Hi there! My name is Todd Lincoln, and I’m a stock-market investor, battle-scarred entrepreneur, fireside philosopher, passionate writer, thoughtful old soul, and loving husband and father.
Creator of Investor’s Handbook — follow to join our community!
NOTE: I get a lot of reader emails asking how to invest, so I thought I’d post my answer here:
The best way to learn investing is to get real-life, hands-on experience. There’s simply no replacement for buying and selling your own stocks.
If you need a place to start, there are two tools I recommend to all new investors:
#1) The Motley Fool…
If you join below, I may receive a commission, at no cost to you. This is a 100% honest review for a service I’ve researched deeply.
Last Updated: July 8, 2021
In this review, I explain how Fundrise works and break down whether it’s worth it. I reveal the good, the bad, and the ugly, and explain who should join Fundrise and who should skip it.
I also analyze how much money you can really make with Fundrise. Plus I share tons of screenshots so you can see exactly what it’s like.
As Founder & Chief Editor of Investor’s Handbook…
If you’re new to investing, you’re probably wondering, “How do I make money in stocks?”
There are many different investing styles. While some are better than others, I believe each can work if implemented correctly.
Below are 17 investing styles and strategies you can use to make money in stocks. I’ve divided them into three main categories:
Deciding between growth stocks and value stocks is an age-old struggle for investors. But what if you could have both?
In my experience, the most profitable stock picks look for strong growth at a fair value.
Before I explain, let’s cover some basic definitions, because most investors don’t actually understand the difference between growth and value stocks.
First, let’s start by defining growth stocks, since they’re much easier to understand.
Growth stocks are companies that are expected to have unusually high growth in their future sales and/or earnings.
Investors who buy growth stocks often believe growth companies will deliver strong…
If you join below, I may receive a commission, at no cost to you. This is a 100% honest review for a service I've used and loved.
Last Updated: July 1, 2021
The Motley Fool is one of the biggest names in stock market investing. Today, I review their famous Stock Advisor service and put it to the test.
In this review, I explain how Stock Advisor works and break down whether the service is worth it. I reveal the good, the bad, and the ugly, and explain who should join Stock Advisor and who should skip it.
Buying undervalued stocks is a powerful strategy that gives you lots of upside (healthy offense) with limited downside (strong defense).
However, finding stocks that are truly undervalued is harder than it seems.
Below, we’ll cover the basics of buying undervalued stocks and go through seven proven ways to find the most undervalued stocks to buy now:
Out of 8,000 U.S. stocks, there are less than 100 blue chip stocks.
For some investors, blue chips offer steady, worry-free, long-term returns with little work. For other investors, blue chips are slow, boring, dinosaurs with limited upside.
As we’ll see below, both groups are right.
Let’s dig in to what blue chip stocks are, how they’ve performed historically, and how to find the best blue chip stocks to buy right now.
Below we’ll cover:
The secret to making the right choice is asking the right question.
When it comes to investing, it’s easy to get distracted by all the strategies, pundits, metrics, and trends. Investors need a solid “north star” they can turn to with important decisions.
Below are 15 powerful questions that will help focus your decision-making and guide your investing strategy towards long-term success.
Trading coach Van Tharp often says, “Psychology accounts for 100% of your investment success.”
A huge part of investing psychology is avoiding common mistakes.
Below are 10 cognitive traps that cost investors hard-earned money. If you can avoid these, it’ll go a long way towards boosting your long-term returns.
Outcome bias is when an investor judges a past decision based on its outcome rather than the quality of the decision at the time.
For example, imagine a scenario where there are nine dimes and one quarter in a cup. …