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This is the home page for cmgstockpicks.com.  We are a publisher of Free and Premium stock investment newsletters. This blog and website is meant to be a resource for stock and option market investors, traders, hedge funds, advisers, and other institutional clients.  We look for low priced stocks to buy that have traded on the major US stock exchanges for at least 5 years.  We do not consider penny stocks to buy.  We believe buying stock options are as safer bet than buying penny stocks.  We use a value and momentum stock picking strategy.  The investment opportunities highlighted focus on undervalued and overvalued stocks to buy and stocks to sell. The stock picks are provided within the themes of growth stocks, small cap stocks, and dividend paying stocks.  

We do not highlight opportunities in a Jim Cramer stock picks fashion, but in a consistent and methodical manner.  Since we scan over 6,000 companies every week, we find up and coming stocks well before many analysts and investors.  We rank our findings every week to identify the best extreme value stocks, which can also be viewed to be the best cheap stocks to invest in.   This ranking summarizes the best short term investment options.  The purpose of our Premium Newsletter is to share the best short term investments our algorithms can identify.  We are on the look out so our subscribers can find good companies to invest in.  If you are looking for the best way to invest 10000 dollars or the best way to invest 100k, we offer personalized direct service through our investment management business, Conner Management Group, at www.connermg.com.

 

Is Warren Buffet's Investment Strategy Really Best For The Retail Investor?

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Ok, ok, I know this sounds like sacrilege to the value investor, but just hear me out.  It's no secret that Buffet's core strategy is value investing.  He also touts he is more than willing to wait 5 years to harvest his investments.  

What I often wonder, is how well would Buffet's strategy work if he had a much smaller base of assets to manage? The sheer size of Buffet's holdings means he cannot quickly enter and exit a position without greatly effecting its share price. The size of his portfolio also limits Berkshire to taking positions in very large companies.

As a fellow value investor, I believe the retail investor should follow Buffet's investing principles, but not shadow Berkshire Hathaway's investments. The retail value investor or small cap investment manager should be able to perform significantly better.  Either one of them can theoretically enter and exit one value investment after the other at a faster rate, with a greater number of investment opportunities (Berkshire cannot meaningfully invest in a mid-cap or small-cap company) with out worrying about liquidity.

So while Buffet is in a class of his own... we should be able to do better.  Comments???  *Smile*