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The Best Stocks For Trading Options - A Complete Guide
And the question of the day, how big is your watch list? 
Do you guys have five stocks, 10 stocks, 20, 40 stocks on your watch list? 

Look, if that's the case, you've got to stay very focused for the next five minutes, because I'm going to show you some crazy things about all kinds of opportunities that you could possibly have been missing out of the trader. 

You could be the best trader in the world, but what I'm about to show you is even going to make you a more powerful trader. 

If that's your goal, check this out. 

Here is the situation guys. 

If your answer to the question was yes, only five stocks is on my watch list, let me guess what they are. 
It's probably AMD, Apple, Nvidia, Amazon and Facebook. Pretty close?
Now what's wrong with this picture guys? 

Any idea what's wrong with this picture? 

You've got AMD, Apple, Nvidia, Amazon and Facebook. 

And yours may vary slightly, but I guarantee you 90% of you out there, you got AMD. 

I'm going to show you why that is actually such a poor choice and how you guys can do substantially better. 

So here's the main issue with this. 
All of these stocks are in one sector, which is the technology sector. 
And I know many traders like the technology sector because they're comfortable with it. Those are the most commonly traded stocks and so on, but most commonly traded stocks often do not make the best stocks, unfortunately, for trading options. 
So we will actually dive in and I'll show you specifics of what makes a good stock for trading options, because not all stocks actually equal when it comes to trading options.
So the issue here is, if you've got five, 10, 20 stocks, and the majority of them are from one sector, that actually tells me you're missing a ton of opportunities on some stocks that are not commonly talked about in the general media. 

So, and that's where some great hidden gems, some diamonds, opportunities if you will, actually are hiding. 

So if you're only trading 10% of the stocks, 10% of the opportunities, then clearly you're costing yourself money, and you're really limited in your potential profits. 

So some of the best trading ideas guys, believe it or not, will derive from observations of stocks behavior from a properly formed watch list. 

Now there's five key elements I'm going to share with you that make for a great watch list, and I'll speak on my personal experience because years ago I started out just like many traders, just from understanding a few stocks and what they are and all of these kind of stuff.
But over the years I grew my watch list to be consisting of 300 stocks. 
Not just any stocks, because I don't put just any stock on my watch list. Okay? Not only the 300 watch list consists of specific stocks that are good for trading options, especially directional options. 

It also has a number of indexes. 

The indexes that are always sees, for example, how would the market in Hong Kong, the way it opens and closes, will impact the markets here in the United States? 

How will the Japanese stock market have an impact here? 

How will Europe, England, Australia, how would that impact the local markets here?

 So it's important to start observing what these indexes are doing after market, pre-market, before the markets open here in the United States. 

So by having the 300 stocks on your watch list that are handpicked specifically for trading directional options, you will substantially increase your opportunities as opposed to just focusing on a handful of stocks.
And look, I don't expect anybody to just automatically memorize all 300 stocks. I'm going to give you a little secret on how you can get acquainted with this watch list super lightning fast. 

Instead of memorizing all of their financial data, like their earnings reports, all of this stuff, the balance sheet, all the things that typically you would see an investor do, like Warren Buffett. From a standpoint of trading, trading options short term, the most important thing is not the accounting of a particular company. 
Because as a trader, we're not buying something and holding it forever like Warren Buffett for 10, 20, 30 years. What we are doing is we're profiting from short term moves in the stock. 
And when we're doing that, what really counts is paying attention to the reaction of the news as opposed to actual news of the company. 
So with that said, instead of memorizing all the accounting numbers on all of these 300 stocks, what you could be doing is focusing on the behavioral patterns which you spend a lot of time discussing how charts and patterns are conditioned course.
If you understand that, the patterns are highly repetitive, and if you understand how to find one on the chart. Guys, the sky is the limit. So here's the deal. 

All of these stocks, the importance is this: they're grouped by sectors rather than alphabetical orders. 

Sometimes if you're with a certain broker, they have the option to put your watch lists in alphabetical order. I strongly advise against that, because the idea of a properly formed watch list is to form a bisector. So in our watch list we have 30 stocks from the financial sector. 

We have 50, 60 technology stocks. We have 50, 60 biotechnology stocks. We can have the construction stocks, the material stocks together. We have all the pot and cannabis stocks together. And this is what it does. 

