My Journey to Forex prop trading Forex Factory

[AMA] Forex Prop Trader y Gestor PAM.

Short story:
Opero forex y commodities con mi propio fondo (vivo de esto hace 3 años) y manejo (a veces dentro de mi cuenta, otras con cuentas particulares) fondos de otras personas a cambio de una rentabilidad fija o variable mediante un contrato.
submitted by Harry-Postre to argentina [link] [comments]

Interesado en aprender trading busca ayuda/guia/consejos

Creo que ese seria el termino correcto, trading. Quiero aprender a hacer trabajar la plata, a traves de inversiones, de compra/venta. He escuchado terminos (brokers, fondos de inversion, acciones, demos de trading y no se cuantos mas) y la curiosidad me juega en contra a la hora de buscar en google porque ahi, todos saben todo y en 30 dias sos millonario. Un amigo estudia para contador (le quedan 1 o 2 finales) y alimento mis ganas de estudiar sobre esto.
Ademas, como buen ignorante he visto videos en YouTube que me empujaron aun mas, que no se que tan reales son pero de todas maneras me motivaron. Link al video que me acuerdo.
Por donde empiezo a leeestudiar? La otra vez hicieron este post en Argentina y al tiempo me encontre con este sub (merval). Que me recomiendan para ir ordenado? Voy a ver de conseguir estos libros (que los nombran en el post):

submitted by mynameismati to merval [link] [comments]

Anyone have experience with managed accounts?

Hi all,
I would like to park some money into managed accounts.
My only other experience is with zulutrade which was ok but had a lot of issues cashing out and earning my commissions.
Anyone have first hand experiences with managed forex services that they can recommend?
Thanks
submitted by kebabgod to Forex [link] [comments]

What kind of content can I post that would be helpful for you guys?

I browse through here a couple times a week and it’s been a shit show for some time now. In the past I’ve been happy to make threads on content that I find interesting, but I’ve never asked you guys what you want to know or talk about.
I’m happy to either offer insight or foster discussion on meaningful topics. I’m one of the incredibly few people here with hedge fund, investment fund, institutional expertise. A bit about me: I am an investment manager for 3 different hedge funds / asset management vehicles. I trade quite a lot. I manage traders. I hire traders and analysts. I receive macro and technical research from every corner of the earth. I know what quality looks like in that regard.
I can also bring in people from my network for Q&As... everyone from pod traders to prop traders... former bank traders... to folks from the Market Wizards books. I’m happy to contribute quality content... I just don’t know what that would look like so let me know.
I know what it DOESN’T look like however. So below are the list of things I am not going to touch or even engage upon (note this is not a comprehensive list):
submitted by ParallaxFX to Forex [link] [comments]

Trading Educators. If you're new how you should see them & why their students defend them even if they're not profitable

As the smart people in trading communities know; Most educators are frauds there's always a narrative that they're experts in the business but they're never track records (third party verified) or live trading statements to back it up.
There whole model is to create conflict of interests with the trader to shill courses, services and '70% accurate signals' and even recommend brokers for commission using Introducing Broker agreements or Affiliate links.
If you're new to trading regardless of the asset class i'd view whoever wants to teach you whether you pay for it or not as a business teacher; They have no success in business (The Majority) But they're legally able to teach the theory regarding business...

Why people back gurus up:
#1 They feel like they're in an elite community lead by success; sadly newbies are often mislead
#2 They buy courses/services and they feel like they have learn't something such as basic risk management, price action, support and resistance etc, wyckoff theory, all which can be found online.
#3 When their victims fail they often blame themeselves because so many of their students back their favourite traders no matter the scrutinity/evidence.
#4 Their students sign NDAs with the Trader before getting access to Trading groups & Materials so if they discuss anything or they will get punished (Inner Circle Trader ICT) Is a fake forex trader who does this practice.
#5 The person defends the guru for not selling anything although he has affiliate links, promotes people or something else such as brokers or prop firms...

Example of a poor brainwashed forex trader:
I watch raja lives (Wicksdontlie)
If uncle ted is there n dropping knowledge I soak it up
U literally can’t say rajas faking it bc it’s all there the trades he takes what he loves off of
Anything can be faked especially in the forex industry just look at my recent posts on daytrading or forex and you'll see.

Don't fall for these 'Educators' who need you to buy there courses for 100s to thousands of dollars and sell signals for a subscriptions if you do the numbers you'll find out for yourself their incentive:
YT channel 40000 subscribers sells a $500 course assuming 2% of his audience buys his course 800 people that's 800*500 that's $400000 easily made and completely passive many offer additional services such as signals and more for a fixed subscription ex. $25 a month if 2% of his audience subscribes to it that's 800*25 that's s cool $20000 a month and yes they may get less than a 2% conversion rate but 2-3% is average and even if 1% participate that person makes alot of money very easily...
submitted by HelpfulTear to Daytrading [link] [comments]

Trading Educators. If you're new how you should see them & why their students defend them even if they're not profitable

As the smart people in trading communities know; Most educators are frauds there's always a narrative that they're experts in the business but they're never track records (third party verified) or live trading statements to back it up.
There whole model is to create conflict of interests with the trader to shill courses, services and '70% accurate signals' and even recommend brokers for commission using Introducing Broker agreements or Affiliate links.
If you're new to trading regardless of the asset class i'd view whoever wants to teach you whether you pay for it or not as a business teacher; They have no success in business (The Majority) But they're legally able to teach the theory regarding business...

