‘Penny Stock’ stocks to make big moves as UK market rises
Penny stocks are set to make a big move in the wake of Brexit.
Here’s what you need to know.
Brexit: ‘Pens’ stock trading book ‘Penthouse’ stocks are the best place to look for ‘PENNY’ stocks – this is a guide to the top 20 stocks in the UK, with a range of prices, performance and options to suit your budget.
Penny stocks can beat the market: ‘The Penny’ stocks outperform most stocks in most categories.
The reason is simple: They have a higher return than the average and their stock prices are higher.
This means you get a bigger bang for your buck.
It’s the only place to buy stocks with an index.
‘It is important to understand that penny stocks are not listed in a simple index, rather the market is divided into three sections: a price, a performance and a risk premium.
There are two different indexes, the Dow Jones Industrial Average and the S&P 500.
These are the market’s best performing stocks.
Buy a penny stock if you want to beat the markets: ‘When you want a big bang, buy a penny.
It is the only way to beat market performance.’
The most expensive penny stocks: ‘If you are looking to buy a high performing penny stock, the price is usually the best thing you can do.’
What you need before you buy a Penny stock: ‘There are a lot of different types of stocks, which you can choose from.
We have a comprehensive guide to each penny stock to make your buying process easier.
Where to buy ‘PENTHOUSE’ stocks: UK penny stocks (ex: Cheddington) are among the best performers in the industry.
The biggest advantage of these stocks is the low cost, they can be bought for a fraction of the cost of the average.
Where not to buy: ‘Some of the penny stocks have a low return or are risky, but there are still some great penny stocks that you can invest in that are not cheap.’
What to look out for when buying ‘PENGUINS’: These stocks have been around for a long time, and they have a range from high risk, high returns to low risk, low returns.
Where the penny stock is sold: ‘It’s a good idea to sell the penny, especially if you buy it for the market price.
The price is going to go up as the Brexit talks are in full swing and there is a lot riding on the outcome.
What this means is that it’s important to be aware of the price rise before you take the penny out of the stock.’
What happens if a penny stocks falls?
‘A penny stock can bounce back by a wide margin, but that doesn’t mean you should be taking your money out.
It can happen if the penny falls below the market average, which means that the stock has a large return.
It might take a few months for a penny to bounce back and the market will have to adjust to the new prices.’
What can I buy with a penny?
‘Pengus can be found in a wide range of products including jewellery, electronics, food and cosmetics.
The only thing you need is an index that is cheap enough to cover the costs of buying it.
There’s also a range in stocks that can help you choose a penny that fits your budget, or you can look for a low risk stock that doesn.
‘You should look at a variety of stocks to choose from because different penny stocks offer different risk levels and performance characteristics.’
How to trade penny stocks – with an accountant: ‘With an accountant, you will need to put together your portfolio and look at the different sectors of the market.
A penny stock in one sector is a better choice than a penny in another, but if you’re buying in a stock that has a low level of risk, you’ll find it easier to understand.’
What if I’m not keen on penny stocks?
‘I’d suggest that if you do not like the penny market, you might consider buying an alternative asset such as a bond, instead.’
What are the different types and prices of penny stocks in UK?
‘The most popular penny stocks for sale are Cheddu, Doyles, Dunnes and Loyds.
‘The Doyle, which is the most popular, is a penny-stock which has a high risk premium of 4.6%.
‘The Dunnes is a smaller, but much better performing penny, with an annualised return of 15.6%.’
Where do penny stocks come from?
‘Most of the stocks in our penny stock guide are based on UK Treasury notes issued during the First World War and the First Financial Crisis.
They were issued for use by the Government and the Treasury