Napoleon Hill’s Trading Tips

Napoleon Hill’s 28 Timeless Success Principles

Napoleon Hill (October 26, 1883 – November 8, 1970) was an American journalist who spent two decades of researching 500 successful people in order to establish an organized system of Personal Achievement. Among the successful people he interviewed were Henry Ford, Alexander Graham Bell, Thomas Edison, and John D. Rockefeller.

Anything the mind of man can conceive and believe can achieve..

 

The 28 Timeless Success-Principles

The 28 following success-principles were the outcome of Napoleon Hill’s 20 years of research:

 

1. Know what you want and believe that you can, and will, get it.

2. Never put off until tomorrow what you can do today. Procrastination is near the top of the list of the causes of failure.

3. Write out this phrase and place it where you can see it often: “Whatever the mind can conceive and believe, the mind can achieve.”

4. Master the negative habits which stand between you and success.

5. Develop the positive habits you’ll need in order to succeed. That is, the positive habits that will lead to sound health, peace of mind, and a positive mental attitude.

6. Acquire the habit of thinking before you speak. Make sure that what you’re going to say will benefit you and not injure others.

Warren Buffett Trading Tips

Warren Buffett Short History:

Warren Edward Buffett is an American Businessman, considered as the most successful investor of the 20th century. Buffett is the primary shareholder of Berkshire Hathaway and ranked as the world's wealthiest person in 2008

 

Warren Buffett Investment Advice & Tips

 

1. Buy only something that you'd be perfectly happy to hold if the market shut down for 10 years. If you don't feel comfortable owning something for 10 years, then don't own it for 10 minutes.

 

2. I will tell you how to become rich. Close the doors. Be fearful when others are greedy. Be greedy when others are fearful.

 

3. Never count on making a good sale. Have the purchase price be so attractive that even a mediocre sale gives good results. The future is never clear, and you pay a very high price in the stock market for a cheery consensus. Uncertainty is the friend of the buyer of long-term values.