Why people back gurus up:
#1 They feel like they're in an elite community lead by success; sadly newbies are often mislead
#2 They buy courses/services and they feel like they have learn't something such as basic risk management, price action, support and resistance etc, wyckoff theory, all which can be found online.
#3 When their victims fail they often blame themeselves because so many of their students back their favourite traders no matter the scrutinity/evidence.
#4 Their students sign NDAs (Non Disclosure Agreements) with the Trader before getting access to Trading groups & Materials so if they discuss anything or they will get punished (Inner Circle Trader ICT) Is a fake forex trader who does this practice.
#5 The person defends the guru for not selling anything although he has affiliate links, promotes people or something else such as brokers or prop firms...

Example of a poor brainwashed forex trader:
I watch raja lives (Wicksdontlie)
If uncle ted is there n dropping knowledge I soak it up
U literally can’t say rajas faking it bc it’s all there the trades he takes what he loves off of
Anything can be faked especially in the forex industry just look at my recent posts on daytrading or forex and you'll see.

Don't fall for these 'Educators' who need you to buy there courses for 100s to thousands of dollars and sell signals for a subscriptions if you do the numbers you'll find out for yourself their incentive:
YT channel 40000 subscribers sells a $500 course assuming 2% of his audience buys his course 800 people that's 800*500 that's $400000 easily made and completely passive many offer additional services such as signals and more for a fixed subscription ex. $25 a month if 2% of his audience subscribes to it that's 800*25 that's s cool $20000 a month and yes they may get less than a 2% conversion rate but 2-3% is average and even if 1% participate that person makes a lot of money very easily...
submitted by HelpfulTear to Forex [link] [comments]

NNFX Traders -- who' started and stuck with VP's secret dream strategy from the beginning? According to him, you should be profitable now

I went headlong into the VP trading belief system about a year ago, worked on it full time for about 3 months after consuming all the material and backtesting, etc....and abandoned it after I had an epiphany as to how absolutely absurd it was.
But who know, if I had stuck with it, maybe I would have been consistent and profitable. According to the anonymous VP (who trades with the online "prop firm" Maverick and lives in Vegas), I should have been doing well right now.
Are there any forex traders out there who, like me, started on the NNFX quest for the grail over a year ago but, unlike me, found it? Don't see too much talk of him anymore, although he did stop releasing content around December of last year.
submitted by throwaway2546198 to Forex [link] [comments]

5%ers Prop Shop Forex : $24,000 Funded Account Qualification Stage.

5%ers Prop Shop Forex : $24,000 Funded Account Qualification Stage.

Entry Level Testing

Follow results here.


Starting Fee - $270
Starting Funding - $6,000
Live Account - Yes
Required Profit to Pass - $375
Duration - Minimum of 20 days. Maximum time of 6 months to hit profit target.

Risk Restrictions


Maximum Net Loss - $250
Maximum Risk in Stop Loss - 1.5%
Maximum Size of Position - 0.30 lots
Hold Overnight - Yes
Hold Over Weekend - Yes
News Trading Restrictions - News trading is not strictly prohibited.


Notes

5%ers give you a live account from sign up. You can trade and begin to build up real earnings on day one. To qualify to be paid you need to pass the evaluation phase by hitting 6% ($375) profit. It takes at least 20 days to pass (Even if you hit target early) and you have up to 6 months to do it (So it can be passed with an average of 1% a month).
5%ers have a liberal approach to trader flexibility. The only hard and fast rule that needs to be followed is the maximum net loss. This is 4% of the starting balance (Making this far easier than high water mark systems). Traders can use some discretion on their money management to achieve this, but more aggressive trading will mean your profit targets to progress will increase.
Using conservative risk (Complying with the risk restrictions listed above) can lead to lower profit targets to progress (And account size doubles each time you hit a profit target, so this is a good thing).

5%ers main form of communication with their traders is via email. You're expected to give an active email address that you will check regularly and to respond to any messages in a timely manner.

Thoughts on Passing 5%ers Forex Funding Evaluation Stage


For experienced traders passing the evaluation stage should be easy enough and something that can be done within 3 months (Or quicker, depending on strategy and market conditions). The fact the 4% drawdown limit is off the starting balance and not a trailing high water mark give a lot of leeway for a good trader if they can get a bit ahead.

For somewhat experienced traders passing the evaluation stage is achievable if you can apply solid risk management and a strategy that has a winning edge. Having 6 months in which to complete it and the only stipulation if you can not lose $250 off the starting $6,000 mean as long as you keep lot sizing small you can stay alive long enough to hit the target.

For new traders since trading in general is hard, you're going to find stipulated risk conditions very hard. There is a fair chance for newer traders to pass this (Given it's a lot target over 6 months) but there is a higher likelihood of not passing, meaning you lose your $270 evaluation fee. I do not know the stats, but I'd assume a lot of new traders do not pass. It's probably worth getting experience first.


On boarding Process


Getting started with 5%ers Forex funding was and smooth on boarding. I made my payment via PayPal of $270. I was sent a welcome email and details to log into a back office. My account was processing for a while, and then after 30 minutes to an hour I was sent MT4 login details to a funded account of $6,000 with a $250 loss limit. I could trade within 2 hours of signing up.

