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Where To Invest Money Right Now


Good Investments 2021

This is not investment advice and always do your own due diligence before buying anything.

Since you're looking for stocks to invest in right now, we thought it would be helpful if we pulled a Lyn Alden answer from the Rebel Capitalist Pro question's library to help you out on your research journey.

Below are a handful of questions recently asked by a Rebel Capitalist Pro member that we think you'll like.

The member wanted to know where they should invest their money right now and Lyn dropped some serious knowledge bombs.

What does Lyn Alden's research show is historically cheap and potentially investable right now? Where would she put her own money today?

According to Lyn Alden, energy is historically cheap and is just now starting to show signs of life.

In General, industrial commodities are historically cheap right now (January 2021). A lot of plays are sitting at the price they were 10-15 years ago.

Lyn also points to copper and uranium as two great undervalued commodities to consider.

Silver is cheap, and emerging markets are also cheap.

Best stocks to invest in right now

Southern Copper $SCCO
Sandstorm Gold $SAND

What are Lyn Alden's top potential investments that she is monitoring, waiting for downward price movement? At what price level do they become cheap?

Lyn Alden maintains a number of diversified portfolios that only premium members have access to. Much of Lyn's premium macro research contains stock picks found in her portfolios.

She is a thorough researcher and you will not be disappointed if you go through the trouble to sign-up and access them.

If you are a Rebel Capitalist Pro member, then you can access Lyn's portfolios inside the Rebel Capitalist Pro forum here.

If you are not a Pro member but want to check out her portfolio allocations anyway, then temporarily become a Rebel Capitalist Pro member for 7-days for just $1.

If Rebel Capitalist Pro isn't for you, then you can self-cancel before the 7 days are up, and you'll only be charged that $1.

People spend a lot of time and energy researching what to buy and when, but how do you know when to sell? Do you monitor your winners for a potential exit as closely as you monitor potential new investments? What does that process look like?

Lyn looks for exit points (a lot). But as a long-term investor, she tries not to get in-and-out of positions too often. Plus, selling a stock is a taxable event and she prefers to keep taxable events to a minimum.

Lyn has a pretty high threshold for not selling great companies but that doesn't mean she doesn't sell. Just this past summer she off-loaded Nvidia, Adobe after they both doubled from her initial entry point.

She doesn't like selling good companies, but she sold those two because they had become ‘too stretched'. When they no longer fit Lyn's portfolio criteria, then they get sold and she rotates that cash into new investments.

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