profit: it’s not for everyone

Financial Fitness: buying and selling for profit
Profiting by buying and selling is one possible context for buying and selling. Many people indicate that producing profit is their specific target of their actions of buying and selling.
Do you? If so, you reading this content may produce a breakthrough in your capacity to profit consistently.
As an example of targeting profit, a retail business is specifically designed to profit by buying and selling. Items are purchased at a low price and offered for sale at a higher price.
Of course, some businesses do better than others. Some last during any particular period and some do not. New ones may start at any time, but many do not make it through an entire decade.
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You personally may shop at some retail businesses or even work for a retail business. You work or shop at exactly one retail business at a time. Your participation with any one is exclusive: instead of participating in all the rest.
Retail businesses are designed specifically to produce profits through buying low and selling high. Every business is competing against every other business (not just other similar businesses) to produce profit. A huge number of people participate in this system, probably including you, right?
Consider that even though many people indicate that producing profit is their specific target, historically (and logically), not only do some people consistently profit more than others, but one person’s profit is always at the expense of some other person (no one else gets that particular profit that any one person gets). Likewise, if one person has a particular car or house or computer or gift certificate, no one else has that one.
Profit is a privilege. Profit is an advantage. Profit is exclusive. Profit is not for everyone. Profit is for exactly one particular party instead of everyone else.
That is simply what profit is. Profit is an extension of the term “private property” which implies exclusive ownership, authority, and access relating to some particular valued resource. Just as “my” ownership is implicitly “not yours,” “my” profit is also implicitly “not yours” (or anyone else’s).
The following is for those who are not only open (willing) to personally profit, but personally committed to producing profit. If you have some other preference over producing profit, note that there may be a cost to you personally for neglecting to take the opportunity now to commit to producing consistent profits. Whether you proceed or withdraw, some people profit more than others.
The only issue relevant in the context of this content is noticing how you choose to identify yourself. If you are one committed to producing consistent profit for yourself personlly, keep reading. If not, stop.
Now, how do some people consistently produce profits that are above average? With the specific intention of consistently producing profits, people acknowledge the existence of patterns in buying and selling. Further, people committed to producing profits use these patterns in specific ways to inform their own activities of buying and selling (producing profits not just occasionally and not just usually… but consistently).
Pattern Analysis, Interpretation, and Development
Methods of analyzing patterns:
1) Note similar patterns (and monitor divergence):
/ / / — / / / \ / — /
2) Note chronological correlations (leading indicators and followers/laggards)
3) Note when two incompatible patterns intersect (and note patterns regarding the intersecting of patterns)
Producing consistent profits can be as easy as noticing patterns of consistency (similarity) and inconsistency (divergence/variation). If one is presented with a set of simple visual patterns, one can instantly and effortlessly identify similarities and differences. We can do this with a set of price charts of investment markets. We can notice similar and contrasting patterns easily, and then explore how to interpret those patterns so that the patterns can inform the target of producing consistent profit.
What is especially useful in producing consistent profits is noting correlations in chronology. The pattern of traffic lights changing to yellow before red is a common eample. So, we can look at data sets over time and perhaps notice certain patterns of leading indicators for future prices.
One simple data set to use for this purpose is the number of mortgage applications received over time, the number of mortgage applications approved (as well as the percentage approved or rejected), the number of qualified bids made, the volume of sales (accepted bids), and variations in price. Generally, would you be surprised if there was an established chronological pattern between the measured “traffic of prospective buyers” and near-future data for sales volume (and prices)?
Either these various quantities tend to move in chronological patterns together or they do not. If there are any patterns in these statistics, we may be able to easily recognize them.
Looking at these patterns and this data is of course optional, and certainly not everyone does, but not everyone profits consistently either. Some people are both surprised when they profit and surprised when they do not, and we can call them peple who, rather than investing in consistent profits, invest in being consistently surprised.
After recognizing such simple and easy patterns from historical data, we can then look at recent data and make interpretations of current data informed by the patterns we notice in past data. By acting on our conscious, informed interpretation, we can intentionally participate in the developing of future patterns, since every single transaction influences the entire economic feedback system of other people’s actions. We can intentionally profit consistently- easily and simply.
By the way, any instance of buiying is always also an instance of selling. If there is no buyer, then someone selling something is not yet the seller, but only someone offering to sell something. Without an actual transaction, bids and offers are not sales and buys.

On that note, I’m offering to train you (at a modest expense and enormous value) in how to notice the patterns that inform the specific actions which consistently produce profits. I’m also offering to provide services to you for our mutual profit (with or without your participation in the training). Those providing referals will be generously compensated. Let me know how you are interested.
Those who do not choose to participate in personally receiving consisent profits still participate in producing consistent profits, just not for themselves. Some may choose to identify themselves specifically in opposition to the possibility of personally receiving consistent profits. The presence and participation of that group of people- sometimes very large- may be essential to the simple and easy receiving of consistent profit by those who are committed to doing so.
Consistent profits: they are not for everyone! Thank you for your participation, no matter how you choose to interpret your own ongoing participating.

One Response to “profit: it’s not for everyone”

  1. Judy Osmundson Says:

    Fibi, you’re going to have to do this for me.

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