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Covered Calls for Beginners
HQ Color Images

To keep our printing costs low, and our books affordable, we print all books in Black & White. This isn’t ideal, especially if you want to look at candlestick charts.

So on this page, you will find all images in color, along with their corresponding page in the paperback version so you can easily cross reference them.

This page is best viewed on desktop rather than mobile.

Figure 1: The options chain for Tesla stock (source: Nasdaq.com) – Page 39

Figure 2: The annual returns of the S&P 500 index between 2011 and 2019. In the past nine years, there were six bullish years, one flat year and two years (2015 and 2018) where the index declined – Page 65

Figure 3: The hourly chart for Wal-Mart (WMT) between October 7th 2019 and January 3rd 2020 – Page 67

Figure 4: A graph showing a buy and hold strategy of the S&P 500 vs. a strategy that sold covered calls on the same index every month – Page 82

Figure 5: An example of a sideways market in Disney (Source: TradingView) – Page 89

Figure 6: The ADX on Wal-Mart (Source: TradingView) – Page 91

Figure 7: Bollinger Bands on Wal-Mart (Source: TradingView) – Page 92

Figure 8: Parabolic SAR on Wal-Mart (Source: TradingView) – Page 94

Figure 9: The basic Finviz.com screener using the free version of Finviz (Source: TradingView) – Page 100

Figure 10: The daily price chart of Morgan Stanley (Source: TradingView) – Page 103

Figure 11: The daily price chart for Pfizer (Source: TradingView) – Page 104

Figure 12: The daily price chart for Bank of America (Source: TradingView) – Page 105

Figure 13: The daily price chart for Western Union (Source: TradingView) – Page 106

Figure 14: The relationship between IV and covered call yield (option premium divided by the price of underlying)  – Page 108

Figure 15: The call side options prices for AT&T with 26 days left to expiry (Source: Interactive Brokers) – Page 113

Figure 16: Theta for Apple Options with Seven Days to Expiry, Apple was trading at $370.71 at the time – Page 129

Figure 17: An example of a fake guru testimonial posted on a YouTube video. Tell tales signs of fakery are: Using an American name but typing in broken English, mentioning the guru by name (in this case, one “Kevin McCarthy”), claiming they made huge amounts of money in a short time, and advertising the guru’s Telegram channel or WhatsApp number – Page 156

DISCLAIMER: The preceeding text is presented for informational purposes only. None of the information herein constitutes an offer to sell or buy any security or investment vehicle, nor does it constitute an investment recommendation of a legal, tax, accounting or investment recommendation by Freeman Publications, its employees or paid contributors. This work is based on SEC filings, current events, interviews, corporate press releases, and what we’ve learned as financial journalists. It may contain errors and you shouldn’t make any investment decision based solely on what you read here. It is your money and your responsibility. There is no magic formula to getting rich, in the financial markets or otherwise. Investing often involves high risks and you can lose a lot of money. Success in investment vehicles with the best prospects for price appreciation can only be achieved through proper and rigorous research and analysis. Please do not invest with money you cannot afford to lose.

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