Financial Advise Stock Market Crash Great Depression Inflation Deflation Bear Market Jim Shepherd's financial advisor service uses a financial investment model that 
		accurately predicts the financial long-term changes in the US financial stock market. The financial investment model used by Jim's financial advisor 
		service predicted both the 1987 and 1929 stock market crashes. Many other smaller interim financial moves also were predicted, including the
		beginning of the 2000 Bear stock market in late 1999. Both inflation and the current descent toward deflation, that was responsible for the great
		depression, are measured by this same financial investment model that has been used to predict both bear markets and new bull markets,
		far in advance of anything available in the U.S. financial markets.
Wednesday January 7, 2009  
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Sample Newsletters (see bottom of page):

What should you look for in an on line investment newsletter?

Should you:

  • look for one that agrees with your perception of the current market?

  • look for one that is in agreement with most of the investment beliefs you read in the financial media?

  • look for an online finacial investment newsletter that offers you free investing tips that have enjoyed a consistent rise in value every year since 1982?

Money managers and brokers are the reason most investors buy near the top and sell near the bottom. Human nature dictates that being part of a herd is comfortable, especially if that comfort is reinforced by what you read, hear or see on TV. After all, aren’t the majority usually correct? Unfortunately that’s seldom true when investing is involved. Do you know that few investors had any interest in stocks in 1982 when the latest bull market began? You probably remember that millions of investors lost trillions of dollars between 2000 and 2002 because they refused to believe that the bull market was ending. Were there any signals that it was time to begin buying stocks in 1982? Were there any warning signs before the 1987 crash? Were there any warning signs that the bull market was nearing an end in 1999? The answer is yes, if you knew where to look.

Think the stock market has CRASHED - THINK AGAIN!

Is your financial institution safe? Read Jim Shepherd's Bonus Report "Failing Institutions".

All this and more
(every month) inside The Shepherd Investment Strategist

Sample Newsletters

#1 Can’t Pay Your Mortgage?
Call Your Senator!

In this issue:
  • Mortgage Delinquency
  • Jobs Report
  • Gross Domestic Product
  • US dollar
  • Oil chart
  • Treasury Bonds
  • gold chart
  • investment rareities
Even Alan Greenspan warned some time ago that these entities were “an accident waiting to happen.” So, again, why were these burgeoning problems ignored for so long by regulators, investors and Administration officials? The obvious answer, unfortunately, is that there was so much money being made by firms such as the aforementioned Goldman Sachs in packaging and underwriting mortgage products that no one wanted the game to end. Mr. Paulson's friends and former colleagues were making billions of dollars in fees and commissions for their companies right up until the bottom began to fall out just over one year ago.... more

#2 Trickle Down Economics---
Gone Dreadfully Wrong!

In this issue:
  • Public debt
  • Treasury Department, Federal Reserve
  • FDIC
  • TARP
  • Stock market crash
  • free investing tips
  • bear market
  • hedgefunds
The economic principle of the trickle-down effect really came into vogue during the Ronald Reagan Presidency. It was known as Reaganomics or supply-side economics. Essentially, it means that if the top tier of a society is allowed to make and keep more money, some of that excess will flow down to the lower levels and generally benefit everyone. In other words, as business prospers, so do the workers and others at the lower end of the spectrum.... more

#3 “Why?”
The Most Important Word In An Investor’s Vocabulary!

In this issue:
  • Unbiased investment advice
  • Buy and Hold
  • Market Bottom
  • CRB Chart
  • Credit Default Swap
  • dow jones index chart
  • Adjusted Monetary Base
  • Fed Frunds Rate Chart
  • nasdaq
If more investors would simply invoke the special word 'why' a little more often, many or them would be in far better condition than they presently are. I know they have had it drilled into their heads by most in the financial community that 'this stuff' is just too difficult to understand and you should leave it to the professionals': yet, we have seen how woefully lacking in insight most of those 'professionals' have been. However, I am happy to report that I am finally noticing a healthy attitude shift in a number of individuals I have spoken with, which is toward a much more questioning mentality. For example, a lot of investors are wondering if ... more

Jim Shepherd
Jim Shepherd,
Founder and President

Liquidity Crisis isn't over

Investors are still far too bullish and things are likely to become much more negative. Although the Fed has been very active, they have been unable to fend off a recession that the economy is probably already in and a recession that will likely be much worse than the mild comparisons of 1991 and 2000. The combination of a credit freeze up and a slowing economy are a deadly combination that could lead to at least a further 30% stock market correction.

WBIX Business News Radio Interview
February 5, 2008


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