Reward on Pass


Get paid 50% of the profits made. Account is increased 400% to $24,000. Each 10% made the account will be doubled again up to a maximum of $1.25 million.

Content from Welcome Email


https://preview.redd.it/41m5zg1q7tu51.png?width=572&format=png&auto=webp&s=8cdb9709335e5f722590246d63effafc56961ce6
https://preview.redd.it/slh5rcfr7tu51.png?width=621&format=png&auto=webp&s=e1c94838cdfb7156156b8c6a83375014ed383cf3

My Results


Follow results here.

See risk management plan here for 5%ers funded Forex trading.
submitted by db_aum to ForexFunding [link] [comments]

FTMO for Options Traders?

Hi! I noticed there's been a lot of prop firms lately been popping up that help fund traders who don't have a big capital. FTMO for example, you apply to get $100k capital and split profits 70/30. But i can't seem to find prop firms that fund options traders? Plenty for forex, futures and stocks but not for options. Any recommendations?
submitted by nosweat14 to options [link] [comments]

Farewell Forex Redditors (kind of)

It's been a crazy few months (78 days to be exact) since I resurrected my Forex journey. Through the ups and downs, I've discovered a unique trading approach that works specifically for me. In doing so I reached out to my mentor, who has been monitoring my progress, about how I can take my game to the next level.
He suggested that I pursue the route of getting funded and being able to trade Forex with a much larger balance since I've found a winning strategy that works for me. Needless to say, I started researching prop firms under his guidance and today I was officially approved to trade/manage a $50k account.
This is a huge deal for me and I've come a long way since first learning how to trade Forex back in the summer of 2015. Due to the strict details of my contract with the firm I will stop engaging in posts and discussions regarding Forex trading as it could be a breach of my contract. The best part about this is I only ever made trades based on my own analysis/conclusion anyway, so this will be super easy.
I'm excited to see where this goes. I'm going to devote the rest of the year to successfully trading and building up the account now under my management. If I'm still on Reddit I may just become more active in my hobbies like luxury watch trading, sports card collecting, and sports betting. Other than that, I'm done with the trading sub-reddits.
For the handful of traders that I've been in constant contact with, feel free to DM me for my contact details outside of reddit.
I wish you all the best of luck in the markets.
BK
submitted by Rebel-Wit-A-Bezel to u/Rebel-Wit-A-Bezel [link] [comments]

Banks trading forex

I’ve heard online and on reddit that big banks have access to liquidity/sentiment data for forex trades. From what I’ve heard, if sentiment is severely lopsided they take the opposite position and stop out a lot of traders to create a short/long squeeze.
Can someone explain to me how exactly they do this? Im specifically interested in the strategy big forex desks use to make money based off level 3 DOB data.
submitted by nathansmith2016 to Forex [link] [comments]

Useful trading terminology. Part 1.

Useful trading terminology. Part 1.
Hi everyone! Today I'd like to present you some necessary words of trading terminology that will help you to be a good trader and to understand a special service for a trading vfxAlert.
Day Trading
It is defined as the straightforward take action of getting shares of the inventory together with the purpose of promoting them on the very same time.
Professional Day Trader
A specialist working day forex trader can informally be regarded as somebody who day time transactions for a lifestyle, but coming from a regulatory standpoint, it means a forex trader who seems to be certified with either their Series 6, 7, 63, 65, or 66. Investors who definitely are certified pay increased service fees for market details. That is why whenever you open up a merchant account you will need to tell them if you are a specialist (registered) dealer. Working day investors are certainly not required to be registered if they are buying and selling their particular money.
Pattern Day Trader Rules
The Pattern Working day Forex trader (PDT) Principle claims that if a dealer will take 3 or maybe more time investments in a 5 working day period, they may be a day forex trader and so they must keep a lowest account balance of $25,000 USD. Numerous traders who are unable to preserve that equilibrium will business at either a Prop Company (see below), or at Suretrader / Tradezero.
Swing Trading
Golf swing Forex trading, contrary to Day Buying and selling, demands immediately maintain instances. Swing dealers holds stocks and shares for at least 1 night time, but perhaps a lot of times. These are very simple-term ventures.
Stock Market Hours
The current market is open from 9:30am -4pm EST Monday –Friday. You can find vacations when the market is sealed or shuts at 1pm. Pre-marketplace and after-hrs trading is accessible but liquidity is often extremely low since there aren’t a lot of purchasers or retailers buying and selling after hours.
Bull or Bullish
This term identifies a powerful market place of stocks and shares upgrading. This could be accustomed to reference a particular placement the investor takes. When they are bullish, they anticipate the stock to increase.
Bear or Bearish
This expression means a weakened market place. This means investors believe the buying price of stocks and shares or possibly a certain inventory will likely be heading down. When they are bearish, they can offer their bullish roles as well as acquire brief positions.
Initial Public Offering (IPO)
Whenever a organization does an IPO, they offer a set amount of gives to the available marketplace to boost money. This might be, as an example, ten million reveals. If those shares cost at $10/reveal, they are going to increase $100 million in the IPO. This money receives put in to the firm for long term expansion (creating industrial facilities, ideal investments, and so forth).
Float
Drift refers to the variety of exceptional offers accessible to business. Once the company do the original IPO, they released reveals. That quantity is generally the drift, although there are 3 methods the quantity of offers can change. The Float is equal to the availability level. Stocks with restricted provide and high demand are the type that relocate down or up the quickest.
Share Buy Back
A Reveal Acquire Back system happens when an organization purchases rear gives that have been distributed throughout the IPO. Using this method they may be lowering the amount of reveals accessible to industry and everybody positioning reveals in the business will find their gives surge in value. Discuss Buy Backs will decrease the float.
Secondary Offering
A additional providing is an supplying which is provided following the First General public Supplying. Even though an organization functions multiple additional products, they may be always called second (not thirdly, 4th, etc). A secondary offering will raise money for that firm by offering a lot more offers. This improves the flow of shares in the marketplace and lessens the price of those shares. This is certainly generally not one thing long term buyers want to see.
Stock Splits
Stock Split can change the price tag on a stock. The apple company managed a 7:1 stock split. The $700 carry increased all gives by 7 to lower the cost of the carry to $100. This means in the event you held 1,000 offers at $700, congratulations, you very own 7,000 at $100. This increased the drift. Some firms will do a Turn back stock divide. A 10:1 reverse inventory split can take a stock buying and selling at $1.00 and turn it into $10.00. Should you be previously positioning 1,000 reveals at $1.00, you will basically be keeping 100 offers at $10 after the divided.
More information on website vfxAlert.com
https://preview.redd.it/0zvp8yj9zqd51.png?width=1200&format=png&auto=webp&s=5bc600625f00d47bbad3e48827fbf020ebc5cf5d
submitted by JohnTrader11 to u/JohnTrader11 [link] [comments]

