investing in the secret of consistent appreciation


appreciation (Photo credit: glsims99)

Investing in the secret of consistent appreciation

The systematic redistribution of resources is called commerce (or economy, whatever). Markets measure the redistribution (reallocation) of resources, that is, the activity patterns of commerce or economy. By the way, not only are resources redistributed from one activity or industry or technology to another, but from some people to other people. A fundamentally relevant question of investors could be this: which people are which? (Note: if you own any investements- including a business- yet have never asked this question, consider that a very favorable time to explore this question of which category of people consistently benefit from redistribution after redistribution… may be right now.)

So, what if certain categories of people tend to be the beneficiaries of redistribution and certain ones tend to be the “losers” or underwriters of other people’s gain? What could be the fundamental distinction between these two categories of people?

First, notice that people who believe in the value of a certain form of prosperity will attract it. That is obvious though, whether or not we call it the law of attraction or “the secret” or nothing at all. It is a fundamental presumption of economics that people are attracted to what they value- like those are the circular definitions of value and attraction: we are attracted to what we value and we value whatever we are attracted to. So what?

rhizoming the plan of consistency . .

rhizoming the plan of consistency . . (Photo credit: jef safi (writing))

However, the other factor, which may eventually but suddenly deny people of any prior security, is not so obvious and may even be easily denied, even in the face of logically irrefutable evidence. Of course, how relevant is logically irrefutable evidence? Denial may be entirely irrational (and irrationality may be easily rationalized). So, here is the secret of consistent appreciation (profit):

[certain phrases were edited out of this free public version]
People who ______ will always eventually be relieved of prosperity, as they will distract themselves with _______. Ironically, they will eventually lose prosperity by their valuing ______ over experiencing consistent appreciation. In fact, in order to ________, they must not experience consistent appreciation. They inevitably then inwardly experience ___________ as a result of having lost prior prosperity.

You may wonder: how do I know this? I’ve experienced it.

I’ve earned lots of money quickly. Lots of other people have, too. However, keeping lots of money and even multiplying it through various economic conditions, though, is not so common.

Not only have I earned a lot quickly, but I have also experienced sudden loss of assets- several times. That has given me the opportunity to experience for myself what it is that kept interrupting– as in sabotaging- my capacity to earn a lot quickly, keeping my gains inconsistent. Eventually, after my denial (illusions) had been repeatedly weakened by experience, the answer came to me intuitively- not as a result of speculation, but one day while not thinking about it at all.

Helping others distinguish the source of the inconsistency of profitability seems to me the natural thing for me to offer to do, now that I have witnessed the simplicity of it myself. By rigorously distinguishing the source of inconsistency in the realizing of gains, this is also interrupting the recurring interruptions to one’s consistently benefiting from all systematic redistributions- no longer a mix of gains and losses, which can sometimes quickly erase years or even decades of gains. Once the interruptions are interrupted, consistent appreciation is suddenly simple and easy.

[Here ends the free public version.]

Published on: Sep 15, 2009

Income inequality and mortality in 282 metropo...

Income inequality and mortality in 282 metropolitan areas of the United States. Mortality is correlated with both income and inequality. (Photo credit: Wikipedia)

Related articles

Tags: , , , , , , , ,

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: