The Taylor Trading Technique

The Taylor Trading Technique was invented by George Douglass Taylor back in late 1940’s.

His Technique is a short term, 3 Day Method to trade the inherently choppy nature of the markets. The easiest way to
understand Taylor’s “structure” of the Market's "3 Day Cycle" is to adopt his view that the markets are being driven and
manipulated by “Smart Money”.

His core premise is that the
market is manipulated in stages which repeat over and over. These stages were
manually recorded using his "Book Method".

In 1950s eyeballing the "Book" was enough to predict the amplitude of the moves. However in today's markets and the
use of computers, this had to be improved so the “Electronic Trading Book” was the solution, and the
TTT E-book”,
which also included new developments, was created.

With the
"TTT E-book" we do not only have a better idea of the daily direction of the markets, but also of the
possible levels of support and resistance to be achieved.

The "TTT E-book", today's electronic version of Taylor's 1950 "Book Method", shows that even in Bear markets,
“Smart Money” creates a  positive 3 Day Rally in over 84% of the cycles.

Taylor Trading Technique Services
now offers 8 different "TTT E-books" covering a wide range of markets.
Recommended Resources
Taylor Trading Technique Services
Current Electronic Version of Taylor's 1950 "Book Method"
Futures and forex trading contains substantial risk and is not for every investor. An investor could
potentially lose all or more than the initial investment. Risk capital is money that can be lost without
jeopardizing ones’ financial security or life style. Only risk capital should be used for trading and only
those with sufficient risk capital should consider trading. Past performance is not necessarily indicative of
future results.

Hypothetical performance results have many inherent limitations, some of which are described below. no
representation is being made that any account will or is likely to achieve profits or losses similar to those
shown; in fact, there are frequently sharp differences between hypothetical performance results and the
actual results subsequently achieved by any particular trading program. One of the limitations of
hypothetical performance results is that they are generally prepared with the benefit of hindsight. In
addition, hypothetical trading does not involve financial risk, and no hypothetical trading record can
completely account for the impact of financial risk of actual trading. for example, the ability to withstand
losses or to adhere to a particular trading program in spite of trading losses are material points which
can also adversely affect actual trading results. There are numerous other factors related to the markets
in general or to the implementation of any specific trading program which cannot be fully accounted for
in the preparation of hypothetical performance results and all which can adversely affect trading results.

see Risk Disclosure