Should I alter my career path for FX?

I am a premed student that just finished college and is on course to start medical school next fall (2021). I've always been pretty good at school and absolutely love science. My mom is a doctor, and 2 of my siblings are also docs. I'm the youngest. I also have a few cousins that are docs. As you can probably guess, I've been kind of groomed to be a doctor. There's always quite a bit of pressure from my family to become a doctor. However, my parents put me through school with no loans and gave me pocket money so they do have a lot invested in my career choice. Also, nuclear and extended family members have always told me that out of all the kids (siblings + cousins), I specifically am the one that needs to be a doctor (due to academic ability and the way my brain processes things). So the pressure is for sure there lol.
My issue is that I discovered the forex market a little over a year ago and absolutely fell in love with trading. I've been pretty consistent in learning about the market and practicing for the whole year. I found a good strategy that *actually* works, learned to manage my emotions, and I'm now starting to see overall profits. Obviously I still have a long way to go until I could returns significant enough to provide for a family doing this, but it seems very very lucrative.
If I become a doctor, I'd finish residency about a decade from now. By then, if I had consistently been getting better at trading for a decade, I would be making much more than my salary as a physician. So, I wonder: why would I continue to waste my time practicing medicine? I think I would enjoy practicing medicine, but why would I do it while I could do something I like just as much, and make more money. On top of that, wouldn't that mean the decade in school/residency was a giant waste of time? On the other side of the argument, 95% of retail traders don't make any money, so I assume that thinking I'll be making those significant returns in 10 years may be a long shot.
It's not all about the money though. I genuinely have always seen myself as a doctor. It's almost like a personality trait. I always want to be the one to figure or what's wrong with someone, or be responsible for treating a wound. When the Covid-19 pandemic started getting bad, I felt a very strong urge to be on the front lines helping, regardless of the risk.
I've always thought it would be exciting to actually use the knowledge I learned to diagnose and treat patients. I really really like human science. To the point that I've already made some the connections that'll be taught in medical school, just because of additional research I've done to cure my curiosity. Human science is for sure my thing, so I'd think medicine should be as well.
On top of all this, I am way more inclined to study trading than to study medicine. I've studied forex information for 10-12hrs straight before and not even noticed it was already 4am. In contrast, I have to force myself to open up MCAT books (even though I love science), and detest traditional school/tests. Although, I'm the type of person that can push through and do what needs to be done, whether I like it or not.
(TLDR) In a nutshell, I love both trading and medicine. However, I'm not sure if I could balance the two together through medical school/residency, and then while actually practicing. I also doubt that I will actually continue practicing medicine if I'm making a lot of money trading. Am I being unrealistic?
Sorry this was so long, but I really need some advice/perspective on how I should move forward. Thanks for reading!!!!

FYI: I understand that FX is not at all a get rich quick kind of thing. I'm more than willing to put in the work and I have been for the past year.


Edit: probably should have mentioned that I trade for a prop firm with a scaling plan. So no I don't intend on using my own money to trade for a while lol
submitted by VictoryLane7 to Forex [link] [comments]

Chat with Mario Hennenberger (aka SwingFish)

I had a chat today with Mario Hennenberger, aka SwingFish (u/swingfish12)He is a FOREX trader that runs his own prop trading firm and has livestreamed the last 1,000 trading days.
Whether you trade equities on the ASX, indicies, commodities or forex, I guarantee you'll learn something new that will improve your trading regardless of how much experience you have on the markets.
He has been very influential in the minor adjustments that I've made to my stock trading the last 2 years which have resulted in a massive change to my profitability.
I hope you find it helpful and consider applying some of the strategies discussed.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XKMTspNffoE&feature=youtu.be
submitted by ASXXXThrowaway to ausstocks [link] [comments]

Don't be a fool!