When you group your watch list in such a fashion, it is an incredible tool guys for day trading.
All I have to do in the morning when I wake up is scroll from my phone, without even having to turn my laptop on, and there it is. 

My entire watch list. I can measure the temperature of what the market is about to do that day before anything is actually happening. 

Before the market opens, I already know my plan of action based on some observations I'm doing on my watch list pre-market. Now I know most of the people, because I talked to tons of traders every day. 

Most of them what they do is, they'll start watching some media news. They'll start maybe watching Bloomberg, CNBC, stuff like that. 

Well, here's the main downfall of such a system for trading, because most of the time what they are discussing in the news is often after something has already taken place, and they're making future projections typically without a specific timeframe.
So, in other words, if an analyst talks about the stock on CNBC and they bullshit on the stock, they're not going to tell you if the stock is going to go up by tomorrow, or the next day, or if it's going to take three years. 

I mean, we have analysts, there's been bullish on Google stack for five years now saying it's going to hit $1,300, while Google's been trading between 970 and 1200 bucks forever now. So what good does that information give you? 

But if you pay attention closely to the properly formed watch list, you're going to be able to identify some incredible things on there. So let me be a little bit more specific. 

So if I'm basically scrolling from my watch list in the morning and I see all the Chinese stocks right now, I've got 20, 30 Chinese stocks unanimously moving high, what does that tell me? 

Guys, what does that tell me?

Well, that tells me that probably some news already broke out about potential trade talk progress between United States and China. 

And that's why, let's say, 90% of my stocks are actually going higher on my part of the watch list that just designated to the Chinese stocks. 

So what does that tell me? 

Probably not the day where I may want to be buying a bunch of bullets on Chinese stocks, right? Because the whole sector is moving higher. 

So, and here's in point number two is it mentioned group it by sectors rather than alphabetical order. It actually gives you an idea of what the entire sector is doing. 

And as a trader you want to take a high probability trade. You don't want to be traded. If you see all the Chinese stocks moving higher, you surely don't want to be buying books just because one or two Chinese stocks are going down on that day.
Does that make sense? 

You want to go where the big money is going. You want to go where the general institutional investors are placing their money that day. 

So if they're buying these stocks, then you should be buying calls and you can derive that data by simply the proper watch list observations. 

Okay. So grouped by sectors gives you the power to really not just pay attention to the news, but make the watch list actually your news channel. That doesn't tell you the potential speculations, they give you precise data, not on the news, but actually the market's reaction to the news. 

Now let's talk about number three, the best type of stocks for trading options. Okay. Plus key favorite stocks and institutional investors in each sector. 

What I mean by that, well, on our watch list, as I mentioned, it's not just any stock that is included in this 300 odd watchlist.
What we have is specific stocks that meet certain criteria. 

And the criteria that we use, the most important criteria guys for trading directional options is what we call DTR, daily trading range. So write that down if you're watching this and you're trying to make the most out of this information, guys. 

DTR is the daily trading range. 

Daily trading range, the higher the daily trading range, the better you're going to do. So let me give you a couple of examples to bring some light to what we're talking about here. So here's an example of a Bank of America. 

Now, I will tell you right off the bat, Bank of America is a very poor choice for trading directional options. 

Again, what we're focusing here, guys, is trading weekly options. Short term trades, okay? Where you can go in and make three, four, five, 600% returns literally within 72 hours. 

In some instances, literally that day.
So why is Bank of America such a poor choice? 

Just look at the chart. My goodness. 

Do you see that in the last month this thing has traded between 28 and 29.50. I mean, can you imagine buying an option on that thing, and this Bank of America thing one day goes up 30 cents, the other day it goes down 30 cents, then it goes up 40, then it drops 50. 

It'll drive you absolutely nuts. Okay? 

The problem, you cannot trade stocks for directional options that just keep going sideways. 

That's a horrible characteristic for a stock choice. 

If it goes sideways, what's going to happen to good directional options? They're going to lose value daily, and you guys can't afford it because we're here to make money. We're not here to break even. 

We're not here to lose money. 

We're here to make substantial progress in helping you build your account.
Now notice for the same timeframe, okay, in October, November, do you see it go sideways as well? I've got it on the line by this blue line. 

Guys, look, it moves between, what, 26 and 27 bucks for another month. 

Guys, what this tells you, this is a very poor choice for trading directional options because you could be buying some expecting the big move and guess what? 

