Advantages and Disadvantages of Forex Market

Advantages, Disadvantages and Risks of Forex Trading

Advantages, Disadvantages and Risks of Forex Trading

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Features and Benefits of Investing in Forex
Forex is a market that is characterized by some specific elements:
  1. Automated trading. Many platforms allow you to automatically plan your transactions or close your positions after reaching the planned income level, or if you are no longer prepared for risks. Automation of strategies is one of the main advantages of a trader, the development of your trading strategy is best entrusted to professional programmers, for example here - https://nordman-algorithms.com/metatrader-programming/
  2. A large number and variety of market structures. Forex involves exchanges with central banks, financial institutions, transnational corporations, governments, transactional institutions, economic analysts, currency speculators and private investors (such as us).
  3. Liquidity. As we said in the previous paragraphs, the volume of daily foreign exchange transactions around the world is very significant compared to other markets that may have liquidity problems.
  4. Transactions are made at any time of the day. Foreign exchange markets are open 24 hours a day (excluding weekends), as well as during the domestic holidays of each country (foreign markets are open).
  5. Demo account for beginners. Almost all intermediaries or brokers offer a demo account where you can practice and learn exchange methods before you run into a real market.
  6. This is a very safe market. The possibility of fraud is almost impossible, and this makes it very safe, despite being accessible via the Internet. However, when registering with a broker, you need to make sure that it is regulated by someone.
  7. The market is very sensitive. In addition to the advantages that we just mentioned, the foreign exchange market is very responsive to many technical and psychological indicators. It is worth mentioning that many relevant topics affecting the currency are numerous and publicly available.
  8. Small budget. On Forex, you can trade with small budgets, starting with $ 100 or a minimum deposit capital.
  9. Bank leverage. This means that you can increase your capital simply by storing earnings in a bank account.
  10. Zero commissions. There are no commissions for transactions that will be executed on the trading platform. The only costs are compensated by the broker: this is the difference between the purchase price and the sale price of certain units.
  11. The lack of a physical center. All transactions are carried out online. This means that the value of currency pairs depends only on supply and demand, and for this reason it constantly fluctuates.
Disadvantages and risks of Forex
But not everything is as beautiful as it seems at first glance, since the Forex market is always associated with a certain risk of capital loss. If you make a wrong prediction, you will lose money. To avoid this, it is necessary to implement a strict money management strategy and trading system. Thus, the risks are not canceled, but at least controlled.
There is also another class of very dangerous risk. There are wonderful, reliable, safe, affordable low margin brokers, and there are others whose only purpose is to trick traders. But, fortunately, this type of risk is easy to control: just analyze the broker before registering with him, look at the reviews on the forums and check if the broker is a legally authorized and regulated measure of the European Union.
And, most importantly, remember, the Forex market is a very speculative market. Despite the fact that it reflects the financial competitiveness of the economy in the long run, the foreign exchange market is very speculative and volatile. This means that investors must be prepared to withstand strong levels of volatility and conflicting signals.
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The Advantages and Disadvantages of Automated Forex Trading Systems

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Disadvantages of a Forex Mini-Account

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Disadvantages of a Forex Mini-Account

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Disadvantages of a Forex Mini-Account

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Disadvantages of a Forex Mini-Account

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The Advantages and Disadvantages of Automated Forex Trading Systems

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The Advantages and Disadvantages of Automated Forex Trading Systems

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Forex Trading – Advantages and Disadvantages

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Forex Trading – Advantages & Disadvantages

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Forex Trading – Advantages and Disadvantages

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What are the disadvantages of futures vs spot forex?

I've been trading spot forex for a while, and have been looking to move to futures. From everything i've gathered, there arn't many cons to trading futures vs forex. I'm wondering if there are things i'm overlooking or not considering? I was thinking of using data from forex (since its the bigger market and i get higher resolution on price), and trading with futures. My primary reason is because spreads are so high on the spot forex market for trading its difficult to take lower timeframe scalp trades while managing risk.
Edit: may have found something, how bad is slippage?
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What are the advantages and disadvantages of trading Forex over liquid stocks and futures?

Forex is very unpopular in my country; I mean, in our trading community. Trading in general is unpopular. Traders over here trade stocks and future contracts, mostly.
So, is there anything inherently dangerous or bad in Forex trading?
I'm starting in Forex having a stock and futures trading background. I already like the variety of instruments, which provides availability of opportunities and time flexibility.
The scalability in Forex is also great. Sometimes I experience significant slippage when opening or closing relatively big positions because the lack of liquidity in stocks and futures.
So, what am I missing?
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People who have traded forex before: what are the advantages and disadvantages of trading crypto pairs instead?