Im new to reddit and the Forex community here, but I have been reading some of the post and they are truly concerning.
I noticed a trend of novice traders who don't even understand how margin works yet have ridiculous dreams of making big money in this business. It will not happen.
First of all, STOP falling for IG traders or anyone who claims they went from $100-$50k in a week yet can't show any broker statement (They usually show flashy cars, clothes and sell some kind of service, if that was not enough they are 16-22yo) If you fall for this then you deserve to lose all your money. Actually, DM me so I can give you my Paypal and just transfer it to me.
Demo and backtest then go live or if you want to improve faster then deposit $250-500 into a broker and trade 0.01 orders. It will give you some skin in the game and you will most likely end up going full margin on a trade and will blow up your account (This will make you want to put the actual work in and not be a dumbass).
Choose your broker WISELY, do NOT go for some bucketshop that offers 1:1000 leverage because you think you will make bank and show social media what a baller you are.
If you want to have a realiatic chance of making this your full time job/career then trade smart and by %. Your best bet is to grow an account over a year and if you have good consistent results then you can find investors or make a go at a prop firm. Mind your drawdown, no one wants to invest in someone who can blow up their account in a day.
Last but not least, this is a long road full of pain and reward. Take it seriously and accept that you will lose money and simply MOVE ON to the next trade. DO NOT tell people that you trade, you will most likely fail and end up in debt or broke and people love to say "I told you so".
I say all of this since I have made every mistake in the game but through pain and perseverance I finally became profitable. FAIL QUICKLY so you can get on the right path sooner. Best of luck to everyone.
submitted by thirstfourknowledge to Forex [link] [comments]

Technicals? Fundamentals??? What y'all fussin bout?? smh

I reckon most of you realize that most of the time, we have this age old debate TA or FA. I feel the discussions moots when you bank on one overtime because you notice they both function. Big funds and and exchanges that affect the price aggregators (im not only talking bout the retail forex but actual currencies also changing hands) do so while regarding sentiment built on macro economic factors(they have to make good decisions or risk their reserves/portfolios going busst) and these in turn are relayed to the technical trader who can recognize the footprints of the orders these institutions deal with. Also a fundamental junky is on the info which a lot of times also involves other technicals(like charts, yield curves blah blah) revolving around whatever currency/commodity they pick. Also a lot of technical patterns are based of fundamental 'theories' or 'thesis' and relay fundamental occurrences.
Here for example, you see OIL. The price traded in a channel over 4 years, the price gets quite efficient in the channel range(becomes steady around certain price) In a lot of cases the upward channel is considered bearish because it shows a constant accumulation of more expensive shorts (which is good because you sell high) and boom it goes on ahead to break it and test the base of the structure.
At the same time, with ties to the looming financial crisis, the price of oil was chopped and this kind of props the dollar (and prolly few other securities assets blah blah) kind of postponing the crashes happening, or rather easing them. look it up lol...
To me, THEY ARE TWOFOLD concepts that heavily influence the same idea. You just have to trust in ur top-down whichever direction you go. And don't be a forex frat bro 'fundamentals is king' 'technicals blah blah..' typa bank dealer. smh good day
submitted by quassa to Forex [link] [comments]

