Past Performance

“If I was running $1 million today, or $10 million for that matter, I’d be fully invested … It’s a huge structural advantage not to have a lot of money.”

Warren Buffett

There are two types of investors: professional and retail.

Professional investors are managers of mutual funds, hedge funds, family offices, endowments, pension plans, and any large assets base of other people’s money.

Retail investors are regular investors who manage their own money.

Both have their advantages.

Professional investors’ main advantage is information. They have access to professional analysts, industry-specific experts, economists, and so much more information.

Retail investors have many advantages from just being small (i.e. managing a few million dollars at most). Retail investors can have greater speed, precision, and access to small-cap stocks to ramp up their portfolio’s gains over time.

As Warren Buffett says, retail investors have a “structural advantage” over professional investors.

Dear Retail was founded to exclusively show retail investors on how to make the most of their advantages with essential tools, strategies, and research.

As the following example proves, retail investors have advantages that can multiply their gains many times over.

Are You Ready For The Next Market Move?

“Warning Signs” – Goldman Sachs
Yale’s Crash Confidence Index Higher Than Dot-Com Bubble Top
Crucial New Research: Three Fortune-Protecting Rules For Even The Toughest Markets

Case Study: A Tale Of Two Gold Investors In 2020

Buffett is probably the king of all professional investors.

Berkshire Hathaway has a market value of more than $500 billion and has to deploy hundreds of billions of dollars of cash.

In 2020 Berkshire made headlines when it announced an investment into Barrick Gold (GOLD).

Few sectors rebounded as from the coronavirus panic, But Buffett, being one of the largest professional investors on the planet, couldn’t do nearly as well as a moderately informed retail investor could have done.

For example, Berkshire bought 20.9 million shares of Barrick. Assuming that was purchased on the day the stock the bottomed, it would have cost $260 million.

By August gold prices soared to new highs and gold stocks followed.

Buffett’s bet on Barrick paid off too. Barrick shares soared 138% from a low of $13 to just over $31.

Any way you look at it, that was was a great trade for Berkshire. But it could have been a far better opportunity for a regular retail investor.

During these few months hundreds of smaller gold stocks climbed further and faster than Barrick did. And many of the biggest winners were easily predictable like the big run in Midas Gold (MDRPF).

Any investor familiar with gold has likely come across the story of Midas Gold.

The company has been around for a decade and it is one of the truly gold stories.

More importantly, when gold climbs, Midas Gold shares soar.

This time was no different.

Even though Barrick rose 138%, Midas Gold shares soared 811%.

Here’s why and how to be prepared for it to happen all over again.

Midas Gold has been around for nearly a decade and is one of the best gold stories out there.

The company owns the Stibnite gold project which is one of the largest and highest-grade gold projects in all of North America with an estimated 4.6 million ounces of gold reserves.

The project has been around forever. It’s in an area that has been mining gold since the 1930s.

However, the project is in Idaho and there is little desire to approve a giant open-pit gold mine anywhere in the United States.

As a result, Midas Gold shares are a great bet during gold boom times.

This time was no different than past gold runs.

Midas Gold shares plummeted at the start of the coronavirus market panic all the way down to $0.17 a share.

Are You Ready For The Next Market Move?

“Warning Signs” – Goldman Sachs
Yale’s Crash Confidence Index Higher Than Dot-Com Bubble Top
Crucial New Research: Three Fortune-Protecting Rules For Even The Toughest Markets

Four months later gold prices bounced back and Midas Gold shares climbed 811% back to $1.55.

The problem is that Berkshire, with hundreds of billions of dollars, couldn’t put $200 million (which is less than 1% of its total assets) to work in Midas Gold.

Berkshire couldn’t have even put a 1/10th of that amount into Midas.

Midas is just too small. At the bottom, in March it only had a $70 million market value.

It was way too small for most professional investors.

Regular retail investors could have thrown a few thousands of dollars into it easily though and walked out more than 800% richer in a few months.

This is just one past example DRI has uncovered though. There are many, many more like it.

DRI was created to target opportunities like this where big market moves, new technologies, and other market events can be multiplied many times with simple strategies and more precise stock selection.

It can pay to be a retail investor and that’s DRI’s mission.

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