CONSIDER MY VALUE PROPOSITION

Tim Guthrie, CFP – Founder/Investment Manager, Bullseye Investment Management

Bullseye Offers

Attentive Portfolio Management
Transparent, Simple Fee Structure, Fee Only
Educational Approach
28 Years’ Experience

Bullseye Promises

No Sales Charges, EVER
No Annuities, or proprietary products
No Sales Pressure
No Junk Fees

CONSIDER MY VALUE PROPOSITION

Tim Guthrie, CFP – Founder/Investment Manager, Bullseye Investment Management

Bullseye Offers

Attentive Portfolio Management
Transparent, Simple Fee Structure, Fee Only
Educational Approach
28 Years’ Experience

Bullseye Promises

No Sales Charges, EVER
No Annuities, or proprietary products
No Sales Pressure
No Junk Fees

CONSIDER MY VALUE PROPOSITION

Tim Guthrie, CFP – Founder/Investment Manager, Bullseye Investment Management

Bullseye Offers

Attentive Portfolio Management
Transparent, Simple Fee Structure, Fee Only
Educational Approach
28 Years’ Experience

Bullseye Promises

No Sales Charges, EVER
No Annuities, or proprietary products
No Sales Pressure
No Junk Fees

Bullseye Offers

Attentive Portfolio Management
Transparent, Simple Fee Structure, Fee Only
Educational Approach
29 Years’ Experience

Bullseye Promises

No Sales Charges, EVER
No Annuities, or proprietary products
No Sales Pressure
No Junk Fees

Take the next Step, schedule a call or meeting

 

Email Tim Now!

 

There is NO COST or OBLIGTION to discuss your Situation

Blog

Early January 2019 Newsletter

by Advisor Websites_2 on Feb 2, 2019

Market Review

The markets fell about 10% in October and November. Them seemed to have found a bottom, and things looked to be stabilizing. Then in late December the markets fell even further. Nearly every asset class was affected. I understand that these declines can be worrisome and painful.

THIS IS NOT 2008. In 2008, the economy was suffering a mortgage crisis, falling home prices, a corporate debt crisis, and losing 800,000 per month. In 2018 the economy was generating 200,000-300,000 jobs per month. That is an over a million job a month difference. The economy is not just sound, it is doing very, very well. Corporate earnings are still growing and expected to grow in 2019. The Christmas Shopping season was record setting. Wages are up. Inflation, gasoline, and taxes are low. The economy is fundamentally VERY strong and set to continue to do well.

Why is the market falling? And why so fast?

The market falls faster than perhaps is did in the past due to two reasons:

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Early December Bullseye Investment Management Newsletter

by Advisor Websites_2 on Feb 2, 2019

Market Update

I had intended to write a newsletter as November wrapped up. In the closing days of November, the market had gained back about 40-50% of the recent losses, and things were looking up. I was preparing to write that perhaps we had turned the corner.

What has been affecting the markets are two large concerns:

  1. Worry that the Federal Reserve would raise rates TOO FAR, TOO FAST and dent economic growth. There can be very credible arguments made that the FED has caused several recessions by doing just that.
  2. The ongoing trade dispute/negotiations with China.

By late November, several Federal Reserve officials had ‘walked back’ earlier more aggressive comments about how fast they intended to raise rates. This was good news, the Fed should be data dependent and continually adjusting policy based on actual conditions, instead of preprogramming moves far into the future. A weight on the market had been lifted.

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Mid-October Newsletter

by Timothy Guthrie on Oct 17, 2018

 

Market Update

Concerning the recent market declines, on October 4th and 5th the equity (stock) markets fell a little less than 3% (please note that throughout this newsletter I am speaking broadly and generally for sake of readability). The volume, the quantity of shares traded, was low. Considering the excellent August and September we enjoyed (producing most the gains for the year in some sectors) the decline did not look significant. The 8th and 9th saw the S&P 500 and Nasdaq tread water. At this point the downward move looked over, resulting in reversing some of the gains from September. 

On the 10th of October, the markets declined and with volume building throughout the day. this was the ugly day. I did not sell out. I had made some more conservative moves in September and early October, but these moves were not substantial. Thursday the 11th it looked like things might have bottomed out, but late in the day the selling continued. 

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