NFTRH: 2 week free trial!

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Yes, that is an exclamation point in the post title. I use them rarely but when I use them, I mean it. There is no proof like what’s in the pudding. Long-term subscribers have seen the proof, and now you’ll have 2 free weeks to evaluate as well.

As we venture deeper into Q4, 2022, which promises to be challenging to consensus views and potentially the start of something very rewarding as well, I’d like to offer a 2 week – no strings attached – free trial to what I honestly believe is the best all around service of its kind. That would be the aptly named Notes From the Rabbit Hole weekly market report and in-week updates.

To securely subscribe using a credit card simply tap the button below.

To use PayPal for the 2 week free trial tap this button.

While the next two weeks may or may not be actionable, such a cycle is oncoming and Q4, 2022 and/or Q1, 2023 promise to be a time when we are able to once again separate from the herds in a beneficial way. The last two such occasions were in getting bullish in H1, 2020 and bearish in Q1, 2022. On the former occasion the Fed’s actions told us all we needed to know during the Covid crash. On the latter the SPX daily chart trend change did the same before the Fed got fully on board its hawk regimen.

Take your 2 week free trial to NFTRH with no strings*, no commitments and no obligations. Simply cancel during the trial period to avoid the first monthly payment.

Other than that, it’s as simple as trying out the most grounded, unbiased, and over the market’s macro swings, the most accurate service of its kind. That is a view shared by many current subscribers as well.

As a final thought, today I noticed a well known newsletter service offering a 50% discount to new subscribers. To me that would never be the way to go because it is unfair to current subscribers. So a 2 week trial it is. The proof is in the pudding, folks.

* Well there is one string. If a subscription comes in from a source that my records show has been a repeat trial subscriber who has not stayed beyond the trial date on more than one occasion I’ll reserve the right to reject the trial subscription. That would only be applicable in a very few instances.