Value Investor Series

A trader's guide to learn about trading progressively

Credits :


This guide seeks to aid investors in:


  • making better use of annual reports;
  • focusing on keys issues and raising pertinent question and
  • enhancing their understanding of the overall profile of the companies they are assessing.


Why should one bother to read the Annual Report?


In many ways, the annual report is much like the report from your annual health check up:


  • both require some specialist knowledge to decipher, given industry jargon;
  • both provide you a snapshot of part of your well-being: one being physical, the other being financial (if you hold the stock); and
  • ignoring salient points lodged in the fine-printcan prove disastrous.


If I only had 10 minutes, what should I look at in the Annual Reports? ...Continue Reading

5 Must-Have Metrics For Value Investors

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If you're a value investor, there's no "right way" to analyze a stock. Even so, any successful investor will tell you that focusing on certain fundamental metrics is the path to cashing in gains. That's why you need to keep your eye on the metrics that matter.


As a value investor, you already know that when it comes to a company's health, the fundamentals are king. Fundamentals, which include a company's financial and operational data, are preferred by some of the most successful investors in history, including the likes of George Soros and Warren Buffett. That's no surprise, as knowing the ins and outs of a company's financial numbers - like earnings per share and sales growth - can help an in-the-know investor weed out the stocks that are trading for less than they're worth.


But that doesn't mean that all metrics are created equal – some deserve more of your attention than others. Here's a look at the five must-have fundamentals for your value portfolio. ...Continue Reading

The Value Investor's Handbook

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Value investing, and any type of investing for that matter, varies in execution with each person. There are, however, some general principles that are shared by all value investors. These principles have been spelled out by famed investors like Peter Lynch, Kenneth Fisher, Warren Buffet, John Templeton and many others. In this article, we will look at these principles in the form of a value investor's handbook.


  • Buy Businesses

  • Love the business You Buy

  • Simple Is Best

  • Look for Owners, Not Managers

  • When You Find a Good Thing, Buy a Lot

  • Measure Against Your Best Investment

  • Ignore the Market 99% of the Time

  • The Bottom Line ...Continue Reading

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We also provide consultancy services to SMEs and MNCs on macro-economics and it’s impact on business environment and trends.

Other than education, we are not providing any other form of financial services, therefore our delivery is unbiased and it is according to our expert's insights or views.  We are committed to help our clients in identifying market trends, tapping into opportunities in this ever changing environment and to hedge into any potential market risks. 


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