You keep waiting, and you keep waiting, and you keep waiting. And guess what happens? Absolutely nothing fricking happens. 

Okay, and what happens by the time your options expire? Yeah, they're worth absolutely nothing. 

So it makes a huge difference when you select the right type of stocks. Now Bank of America is actually on our watch list. 

Now why would we actually have it on the watch list? Because our watch list is specifically comprised of two types of stocks, as mentioned in point number three, okay.
One of them is the stocks that have this characteristic of a high DTR, high daily trader range. 

And the second characteristic is the stocks that institutional investors favor

Well, Bank of America, when we're looking at the financial sector, has been institutional investor's favorite. 

Just because it's institutional investor's favorite does not make it a great product for trading directional options for individual investors. But we should pay very close attention to how that stock behaves, because it could show us a good example of where institutional investors are actually placing their money. 

So if we can figure that out and we stay with where the big money's going, we can place some really good trades on other stocks within the financial sector. 

So let's say we've got 20, 30 financial stocks on our list, and we're watching as we did in summer when everybody was still saying, "Oh goodness, all these financial stocks are just going to keep going higher and higher. 

They're going to go to the moon because the interest rates are going to go high."
Well we said, "No, what the chart is showing us is that they're going to go lower," and we actually placed a really good trade utilizing Bank of America chart. 

We said, "Look, when Bank of America drops below 30 we're going to buy puts on what?" Not on bank of America. Guys, pay attention, okay. 

Not on Bank of America. 

We're going to buy put on this stock right here, Goldman Sachs. 

Now why would we buy puts on Goldman Sachs? 

Look, because it meets our criteria for high daily trading range. What do I mean by that? 

Look at these blue areas on this chart. 

Do you see how many multiple days this stock is capable of making huge moves? I mean, look how huge these moves are in comparison to Bank of America.
I mean, this stock can move 11 bucks, 10 bucks, and look how many times it's actually able to do that. 

So in other words, it has a high history of these big one day moves and that's what you really need if you're trying to profit from trading directional options. 

Now, most of the banking stocks unfortunately are going to be in the range of 20, 30, 40, 50 bucks. I mean Morgan Stanley, Citi, I mean they're all 60, 70 dollar stocks. So none of them actually make great products for trading options. 

But there is a number of stocks in the financial sector on our watch list, which are like 300 bucks, 400 bucks. If you know which stock to trade, you'll make substantially more. So let me get back to this Bank of America trade. 

So we noticed in summer that it was trading in the range between 30 and 31.5 for literally three months.
So when it finally broke below 30 we shorted Goldman Sachs. 

Goldman Sachs within 72 hours after we placed that trade, we're about 227 and a half puts for 30 sands that were expiring that week. 

Within three days it dropped 11 bucks, and we were selling those put contracts for over five bucks guys. 

Now, that's an insane return. 

That's almost a 1500% return guys, if you're paying attention, okay, so check this out. 

If we place the same trade on bank of America, our returns would only be a mediocre 40, 50%. 

Now, I wouldn't advise anybody to take an option trade over 40, 50%, because there's a ton of opportunities out there if you know what to focus on and what to look for. So check this out. 

So focus on this chart of Goldman Sachs, right? 
You see where it was 230. 

Look at that sharp drop right there.

Okay, utilizing our chart's course, you can actually identify moments like this when stocks either break higher, or break lower. 

Look at that point on this chart, we broke from 170s all the way to 200. That was actually an alert we sent to our alert subscribers, both in the VIP and long term trading alerts. 

In these 190 calls, we're buying them again for 30 or 40 cents, and we're selling them for five bucks when it reached 195. 

Again, if we placed the same trade on Bank of America, we would have been nowhere close. 

Again, we would have maybe realized again, 30, 40%. But instead our subscribers were realizing gains of three, four, over a thousand percent, depending specifically on when they were locking in their gains on that trade. 

So trading the right stock really matters. 

And again, the main characteristic of a great stock that fits that criteria is high DTR, or daily trading range.
Now point number four is this, the pre-market observations from your watch list

If you're paying close attention to the pre-market volume, that will really give you an indication of which side of the market you should take place. Remember the example I was giving you earlier about the Chinese stocks and how all of them were going higher? 

Well guess what? If you take it a step further, if you just advance your knowledge just a tiny bit, look, you don't have to be a rocket scientist to do this. But if you're observing all Chinese stocks, well majority of them on your watch list, they're going higher. 