Concerns on DeFi

Hello,
Just wanted to share some of my legitimate concerns around decentralised finance with the broader community. To be quite clear - I am a huge fan of Ethereum and DeFi and believe this could lead to the future of finance. However, I do worry if there is a circle jerk within the community that could lead to a lack of adoption in the coming months. I will try and keep this as short as possible. By all means, do understand I am coming from the pov of sharing constructive criticism and not dissing on the efforts of those building.
If you are solving for these problems in particular, please ping me and I'd love to talk further with you
  1. On-ramps The largest problem for much of the developing world is the fact that while DAI can without doubt give dollar exposure, acquiring them is quite a difficult task. In fact if DAI demand goes up substantially in a region, it could have premiums of upto 25% which makes it a bad on-ramp tool without necessary liquidity in place. (check Wazir X p2p USDT rates in India for context). This problem is not endemic to DAI alone but is applicable to stable tokens of all kinds. With regional regulations in nations like Thailand, Vietnam, Indonesia, Phillipines, Malaysia and India not being clear on stable tokens in particular, it becomes an uphill task for developers to build on it. More importantly, it becomes less appealing for the average individual to use. Now typically this wouldnt matter if the point of DeFi was to be a niche project aimed at a small community. However, DeFi has the power to be the first mass market blockchain tool for the world. Consider it to be the "e-mail" or "napster" moment for blockchain based applications. IF we are to scale then on-ramps and off-ramps need to be solved for. This can happen only and if the community begins engaging with regional regulators and exchanges begin providing solutions. In an ideal world, acquiring stable tokens should be as easy as venmo'ing someone $10 dollar and receiving say $9.90 (1% fee) in Incento (incento.io seems interesting, not shilling but do check them out!)
  2. Incumbent Efficiency In order for a system to scale past a certain point, the value add it brings needs to be considerably higher than the incumbent. Depending on the size of the remittance market, there exists multiple payments and wire transfer corridors set up by startups today to solve for quick transfers. In fact during times when a blockchain like those of Ethereum's or Bitcoin's are clogged - transferwise can prove to be a cheaper, better alternative than tokens. This is not to diss on the fact that decentralisation and immutability has a price attached to them, but for the average user today alternatives are far better than token based products. The challenge when it comes to scaling - especially towards L2 is whether products can be incrementally better than their incumbents in exchange for some trade offs (eg: relative centralisation in lightning for minimal fees and quicker confirmation). Today's DeFi apps have to make a call between being ideological and efficient because it seems there is a price attached to ideology and retail users aren't willing to pay that price.
  3. Slippage Much props to Kyber and Uniswap for solving for this on most DeFi apps but there remains challenges in how settlements for defi instruments today happen. As the scale of volume on products like DyDx and Nuo increase and the expected accuracy at which trade settlements are anticipated to be limited to, there will come a point in time where traditional market-makers will have to enter the system. At $500 million the DeFi space's largest traders constantly reel from price slippages and a lack of liquidity. How can we scale to $10 billion or $1 trillion without the kind of liquidity that could instill confidence in large whales. In order to solve this, there will come a point in time where hedge funds and dark pool service providers from traditional markets begin targetting DeFi instruments. The community will likely see this as an all out assault on the principles DeFi has been built upon but to be honest, this will be a quintessential requirement for the space to grow. We are seeing an early variant of this already with the likes of Cred raising $50 million to re-issue as debt (yes, not entirely DeFi) or with MakerDAO having VC partners that come from traditional backgrounds. Even in the case of products like Dharma and compound, the market-makers are hedge funds. We will see a convergence of traditional market products and DeFi soon. That will be an exciting phase imo.
  4. Product-Market Fit Debt is one of the oldest financial innovations in the markets. Quite literally. Some of the first ever tablets recorded debt obligations and as such have been quintessential to the growth of human civilisation. MakerDAO's proposition of issuing token backed debt is by all means revolutionary but in order to see true scale, DeFi has to grow beyond the individuals that can give assets as collateral. I reckon there will be a new layer of growth for DeFi soon that will be powered with open-data and AI. One where an individual's credit worthiness could be checked with the individual's permission on basis of on-chain tx activity and self sovereign identity. I also see a market for AI based lending rate predictions and forex management by central banks. Autonomous agents can realistically analyse tx's in and out of a country, account for macro-economic indicators and optimise internal lending rates and foreign currency reserves. Ofcourse it is too early for any of this to take place but within the next decade our markets will be far more (i) closer due to globalisation and (ii) automated due to improvements in AI. DeFi is all well and good but if we are going to beat the same old drums of economic instruments that were created thousands of years back, there may be no real value proposition here. LsDAI, rDAI, CDAI, DAI... are all interesting but the average user sees no value yet. Which makes me wonder if we are sitting around patting each other's back before we see something productive (a unicorn from the DeFi ecosystem perhaps?)
  5. Scale 4.5 billion. That's the number of unbanked individuals that can be catered to with an L2 payments solution powered by Ethereum. Challenges? On-ramp, storage of private keys, user education and bloody hell - marketing and user education. Emphasis on the last 2 because I feel not much focus is given on it. We can no longer build and hope the markets come. We are in an era of Zombie startups where startups with north of $100 million+ valuations in Mcap, that raised north of $10million in 2017 from ICOs are sitting on ~1000 users a month. People think the alts blood seepage is done but it is likely that that bleeding wont stop until we find users. And when we do find users, we cant expect them to be using a gazillion tokens, each with weird token economics and even more complex functioning to be using them. Standardising of token interactions through wallets and interoperability will solve for these challenges but its time we asked what are the biggest problems DeFi can solve today? Here are some hints.. NFT based Income share agreements -Non collateralised debt for gig economy corporations that are registered as DAOs -DAO treasury management -Forex off-ramps for tourists (P2P) More on these later..
Just wanted to share my $0.02.
submitted by WiseAcanthisitta5 to ethfinance [link] [comments]

Should I alter my career path?

