Natalie Pace is the co-creator of the Earth Gratitude project and the author of the Amazon bestsellers The Power of 8 Billion: It's Up to Us, The ABCs of Money (5th edition) and more. She has been ranked as a number one stock picker above over 835 A-list pundits by independent tracking agency, TipsTraders. Ms. Pace's easy-as-a-pie-chart nest egg strategies are enthusiastically recommended by Nobel Prize-winning economist Gary S. Becker, former TD AMERITRADE chairman and CEO Joe Moglia, and over 120,000 people who have transformed their lives and relationship with investing and money as a result of attending her retreats and reading her books.
Join Natalie Pace to learn time-proven 21st-century strategies that earned gains in the Dot Com and Great Recessions (when most people lost more than half of their wealth), that are enthusiastically recommended by Nobel Prize-winning economist Gary S. Becker, how to steer clear of toxic bond losses, and make buying low and selling high as easy as a pie chart.
The price of 21st Century recessions can be devastating. The Dot Com Recession saw the NASDAQ Composite Index sink by 78% and take 15 years to recover. The Dow Jones Industrial Average sank by 55% in the Great Recession. Hoping to earn back losses in the bull market doesn't work well on today's Wall Street Rollercoaster, particularly the closer we get to retirement. Fortunately, a time-proven, 21st Century strategy that earns gains in recessions and outperforms the bull markets in between is easy as a pie-chart (and is enthusiastically recommended by Nobel Prize-winning economist Gary S. Becker).
Long-term government bonds lost more than the S&P500. Real estate is under attack by the Feds. The Crypto winter hasn't ended. Join Natalie Pace as she discusses a way to manage the Crypto winter and other hedges, like precious metals; alternative investments that don't show up on the radar of other platforms; and why safe, income-producing hard assets, like real estate, could start becoming attractive if prices continue to weaken (and why that might be the case).
However, bond funds and high-yield remain perilous to our fiscal health. What are the rules for fixed income in a stagflation world of rising interest rates? Are there opportunities abroad, and if so, where?