Okay, but you're seeing that they're going higher on very, very tiny pre-market volume. What does that tell you? 

Should you be buying calls? 

No. In this case, you should be buying puts, because if something pre-market goes substantially higher, but on tiny volume, on very small volume, that tells you that that move higher is not going to be sustainable throughout the day, or throughout the course of the next couple of days.
So what you actually want to do, the proper action to take would be to buy puts. 

Guys, you can do this if you have the winning watchlist. 

So by making just a few simple observations, you will be so far ahead of the game. 

Oh boy, you will be paying cash for that house a lot sooner than you think you would. Okay. 

Number five, make it your independent news channel

Again, before you turn on any media, and before you put a lot of this nonsense into your head about what's actually going on, what really pays to pay attention to guys is your pre-market action on your watch list. 

Not only that, is making a few simple observations instead of just putting all this crazy stuff that they're talking about it in the news. 

That way you're independent. You make your own decisions, and the most important when you're focusing on your properly formed watch list, again, is not the news.
It's the way the market reacts to the news and you will have that news channel that is high powered with the way the market react to the news, which is ultimately what is short term wise is going to be helping you to make exceptional trades with higher probability. 

Now, use this information as far as the divergences that I described on the volume observation, and use that instead of making decisions of trading the news that you hear everybody talks about in the news. 

And if you do that, I guarantee you, your account is going to grow substantially, much, much faster. 

Because it's a much more consistent way to be able to derive your information from trading, opposed to whatever they talk about today. 

So now a common question. Let me just address a couple of common questions. Typical question I get asked, well how about scanners?
You know, I've been through a few programs and they're telling me, well buy this scanner right here. 

Scan stocks is going to give you the best killer ideas. 

Look, guys, you shouldn't be buying scanners. You shouldn't be investing extra money into any scanner software. 

And that's just the bottom line truth. 

Because if you're with a good broker, like TD Ameritrade, Think Or Swim, or E-Trade, or Indirective Brokers, right? 

Any of these guys, they will have already scanners built into their software. 

And you don't need anything complex or complicated in order to be able to utilize that. So don't pay all the extra money. 

Every month I hear somebody spend 50 bucks, a hundred bucks, a couple of hundred dollars a month to just be able to scan stocks. 

Guys, if you understand the most important criteria for selecting the trades that you should be paying attention to is the volume.
You don't need any high complex software to be able to observe the volume. 

What you do need to do is be able to make simple observations about what kind of volume a particular stocks trade at. 

Okay, well let's say we'll take a look at Amazon. Well, Amazon typically trades in the history of the context of the last 10 days. The trades on every seven, 8 million shares a day. 

So what would be a good pre-market volume for Amazon? 

Well, pre-market volume for Amazon would be a good volume. Average lately has been 100,000. 

So if you see pre-market, let's say it's 7:30 in the morning, Amazon already trades at two, 300,000 shares and it's up 30 bucks. That tells you that move is going to be sustainable. 

Now if the trade is 30 bucks higher, in the volume, let's say, of 25,000 shares, that tells you, hold on, this is a great short end opportunity right here.
Okay? So everything, guys, is actually that simple. 

So you don't need any complex scanners, but you do want to basically scan for a couple of things, okay? Which is exactly what we're doing. 

You could do it without spending a penny more. If you have a broker, you can scan for those things easily. 

Okay? So number one, scan for pre-market volume, and number two thing is scan for stocks that are over a hundred bucks that have a high beta. And what do we mean by high beta? 

High beta stocks would be stocks that would move in a larger proportion in relation to where the market is going. 

So in other words, if S&P 500 is moving by 1%, these stocks that have a high beta of over one, they would move by higher than 1%. 

They would move 1.2%, 1.5%, 1.7 or 2% higher.
So let's say in case of Amazon it's about 1.6, so if the market moves 1% then Amazon's share price will move by 1.6. 

And that is a typical correlation that's going to be observed in majority of the days. 

Not on every day, but majority of the days. 

So guys, this is it. It's that simple. 

Now let me show you something. 

Okay? That is, I think, is an incredibly important. 

The main issue, if you're still struggling with that and you'd be like, "Oh no dude, I love my scanner, it helps me just skin for great stuff." Okay, cool. If it works for you, wonderful. 

But here's the main issue with utilizing the scanners and making things just too complicated. 

Because if you're trying to make things start complicated, you're scanning for this, this, this, and this, I mean it's just, it's too much. 