I am a premed student that just finished college and is on course to start medical school next fall (2021). I've always been pretty good at school and absolutely love science. My mom is a doctor, and 2 of my siblings are also docs. I'm the youngest. I also have a few cousins that are docs. As you can probably guess, I've been kind of groomed to be a doctor. There's always quite a bit of pressure from my family to become a doctor. However, my parents put me through school with no loans and gave me pocket money so they do have a lot invested in my career choice. Also, nuclear and extended family members have always told me that out of all the kids (siblings + cousins), I specifically am the one that needs to be a doctor (due to academic ability and the way my brain processes things). So the pressure is for sure there lol.
My issue is that I discovered the forex market a little over a year ago and absolutely fell in love with trading. I've been pretty consistent in learning about the market and practicing for the whole year. I found a good strategy that *actually* works, learned to manage my emotions, and I'm now starting to see overall profits. Obviously I still have a long way to go until I could returns significant enough to provide for a family doing this, but it seems very very lucrative.
If I become a doctor, I'd finish residency about a decade from now. By then, if I had consistently been getting better at trading for a decade, I would be making much more than my salary as a physician. So, I wonder: why would I continue to waste my time practicing medicine? I think I would enjoy practicing medicine, but why would I do it while I could do something I like just as much, and make more money. On top of that, wouldn't that mean the decade in school/residency was a giant waste of time? On the other side of the argument, 95% of retail traders don't make any money, so I assume that thinking I'll be making those significant returns in 10 years may be a long shot.
It's not all about the money though. I genuinely have always seen myself as a doctor. It's almost like a personality trait. I always want to be the one to figure or what's wrong with someone, or be responsible for treating a wound. When the Covid-19 pandemic started getting bad, I felt a very strong urge to be on the front lines helping, regardless of the risk.
I've always thought it would be exciting to actually use the knowledge I learned to diagnose and treat patients. I really really like human science. To the point that I've already made some the connections that'll be taught in medical school, just because of additional research I've done to cure my curiosity. Human science is for sure my thing, so I'd think medicine should be as well.
On top of all this, I am way more inclined to study trading than to study medicine. I've studied forex information for 10-12hrs straight before and not even noticed it was already 4am. In contrast, I have to force myself to open up MCAT books (even though I love science), and detest traditional school/tests. Although, I'm the type of person that can push through and do what needs to be done, whether I like it or not.
(TLDR) In a nutshell, I love both trading and medicine. However, I'm not sure if I could balance the two together through medical school/residency, and then while actually practicing. I also doubt that I will actually continue practicing medicine if I'm making a lot of money trading. Am I being unrealistic?
Sorry this was so long, but I really need some advice/perspective on how I should move forward. Thanks for reading!!!!
FYI: I understand that FX is not at all a get rich quick kind of thing. I'm more than willing to put in the work and I have been for the past year. also I trade for a prop firm with a scaling plan. I trader money and get some of the profits. So I wouldn't be using my own money for a while
submitted by VictoryLane7 to careerguidance [link] [comments]

Should I alter my career path?

I am a premed student that just finished college and is on course to start medical school next fall (2021). I've always been pretty good at school and absolutely love science. My mom is a doctor, and 2 of my siblings are also docs. I'm the youngest. I also have a few cousins that are docs. As you can probably guess, I've been kind of groomed to be a doctor. There's always quite a bit of pressure from my family to become a doctor. However, my parents put me through school with no loans and gave me pocket money so they do have a lot invested in my career choice. Also, nuclear and extended family members have always told me that out of all the kids (siblings + cousins), I specifically am the one that needs to be a doctor (due to academic ability and the way my brain processes things). So the pressure is for sure there lol.
My issue is that I discovered the forex market a little over a year ago and absolutely fell in love with trading. I've been pretty consistent in learning about the market and practicing for the whole year. I found a good strategy that *actually* works, learned to manage my emotions, and I'm now starting to see overall profits. Obviously I still have a long way to go until I could returns significant enough to provide for a family doing this, but it seems very very lucrative.
If I become a doctor, I'd finish residency about a decade from now. By then, if I had consistently been getting better at trading for a decade, I would be making much more than my salary as a physician. So, I wonder: why would I continue to waste my time practicing medicine? I think I would enjoy practicing medicine, but why would I do it while I could do something I like just as much, and make more money. On top of that, wouldn't that mean the decade in school/residency was a giant waste of time? On the other side of the argument, 95% of retail traders don't make any money, so I assume that thinking I'll be making those significant returns in 10 years may be a long shot.
It's not all about the money though. I genuinely have always seen myself as a doctor. It's almost like a personality trait. I always want to be the one to figure or what's wrong with someone, or be responsible for treating a wound. When the Covid-19 pandemic started getting bad, I felt a very strong urge to be on the front lines helping, regardless of the risk.
I've always thought it would be exciting to actually use the knowledge I learned to diagnose and treat patients. I really really like human science. To the point that I've already made some the connections that'll be taught in medical school, just because of additional research I've done to cure my curiosity. Human science is for sure my thing, so I'd think medicine should be as well.
On top of all this, I am way more inclined to study trading than to study medicine. I've studied forex information for 10-12hrs straight before and not even noticed it was already 4am. In contrast, I have to force myself to open up MCAT books (even though I love science), and detest traditional school/tests. Although, I'm the type of person that can push through and do what needs to be done, whether I like it or not.
(TLDR) In a nutshell, I love both trading and medicine. However, I'm not sure if I could balance the two together through medical school/residency, and then while actually practicing. I also doubt that I will actually continue practicing medicine if I'm making a lot of money trading. Am I being unrealistic?
Sorry this was so long, but I really need some advice/perspective on how I should move forward. Thanks for reading!!!!
FYI: I understand that FX is not at all a get rich quick kind of thing. I'm more than willing to put in the work and I have been for the past year. also I trade for a prop firm with a scaling plan. I trader money and get some of the profits. So I wouldn't be using my own money for a while
submitted by VictoryLane7 to careerguidance [link] [comments]

Should I alter my career path?

