Compass

What kind of investor are you?

I want to invest in companies that are not only profitable, but that have been consistently for years.




When I make an investment, I always know approximately when I will sell it.




When I look into the management of a company, I search for a CEO who is not managing for the next quarter, but for the next decade.




I am willing to pay a premium for a company’s present business, as long as I believe its growth will compensate me at some point in the future.




I often buy and sell the same securities in the span of a few months.




When the price of one of my stocks begin to plummet, I sell it sooner rather than later to limit my losses.




I prefer to invest in smaller companies because they have more potential than large, mature companies.




I do not buy stocks to sell them for a higher price; I buy them to become owner of a company and to get a percentage of their future profits.




I’m interested in investing in securities whose prices will be impacted by predictable events such as a stock-split or a spin-off.




I’m interested in companies that lost a big percentage of their market capitalization over in the last month because they could be undervalued by the market.




When I invest, I’m looking for companies that have the potential to grow exponentially.




I buy companies that will be relevant in 50 years.




If a company is cheap enough, no matter what popular opinion is, I would still be interested in buying it.




I would rather own a money-losing company building something that will disrupt an entire industry than a money-making company building boring stuff.




When everyone panics, I sit on my investments because I know that the stock market follows the economic cycle; market rallies always follow recessions.




When evaluating a company, I look at how much the assets of a company are worth; if the assets are worth more than the company itself, there might be an opportunity.




I prefer to invest in high-growth sectors such as technology and life sciences.




Before buying a security, it’s important to have a good understanding of the market sentiment toward it.




I don’t care about what happens to my investment in the next quarter; I care about what will happen between now and my retirement.




I prefer to invest in a highly profitable business than a high profile company.





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Hardbacon
400 Rue Montfort
local C-1100
Montréal,QC H3C4J9
info@hardbacon.ca