Okay? It really is limiting your opportunities.
And it's not the volume itself, again, you should be skinning for, but understanding what is a high volume and what is of low volume, in relation to where that particular stock has been traded. 

So if you're scanning for volume, and you're just looking for stocks to trade over 100,000 shares pre-market or whatnot, or whatever your criteria is for selecting the stocks, then unless you know whether that's high volume or low volume, it doesn't really give you a good trading indication on which side of the equation should you play that particular day. 

So the context is key. 

And so the issue with the scanner, yeah, you can identify, you can set the criteria, and you can look up certain amount of stocks each day. 

But what you're missing is the most crucial ingredient in trading, which is the context. And typically we want to compare the stock behavior throughout its history.
Sometimes we want to analyze the stock behavior in the last 10 days, to just get a feel for what is the volume, the average volume for the stock over the last 10 days. 

Sometimes what we would want to do is go further. 

For example, when we trade earnings, we really want to focus and identify how the stock has been performing in relation to the last four or five quarters. 

So we may be looking at the weekly chart, and I'm going to give you a good example here in just a second, right? 

Here it is, JP Morgan, okay?

 If you understand what specifically happens on this chart when JP Morgan actually announces earnings, I'll give you a really good example. 

Then you have an 80% probability of getting that trade right. Okay? 

So here's what I mean by this. 

Okay, check this chart out.
Okay. And this actually addresses a very important question, which, okay, if you're scanning for stocks that are, let's say, gapping down or gapping up. 

And typically question I get is, well, how do I know? If the stock gaps down, should I buy the dip? 

How do I know if the stock gaps up if I should buy calls on it, or if I should be shorting the stock, right? 

Well, very important to look at the context. 

Again, context is king guys. If you understand the context and what the stock does, in majority of the cases you will have a much higher probability. 

So if you're scanning for stocks that are gapping up or gapping down, the next most important observation you can make, okay, the last time this particular stock is gapped down, what did it do next? 

Did it continue to fall or did indeed institutional investors came in, they bought the dip and moved the stock higher?
And so the more consistent of a history you can look at, the higher the probability you will have of understanding what will actually take place next. 

And so in the example right here of JP Morgan, check this out. 

I've got three dots right there, which coincide with the timeframe when JP Morgan reported earnings last time. So generally speaking, when a company reports great earnings, what happens?

 It's supposed to go higher. 

When it beats all the earnings expectations and all the analytics is explained, what typically happens? 

The stock moves higher.
Well, not so fast. If you look closer at JP Morgan, yes, initially it goes higher pre-market. 

But then it sells off and that's exactly what took place. 

So again, if you were paying attention to the news, and you'd be like, "Oh man, great muse report, wow, certainly I need to be buying calls," then you would have lost a ton of money, because if you bought calls then literally that same day the stock would reverse and drop like a rock by a few dollars, which is a pretty significant move in context of JP Morgan. It doesn't move 20, 30 bucks like Amazon or Google or something like that.

So, very easy to understand, right? 

Last three earnings quarters, it popped higher and then it's sold off. 

So if you were actually paying attention to the historic observations, then you would've known that if the following quarter JP Morgan pops up on better than expected earnings, what you should be doing. 

You should not be buying calls, because the history shows there is a 75 or 80% probability that once it goes higher it will ultimately drop. 

So that's how you know, is by analyzing the context is what should your trading decision be. And so that is just one aspect, right? 

So you've got the watch list, you've got the winning stocks on the watch list that you focus on that help you generate higher returns.
Remember the example I have given you between bank of America and Goldman Sachs on both put side and the call side. 

Okay. Remember what I said in the example about showing you the divergences in case of the Chinese stocks, right? 

Just because they move higher, you shouldn't necessarily be buying calls, you have to observe the divergences and these are ones to observe and pay attention. 

Two is the volume, okay and that takes us to the this last point, the stock of JP Morgan is look at the context.
So those are the key things that you can pay very close attention to, and if you've got these 300 stocks, I'm not expecting to learn all of them overnight. 

But if you focus at the behavioral patterns in relation to the context, you will be able to make much higher probability decisions. 

And I know that most of the traders, what they mainly struggle with is consistency. And understanding all these things that I have discussed will help you become a more consistent trader. 

So if this is your goal, guys, okay, get the winning watch list so you can grow your trading account without limitations.

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