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Top 10 Disadvantages & Risks of Forex Trading

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Top 10 Disadvantages & Risks of Forex Trading

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Top 10 Disadvantages & Risks of Forex Trading

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Anyone who can share their experiences on how to make huge money in online world

Hi! I am currently doing research about bitcoin, forex trading and cryptocurrency. Kung may mali sa tanong ko, yes i admit dahil hindi ko talaga sila maintindihan. Eto po ba yung mga sikreto ng rich people? Jk. May mga nababasa akong mga testimonials na possible na kumita ng 20k per hour through that platforms. Any tips po how can I start? Like, dahil sa mga testimonials na yan naging interested akong pag-aralan ito. Saan ako magsisimula? Ano ba dapat ang meron ako kung mag iinvest ako dito? Pwede nyo ba ishare yung mga experiences nyo po here pano maging succesful sa mga platforms na yan? Ano mga disadvantages at advantages? Mga sacrifices nyo? I am trying youtube and online selling na din pero di pa sya pumapatok so ayun. Feeling ko kasi eto yung future na kung saan ang mga tao kumikita nlang online. So dapat matututo din ako. Goal ko sana maging milyonaryo na before ako mag30, so i only have 3 yrs to hustle and grind. In laymans term lang po sana tayo. Gusto ko lang marinig stories nyo para makapagdecide ako kung push ko ba or hindi. Thank you in advance po.
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Former investment bank FX trader: Risk management part II

Former investment bank FX trader: Risk management part II
Firstly, thanks for the overwhelming comments and feedback. Genuinely really appreciated. I am pleased 500+ of you find it useful.
If you didn't read the first post you can do so here: risk management part I. You'll need to do so in order to make sense of the topic.
As ever please comment/reply below with questions or feedback and I'll do my best to get back to you.
Part II
  • Letting stops breathe
  • When to change a stop
  • Entering and exiting winning positions
  • Risk:reward ratios
  • Risk-adjusted returns

Letting stops breathe

We talked earlier about giving a position enough room to breathe so it is not stopped out in day-to-day noise.
Let’s consider the chart below and imagine you had a trailing stop. It would be super painful to miss out on the wider move just because you left a stop that was too tight.

Imagine being long and stopped out on a meaningless retracement ... ouch!
One simple technique is simply to look at your chosen chart - let’s say daily bars. And then look at previous trends and use the measuring tool. Those generally look something like this and then you just click and drag to measure.
For example if we wanted to bet on a downtrend on the chart above we might look at the biggest retracement on the previous uptrend. That max drawdown was about 100 pips or just under 1%. So you’d want your stop to be able to withstand at least that.
If market conditions have changed - for example if CVIX has risen - and daily ranges are now higher you should incorporate that. If you know a big event is coming up you might think about that, too. The human brain is a remarkable tool and the power of the eye-ball method is not to be dismissed. This is how most discretionary traders do it.
There are also more analytical approaches.
Some look at the Average True Range (ATR). This attempts to capture the volatility of a pair, typically averaged over a number of sessions. It looks at three separate measures and takes the largest reading. Think of this as a moving average of how much a pair moves.
For example, below shows the daily move in EURUSD was around 60 pips before spiking to 140 pips in March. Conditions were clearly far more volatile in March. Accordingly, you would need to leave your stop further away in March and take a correspondingly smaller position size.

ATR is available on pretty much all charting systems
Professional traders tend to use standard deviation as a measure of volatility instead of ATR. There are advantages and disadvantages to both. Averages are useful but can be misleading when regimes switch (see above chart).
Once you have chosen a measure of volatility, stop distance can then be back-tested and optimised. For example does 2x ATR work best or 5x ATR for a given style and time horizon?
Discretionary traders may still eye-ball the ATR or standard deviation to get a feeling for how it has changed over time and what ‘normal’ feels like for a chosen study period - daily, weekly, monthly etc.

Reasons to change a stop

As a general rule you should be disciplined and not change your stops. Remember - losers average losers. This is really hard at first and we’re going to look at that in more detail later.
There are some good reasons to modify stops but they are rare.
One reason is if another risk management process demands you stop trading and close positions. We’ll look at this later. In that case just close out your positions at market and take the loss/gains as they are.
Another is event risk. If you have some big upcoming data like Non Farm Payrolls that you know can move the market +/- 150 pips and you have no edge going into the release then many traders will take off or scale down their positions. They’ll go back into the positions when the data is out and the market has quietened down after fifteen minutes or so. This is a matter of some debate - many traders consider it a coin toss and argue you win some and lose some and it all averages out.
Trailing stops can also be used to ‘lock in’ profits. We looked at those before. As the trade moves in your favour (say up if you are long) the stop loss ratchets with it. This means you may well end up ‘stopping out’ at a profit - as per the below example.

