41 Comments

  1. Hi David. I have just tested this on Nzdusd on the daily time frame for the last 5 years with negative results over this period. I have to disagree about the profitability stated for these moving averages unless this is for a specific instrument as the spy that you have in this video. any thoughts?

  2. Thank you for the video. I trade on the 30 minute time frame, down to the 5 minute time frame. I am new to indicators. Which Moving Averages would you suggest that would work in the same way as the 48 and 13? Thank you.

  3. David I very much enjoy your videos, thank you for your service from a newbie. Was wondering where I might add a third average in here? between the 13 and 48 or outside them? From your previous video about adding a third MA to the mix, I wonder if this would help even more? Thanks again.

  4. Wow you are absolutely correct. I tried the EMAs and checked them using previous successful and unsuccessful trades. Every entry near a cross over was successful. Add in RSI as a reference and I would've been 100% profit from every trade. This is amazing knowledge you're sharing. Thanks!

  5. i see David in a few minutes and for free took apart research about Moving averages that the so call teachers are charging a premium for. Thanks David for your great insight into the ETF HQ research.

  6. DAVID MOADEL THANK YOU VERY MUCH AND THANKS TO YAHOO FINANCE AND BEN ZYNGA IN MOST OF THE TIME IN 1H CHART DJ30 S&p 500 rusell 2000 and nasdaq its perfect golden numbers

  7. Hey – if you look close or if you be honest then you must admit that the cross of the EAMs would tell you to go out around a price of 277. That would have been around 5$ win per share. You would have lost again around 15$ per share. I would adwise to add the set of EMAs on a smaler time frame as indication to where the SL should be moved.. Just an suggestion.

  8. Nice video. I noticed that both cross over strategies only really outperformed buy & hold in the two severe bear markets of 2000 and 2008. In the bull market periods the 13/48 had similar performance to buy & hold and the 50/200 underperformed buy & hold. It would be interesting to try these strategies on more data. From the graph of the period shown I would expect that the 13/48 strategy has similar performance to buy & hold in bull markets and outperforms in severe bear markets making it a winning strategy. I would expect the 50/200 to outperform buy & hold in severe bear markets and underperform in bull markets giving it a roughly equal performance to buy & hold over the long term, but possibly less volatility making it superior from a risk perspective only. I might run some back tests to see how these strategies perform on other time periods and on individual stocks.

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