I am a premed student that just finished college and is on course to start medical school next fall (2021). I've always been pretty good at school and absolutely love science. My mom is a doctor, and 2 of my siblings are also docs. I'm the youngest. I also have a few cousins that are docs. As you can probably guess, I've been kind of groomed to be a doctor. There's always quite a bit of pressure from my family to become a doctor. However, my parents put me through school with no loans and gave me pocket money so they do have a lot invested in my career choice. Also, nuclear and extended family members have always told me that out of all the kids (siblings + cousins), I specifically am the one that needs to be a doctor (due to academic ability and the way my brain processes things). So the pressure is for sure there lol.
My issue is that I discovered the forex market a little over a year ago and absolutely fell in love with trading. I've been pretty consistent in learning about the market and practicing for the whole year. I found a good strategy that *actually* works, learned to manage my emotions, and I'm now starting to see overall profits. Obviously I still have a long way to go until I could returns significant enough to provide for a family doing this, but it seems very very lucrative.
If I become a doctor, I'd finish residency about a decade from now. By then, if I had consistently been getting better at trading for a decade, I would be making much more than my salary as a physician. So, I wonder: why would I continue to waste my time practicing medicine? I think I would enjoy practicing medicine, but why would I do it while I could do something I like just as much, and make more money. On top of that, wouldn't that mean the decade in school/residency was a giant waste of time? On the other side of the argument, 95% of retail traders don't make any money, so I assume that thinking I'll be making those significant returns in 10 years may be a long shot.
It's not all about the money though. I genuinely have always seen myself as a doctor. It's almost like a personality trait. I always want to be the one to figure or what's wrong with someone, or be responsible for treating a wound. When the Covid-19 pandemic started getting bad, I felt a very strong urge to be on the front lines helping, regardless of the risk.
I've always thought it would be exciting to actually use the knowledge I learned to diagnose and treat patients. I really really like human science. To the point that I've already made some the connections that'll be taught in medical school, just because of additional research I've done to cure my curiosity. Human science is for sure my thing, so I'd think medicine should be as well.
On top of all this, I am way more inclined to study trading than to study medicine. I've studied forex information for 10-12hrs straight before and not even noticed it was already 4am. In contrast, I have to force myself to open up MCAT books (even though I love science), and detest traditional school/tests. Although, I'm the type of person that can push through and do what needs to be done, whether I like it or not.
(TLDR) In a nutshell, I love both trading and medicine. However, I'm not sure if I could balance the two together through medical school/residency, and then while actually practicing. I also doubt that I will actually continue practicing medicine if I'm making a lot of money trading. Am I being unrealistic?
Sorry this was so long, but I really need some advice/perspective on how I should move forward. Thanks for reading!!!!
FYI: I understand that FX is not at all a get rich quick kind of thing. I'm more than willing to put in the work and I have been for the past year. also I trade for a prop firm with a scaling plan. I trader money and get some of the profits. So I wouldn't be using my own money for a while
submitted by VictoryLane7 to careerguidance [link] [comments]

Info on Alphachain Capital

I’ve recently been contacted by prop trading firm Alphachain capital based in Surrey/London for a position as a junior cryptocurrency trader, although they also trade in forex
The firm looks good and the CEO and mentors are of a reputable background having traded at institutional level at big banks and have mentored at LAT and also have several positive recommendations on LinkedIn. There are also many positive reviews on different platforms such as Trustpilot and positive testimonies on YouTube but I do not know the extent of legitimacy.
As a recent graduate who has a real interest in the crypto-sphere and is really keen to step into prop trading this seems like an ideal opportunity. However, as part of the programme you are required to undergo 4 weeks training which, for this particular programme, costs £3000+VAT. After the training period you then get access to a funded account of $1k and have a drawdown limit of 10% for crypto. The interviewer assured me that the quality of training and mentor oversight whilst making trades makes it highly unlikely that this limit will be reached.
I am in two minds as I really want to get into prop trading and it does seem like a great place to start at first glance, but I thought I would ask here if anyone has any thoughts or knowledge on the firm.
submitted by tvcarpet to FinancialCareers [link] [comments]

Prop Trading

Directed here from Forex
I’m in the process of applying for internships at prop firms and have received invitations to online and first round interviews. I'm relatively new to the trading world and given the nature of the industry, there’s very little information online.
My question is: what makes a top tier firm better than a mid tier firm?
Hypothetically, let’s use Belvedere (mid) and Jump (top) as our two examples. Other than an increase in the base salary with Jump, isn’t the compensation structure still the same? Won’t you be receiving the same bonus amount if your performance is the same at both locations? Do traders at "better" firms trade with more capital? I’m aware that the level of mentors/coaches is higher at Jump but there are very skilled traders at Belvedere as well. What other factors make Jump such a prestigious prop shop?
Hope my question(s) makes sense. I can clarify further if needed. Any and all help would be appreciated.
Edit: Also, because everyone likes a little insight into the poster’s history, I go to a top target school in the Midwest pursuing a business major. GPA is ehhh but my school has a strong enough alumni connection to get me past the resume screening process. Jump is unattainable but its prestigious status interests me immensely.
submitted by denvergee to FinancialCareers [link] [comments]

Forex Prop Trading. Wo man $ 5.000 Konto schon nach ... $60k Funded Forex Trader Interview - Alessandro - BEST ... Forex Prop Trading - All You Need To Know - YouTube $30k Funded Forex Trader - Account Review - Constantin ...

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Forex Proprietary Trader Funded Trading Account: AudaCity Capital has a world-renowned reputation for funding and backing profitable traders. If you have the... So you wanna be a Forex prop trader? I can't blame you. But there is a lot you need to know about prop trading firms before you make a decision. And make sur... Forex Proprietary Trader Funded Trading Account: AudaCity Capital has a world-renowned reputation for funding and backing profitable traders. If you have the... Forex Prop Trading. Link: https://forex-trading-software.ws oder WLADISLAV.COM

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