Why I'm Quitting the Stock Market

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America's Reckoning (Seniors Devastated)

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If you thought things were bad now... the worst may still be ahead.

The average investor could take DECADES to recover from America's Reckoning.

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Editor's Note: Who knows what's going to happen to the stock market this year?

But if it's anything like last year... it could get a lot uglier.

That's why I'm sharing this article from Marc. In it, he explains why he's quitting the stock market. (Yes, you read that correctly.)

And I urge you to really ask yourself...

Can you afford to go through another crash or correction and still meet your retirement goals?

Even another 3% drop in the markets - like the one we saw last week - could set you back months or years.

I don't want that to happen to you. Read on to see why you should also consider becoming a "Stock Quitter."

Then, I urge you to watch Marc's latest presentation.

Marc will show you a legally guaranteed way to capture predetermined returns of up to 227% in four years, and you'll never have to touch a single share of stock to do it.

That's a predetermined 227% return backed by legal guarantee - completely outside of the stock market! You've got to see this TODAY.

- Rebecca Barshop, Senior Managing Editor

Why I'm Quitting the Stock Market

Marc Lichtenfeld, Chief Income Strategist, The Oxford Club

Marc Lichtenfeld

I'm a stock guy - particularly dividend-paying stocks.

There are no investments out there that reliably grow wealth over the long term like stocks.

Over decades, stocks are even safer than bonds, which goes against conventional thinking. Jeremy Siegel's book Stocks for the Long Run shows that not only do stocks outperform bonds - which is not a surprise - but also, over periods of 10 years and longer, stocks' worst performance was better than the worst performance of bonds.

Between 1802 and 2021, the worst 10 years for stocks showed a decline of 4.0%, while bonds dropped 5.4%. Over a 20-year period, stocks never lost money, while bonds' worst performance came in at a loss of 3.1%.

So why am I "quitting the stock market" in favor of bonds?

In the short run, bonds - especially those of quality companies - are safer than stocks.

I Can't Take Much Risk

I'm currently paying college tuition for two children. My wife and I have diligently saved and invested for more than 20 years for this moment. Over the next couple of years, we will pay an insane amount of cash to institutions of higher learning. And I'm not willing to take much risk with that chunk of money.

The closest you'll come to a guarantee of getting your principal back is an investment in Treasurys. That said, owning quality corporate bonds is a pretty safe bet.

Junk bonds, the riskiest corporate bonds, have a historically low default rate of just around 1%.

And investment-grade bonds have a minuscule average default rate of around 0.44%.

So your chances of getting your money back are extremely high.



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When I invest in bonds, I'm not planning on selling them at a profit. If their prices go up and there's an opportunity to sell them, great - but my bond positions are intended to produce income and protect capital. I expect to hold a bond until maturity.

I buy bonds with short maturities because I need the money soon.

I am creating a bond ladder where various bonds will mature in each of the next few years. I'll earn some interest on the bonds while the money is invested, and each year, as the bonds mature, the money will become available to pay tuition.

While I love my dividend stocks, anything can happen in the short term. And if the market falls, I want to be able to buy more dividend payers.

Should the bond market tank in the next few years, I really don't care. I don't plan on selling my bonds, so the price doesn't matter to me. When the bonds mature, I'll cash them out.

Corporate bonds are not risk-free, but they are a pretty safe way to earn some interest and count on all of your investment being available to you when you need it, as long as you time it right with the correct maturities. In other words, if you need the cash in December 2023, make sure your bond matures before then.

The good news is the bond market is so large that you shouldn't have a problem finding bonds with the maturity date you want at the risk level you're comfortable with.

If you can't tolerate much risk on your short-term funds, corporate bonds are a great way to invest.

Good investing,


P.S. Bonds are not to be underestimated. In fact, some of the bonds that I recommend can more than TRIPLE your starting stake in just four years.

And that's legally guaranteed!

If you want to leave market volatility behind and earn up to 227% in just four years without touching stocks or options, you'll want to see THIS.

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It's unleashed a financial storm called "America's Reckoning"...

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