Event Types

Bear Market

Bear Market

Bear Markets occur when market prices drop over 20% from a recent peak.

Entities

ACIES Asset Management AG
Palm Valley Capital Management

People

Adam O'dell
Dan Ferris
David Tice
Jesse Livermore
Mel Lindauer
Peter Schiff
Simon Ogus
Stephen Perry
Tim Lutts

Positions

10 Market Rules to Remember
Anatomy of the Bear
Avoiding Bear Markets and the Next Great Depression
Bear Market Trading Strategies
Bull and Bust Report
Bullsh*t Free Guide to Bear Call Spreads
Conquer the Crash 2020
Dividend Investing Made Easy
Encyclopedia of Chart Patterns
Extreme Value
Fry's Investment Report
Fundamental Analysis and Position Trading
How I Made One Million Dollars ... Last Year ... Trading Commodities
How to Select Stocks Using Technical Analysis
How to Smell a Rat
Integrated BioSci Investing
Invest Like Warren Buffett
Investment Psychology Explained
Investor's Edge®
Learn to Trade Momentum Stocks
Markets Never Forget
Options Trading
Perfect Shorts
Predict the Next Bull or Bear Market and Win
Premium Stock Research Service
Prepare Now and Survive the Coming Bear Market
Quit Like a Millionaire
Reminiscences of a Stock Operator
Risk Ranges
Stock Investing For Canadians For Dummies
Stock Market 101
Stock Trading Strategies
Strategic Trends Investor
Swing Trading with Options
The Bear Book
The Bogleheads' Guide to the Three-Fund Portfolio
The Data Driven Investor
The Davis Dynasty
The Honest Guide to Candlestick Patterns
The Honest Guide to Stock Trading
The Ivy Portfolio
The Little Black Book of Stock Market Secrets
The Little Book of Bull Moves
The New Buffettology
The Simple Path to Wealth
Think, Trade, and Grow Rich!
Trend Following
Unconventional Investing
Understanding Stocks
Understanding The Stock Market
Value & Momentum Breakouts
Why Smart People Lose A Fortune

Publication Types

Long Position

  • Typically long in duration
  • The definition  applies to a market, index, or individual stock/security
  • Bear markets typically are more volatile than bull markets
    • price moves get more extreme on both up an down days
    • intraday swings also get larger
  • The sharpest and largest rallies tend to occur during bear markets
    • Why? The markets are most volatile during bear markets.  Sharper Selloffs & Rallies:
    • Examples:  10 best days in DOW since 1950 were in 1987, 2002, 2008 and 2009
  • Speculative stocks and those that went up the fastest before tend to do the worst during bear markets
  • Speculative sectors often lead the bear market while blue chips lag