"Saturday Seminars" - Visual Investing: Back To The Basics

John’s workshop shows how relatively simple charting concepts like trend lines and support and resistance levels can be used to great advantage. The main focus of the workshop is to show how simple charting principles, combined with some intermarket ideas, can be applied to stock market sectors and mutual fund selection. This is the subject of his latest book, "The Visual Investor".

John Murphy, CNBC-TV’s technical analyst for many years, wrote the book many technicians consider the core of their technical analysis library, Technical Analysis of the Futures Markets (Prentice Hall, 1986). Along with his daily broadcasts discussing the financial markets, John also heads his own consulting firm—JJM Technical Advisors, Inc. John founded JJM Technical Advisors in 1981 after serving for a number of years as director of commodity technical analysis and senior managed account trading advisor with Merrill Lynch. He is a past director and director emeritus of the MTA. John wrote Intermarket Technical Analysis (Wiley & Sons, 1991) and The Visual Investor (Wiley & Sons, 1996). John received the very first award given for Contribution to Global Technical Analysis, presented at the International Federation of Technical Analysts’ fifth World Conference in 1992


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6 thoughts on “"Saturday Seminars" - Visual Investing: Back To The Basics

  1. I would love to listen to this but found the quality of replay is poor and off putting. Could you please see if this could be improved?

    1. Alex,

      We are seeing some mixed results with users listening to the Saturday Seminars. Some users report no problem while other users report bad sound on the very same audio. Needless to say were looking into this and hopefully will have a solution in the very near future.

      Thank you for your feedback.


  2. Very intesting perspective using simple methods of 'technical/visual analysis. I think that I often tend to reach overload on both technical/visual and fundamental information to the point that I become so confused as to not act.
    When I went to Amazon to purchase books on 'Technical/Visual' analysis, most of the comments about John's books I found to be negative in comparison to other authors. However, after viewing this seminar, I will look closer at his books
    The audio was rough overall, but really became so bad that I exited when he started on On Balance Volume.


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