Frequently Asked Questions
Can you get a low cost mobile device? That would greatly help in terms of placing trades immediately after the intraday signals. These ETFs can move especially during volatile markets.
That said, if you miss a signal, we include the price point at the time of the signal. You would therefore know how much additional risk you are taking on if you bought at a higher price.
On balance, if you buy at your lunch break or end of day (after market hours), your entry price could be better or worse, since on an intraday (very short-term) basis, the direction of these ETFs is fairly unpredictable.
And some signals can last for a number of weeks such as the current SELL signal.
You might keep a tab of how much better or worse your entry price is for each signal. So in other words, if you entry price was 2% better on a SELL signal, then you have 2% "headroom" for the next change in signal. Thus if you bought the next signal 2% higher than the price at the time of the signal, you would still be flat (not at a deficit).
Since risk is most important, you might only take signals where you have a better or even price to the quoted entry price (or say, not worse than 1% of the quoted entry price if trading a 1x ETF). Then you build up "credit" to use against any future adverse entry price which will allow you to trade more of the signals.