This section covers Fibonacci techniques. Fibonacci is used as a general tool to assess the potential of a retracement and a possible new leg extent. We cover articles explaining how to properly combine Fibonacci with other technical elements to get the most probable scenario.
It may be an incredibly popular tool but not all forex traders are big fans of using Fibonacci, we’re here to take a look...
Fibonacci Trading: Fibonacci Levels Help Traders be Precise
In today’s lesson, we are going to learn an intraday trading strategy using the previous day’s highest high or lowest low. When the price makes a breakout at yesterday’s highest high or lowest low, the price usually trends towards the breakout direction. In today’s lesson, we are going to demonstrate an example of a bearish breakout. After making a bearish breakout at the previous day’s lowest low, the price consolidates and produces a bearish engulfing candle at a significant Fibonacci level. Then, it heads towards the South with good bearish momentum. We try to find out the Fibonacci level where the price trends from as well as the take profit level where the price may make a reversal. Let us proceed.
In today’s lesson, we are going to demonstrate an example of an H1-15M chart, which made a good bullish move upon producing a bullish reversal candle at a key Fibonacci level. The H1 chart produces an H1 bullish engulfing candle earlier, but the price does not head towards the North. It takes time then produces another bullish reversal candle. It then heads towards the North with good bullish momentum. We try to find out why it does not make a bullish move at the first attempt but makes it at the second.
In today’s lesson, we are going to demonstrate an example of a chart, in which the price makes a reversal from 50% Fibonacci level. We know if the price makes a reversal from 61.8%, it usually goes up to 161.8%; if it makes a reversal from 38.2%, it goes up to 138.2%. In both cases, traders get good risk-reward. Do you ever wonder what happens if the price makes a reversal from 50%? Let us find this out through an example.
In today’s lesson, we are going to demonstrate an example of a Tweezer Top forming at a significant Fibonacci level. We’ll find out the impact of a tweezer top in the chart. Let us get started.
In today’s lesson, we are going to demonstrate an example of a chart where the price makes a strong move from the 61.8% Fibonacci level. However, in this example, things are slightly different. We know the world is not perfect; neither is the Forex market. Today’s lesson is going to show that. Let us get started.
In today’s lesson, we are going to demonstrate an example of an H1 chart offering an entry. We find out how Fibonacci levels and 15-min chart help us take the entry. Let us get started.
In today’s Fibonacci lesson, we are going to demonstrate an example of a chart, which makes a bearish move. We dig into the charts and find out how we can take an entry based on Fibonacci levels and how the levels may help us giving clues to execute our plan. Let us get started.
Fibonacci levels are obtained by using higher highs or lower lows. A chart may have many higher highs/lower lows. Thus, Fibonacci levels can be obtained at different levels. A trader may find it difficult to spot out the levels where the price may react. In today’s lesson, we are going to see how different higher highs may lead us to having Fibonacci levels where the price does not react.
Breakout plays a very vital role in the Forex market. Traders use breakout, breakout levels to make a trading decision. Fibonacci traders are to make sure whether a particular level is breached or it holds the price to make a better trading decision. In today’s lesson, we are going to demonstrate an example where Fibonacci traders may need to concentrate more to be sure about the Fibonacci level from where the price trends. Let us get started.
Traders wait for the price to trend from 61.8% Fibonacci level. This is what attracts more traders to trade, which generates good momentum. When the price trends from 61.8% level, it usually goes up to 161.8%. Since the price gets enough space to move, it offers better risk-reward. This is another reason that Fibonacci traders love to trade in a chart when the price trends from 61.8%. However, the Forex market is uncertain. We may see that the price does not head towards 161.8% with good momentum upon trending from 61.8% from time to time. In today’s lesson, we are going to demonstrate an example of this.
In today’s lesson, we are going to demonstrate a chart where the price makes a strong bearish move from a Fibonacci level. It has two messages, which we will find out soon. Let us get started with the chart’s price action.
In today’s lesson, we are going to demonstrate an example where the chart produces a reversal candle at a Fibonacci level, but the price does not head towards the trend’s direction. It then makes a deeper correction. It finds its new resistance and heads towards the trend’s direction with good momentum. Let us now have a look.
Fibonacci levels and price action around those levels give traders clue what they should do with their potential trade setup. The 61.8% level is the most significant level, which is paid attention by the traders to make a trading decision. The price usually goes towards the level of 161.8% when it trends from 61.8%. Since it creates enough space for the price to travel, different traders trade and make use of the wave-length in differently. We will learn some other strategies that are integrated with Fibonacci levels. Meanwhile, let us demonstrate an example of a chart where the price reacts at 61.8% and trends towards 161.8% afterwards.
Fibonacci traders are to find out a good move, followed by a price correction. They keep their eyes on the 61.8% level with extreme attention. If the level of 61.8% produces a reversal candle, traders trigger for entry. Usually, the price goes up to the level of 161.8% if the price trends from 61.8%. This allows an excellent risk-reward to the traders as well. In today’s article, we are going to demonstrate an example of how the golden ratio of 61.8% plays such an important role in moving the market towards the trend. Let us get started.
Fibonacci trading is one of the most prolific trading methods, which is widely used by Forex traders. Retracement length, Fibo levels as well as reversal candle are three factors that Fibonacci traders need to pay attention to. In today’s article, we are going to demonstrate an example of a chart, which makes an excellent bearish move after having a retracement. The length of retracement, the most significant Fibo level, and the reversal signal all play their part in this example. Thus, fasten your seat belt and read through.
Financial traders rely a lot on a tool called Fibonacci Retracement. This shows the percentage of retracement that the price makes after making a strong bullish/bearish move. The percentage of retracement is very significant to the traders. There are some particular levels, where the price reacts heavily and creates a new trend. Thus, financial traders use Fibonacci Retracement tool to measure retracement length and find the potential whether it is going to create a new trend or not. The Forex traders love using the Fibonacci Retracement tool as well. Once we know how to draw it on the chart accordingly, we find out that the currency pairs on almost all the timeframes obey the Fibonacci retracement ratio.
Until now, we studied different scenarios for the retracement of W2 when it is lower than 100% of W1. In this educational article, we'll review what to expect when the retrace experienced by W2 is higher than 100% of W1.
In this educational article, we'll review the fourth rule defined by Glenn Neely for the preliminary wave analysis. This rule, by its nature and context, it is likely that correspond to a corrective structure.
In this educational post, we will review the third rule on the use of retracements in the wave analysis devised by Glenn Neely.
In our previous educational post, we presented the first rule defined by Gleen Neely to analyze waves. In this article, we will introduce the second rule.
In our previous educational post, we learned to identify the end of a movement. In this article, we will discuss how to use and evaluate retracements in the wave analysis.
Fibonacci Confluence Zones
You’re still using Fibonacci retracements incorrectly Like any discipline or field of study, Technical Analysis goes through changes. Old theories and approaches are rigorously utilized...
Introduction The Fibonacci tool was developed by Leonardo Pisano, who was born in 1175 AD in Italy. Pisano was one of the greatest mathematicians of the middle ages. He brought