a pocket of the market we've been monitoring for 5 years?
There are several things that make an alert worthy of our attention:
- Important developments hidden in press releases
- SEC filings signaling a big company development
- Swing patterns on liquid micro-caps
- Rumors of breaking news or mergers
So what do you get when you sign up?
To put it simply - we send emails straight to your inbox that contain reports on exciting penny stocks. We typically release our reports at 9:30AM EST, or minutes beforehand, to ensure everyone sees it as the market opens. Sometimes we send out a report because we found a huge catalyst for a company and we believe it is worth your time; other times, we are compensated by third party companies to provide awareness on a public company! Both of these types of plays have the potential to be winners AND losers. If 2014 and 2015 have proven us anything, it is that DD (due diligence) is what matters most in today's OTC market. Is the company making money? Have they ever made money? Are they in an innovative sector or have they been slowly dwindling away? Whether we are paid to write a report, or just decide to share our opinion on a potential mover, the fact is the market decides exactly where it is going to take a stock. We've had huge winners in the past when something we discovered was finally made public. We have also had huge winners on compensated reports because the market was just overlooking a profitable company.
In addition to that, we've seen both types of plays trade downward because the fundamentals just didn't support its current price.
Our goal here is to bring you exciting reports with REAL substance behind them. We try to be as up-front as possible and will lay out the facts as we see them. We strive to deliver reports on profitable companies, doing new, exciting things. We encourage you to read every word of our reports because the resarch is there. It is up to you to decide what you're going to do next...
What are penny stocks?
By definition, a penny stock is generally any company trading under $5 per share. There are many Nasdaq/NYSE stocks trading under this price. PennyStockRumors.net focuses on companies even tinier! There are literally thousands of undiscovered OTC/Pink stocks that could just become the next Apple, True Religion, or Crocs!
Understanding Share Structures
There are three main parts of a share structure: authorized shares, outstanding shares, and float.
Every stock has a certain amount of authorized shares. Investopedia.com has a very clear definition of authorized shares: "Authorized shares refer to the largest number of shares that a single corporation can issue. The number of authorized shares per company is assessed at the company's creation and can only be increased and decreased through a vote by the shareholders." Look at Amazon, the world's largest e-commerce and cloud company of the past two decades. Investing in Amazon stock has long been considered one of the safest and most profitable ways to invest your money in stocks. Read the In Amazon investieren Erfahrungen blog to find out the experience of users investing in Amazon shares. Outstanding shares refer to the number of shares "that a company actually has issued. This number represents all the shares that can be bought and sold by the public as well as all the restricted shares that require special permission before being transacted" "Shares that can be freely bought and sold by public investors are called the float." The float ties in closely with the definition of authorized shares. The float is the most important part of a share strcuture. For the most part, the lower the float, the more volatility a stock usually has. There you have it ! Once you get into the habit of checking a company's share structure before you invest, you will soon learn the importance of a relatively low share count versus a relatively high share count.