This Capitulation Indicator is a terrific tool with superior results on a per-trade basis, Click Here

The real question is how best to use it?  Here is a study of how best a Portfolio could be structured to maximize the performance with minimizing the risks – and that is to incorporate the use of an overall Market Timing tool, the Schannep Timing Indicator.  For the results, Click Here

Calculating a portfolio “Track Record” is a little difficult as it depends upon when you get started investing and how much you invest.  It is our belief that for portfolios of less than $50,000 a total of five positions are sufficient.  This would imply that 20% of the total account value be invested in five different Leveraged ETFs.  This 20% value would be calculated every January 1st based on the ending value on December 31st.  In other words, if you started with $10,000 you would initially invest $2,000 into five different Leveraged ETFs.  If by December 31st of that year your initial $10,000 grew to $12,500 as an example, then 20% of that would equate to a $2,500 investment into the next Leveraged ETFs as the previous ones sell out and return cash to the account. Below is a report on Position Size Study that demonstrates what buying Five different Leveraged ETFs would have returned since 2012, when Leveraged ETFs first became available, as well as what ten, fifteen and twenty different positions would have returned.

A conclusion reached is that striving to own fifteen or even twenty different positions proves difficult and with less performance, as there are frequently less Leveraged ETFs in capitulation at any one time, and thus too much cash is held and not invested.

Keep in mind that past performance is no guarantee of future results, and your results will vary.  However, below is what $100,000 would have grown to, by year, had you invested 10% into each position and without taxation: Click Here

Starting in 2012: Click Here

Starting in 2013: Click Here

Starting in 2014: Click Here

Starting in 2015: Click Here

Starting in 2016: Click Here

Starting in 2017: Click Here

Starting in 2018: Click Here

Starting in 2019: Click Here

Starting in 2020: Click Here

Starting in 2021: Click Here

Starting in 2022: Click Here

Starting in 2023: Click Here