The mighty trailing stop loss order
It is perfectly reasonable to have your stop loss move in the direction of PNL. This is not exposing you to more risk than you originally were comfortable with. It is taking less and less risk as the trade moves in your favour. Trend-followers in particular love trailing stops.
One final question traders ask is what they should do if they get stopped out but still like the trade. Should they try the same trade again a day later for the same reasons? Nope. Look for a different trade rather than getting emotionally wed to the original idea.
Let’s say a particular stock looked cheap based on valuation metrics yesterday, you bought, it went down and you got stopped out. Well, it is going to look even better on those same metrics today. Maybe the market just doesn’t respect value at the moment and is driven by momentum. Wait it out.
Otherwise, why even have a stop in the first place?

Entering and exiting winning positions

Take profits are the opposite of stop losses. They are also resting orders, left with the broker, to automatically close your position if it reaches a certain price.
Imagine I’m long EURUSD at 1.1250. If it hits a previous high of 1.1400 (150 pips higher) I will leave a sell order to take profit and close the position.
The rookie mistake on take profits is to take profit too early. One should start from the assumption that you will win on no more than half of your trades. Therefore you will need to ensure that you win more on the ones that work than you lose on those that don’t.

Sad to say but incredibly common: retail traders often take profits way too early
This is going to be the exact opposite of what your emotions want you to do. We are going to look at that in the Psychology of Trading chapter.
Remember: let winners run. Just like stops you need to know in advance the level where you will close out at a profit. Then let the trade happen. Don’t override yourself and let emotions force you to take a small profit. A classic mistake to avoid.
The trader puts on a trade and it almost stops out before rebounding. As soon as it is slightly in the money they spook and cut out, instead of letting it run to their original take profit. Do not do this.

Entering positions with limit orders

That covers exiting a position but how about getting into one?
Take profits can also be left speculatively to enter a position. Sometimes referred to as “bids” (buy orders) or “offers” (sell orders). Imagine the price is 1.1250 and the recent low is 1.1205.
You might wish to leave a bid around 1.2010 to enter a long position, if the market reaches that price. This way you don’t need to sit at the computer and wait.
Again, typically traders will use tech analysis to identify attractive levels. Again - other traders will cluster with your orders. Just like the stop loss we need to bake that in.
So this time if we know everyone is going to buy around the recent low of 1.1205 we might leave the take profit bit a little bit above there at 1.1210 to ensure it gets done. Sure it costs 5 more pips but how mad would you be if the low was 1.1207 and then it rallied a hundred points and you didn’t have the trade on?!
There are two more methods that traders often use for entering a position.
Scaling in is one such technique. Let’s imagine that you think we are in a long-term bulltrend for AUDUSD but experiencing a brief retracement. You want to take a total position of 500,000 AUD and don’t have a strong view on the current price action.
You might therefore leave a series of five bids of 100,000. As the price moves lower each one gets hit. The nice thing about scaling in is it reduces pressure on you to pick the perfect level. Of course the risk is that not all your orders get hit before the price moves higher and you have to trade at-market.
Pyramiding is the second technique. Pyramiding is for take profits what a trailing stop loss is to regular stops. It is especially common for momentum traders.

Pyramiding into a position means buying more as it goes in your favour
Again let’s imagine we’re bullish AUDUSD and want to take a position of 500,000 AUD.
Here we add 100,000 when our first signal is reached. Then we add subsequent clips of 100,000 when the trade moves in our favour. We are waiting for confirmation that the move is correct.
Obviously this is quite nice as we humans love trading when it goes in our direction. However, the drawback is obvious: we haven’t had the full amount of risk on from the start of the trend.
You can see the attractions and drawbacks of both approaches. It is best to experiment and choose techniques that work for your own personal psychology as these will be the easiest for you to stick with and build a disciplined process around.

Risk:reward and win ratios

Be extremely skeptical of people who claim to win on 80% of trades. Most traders will win on roughly 50% of trades and lose on 50% of trades. This is why risk management is so important!
Once you start keeping a trading journal you’ll be able to see how the win/loss ratio looks for you. Until then, assume you’re typical and that every other trade will lose money.
If that is the case then you need to be sure you make more on the wins than you lose on the losses. You can see the effect of this below.

A combination of win % and risk:reward ratio determine if you are profitable
A typical rule of thumb is that a ratio of 1:3 works well for most traders.
That is, if you are prepared to risk 100 pips on your stop you should be setting a take profit at a level that would return you 300 pips.
One needn’t be religious about these numbers - 11 pips and 28 pips would be perfectly fine - but they are a guideline.
Again - you should still use technical analysis to find meaningful chart levels for both the stop and take profit. Don’t just blindly take your stop distance and do 3x the pips on the other side as your take profit. Use the ratio to set approximate targets and then look for a relevant resistance or support level in that kind of region.

Risk-adjusted returns

Not all returns are equal. Suppose you are examining the track record of two traders. Now, both have produced a return of 14% over the year. Not bad!
The first trader, however, made hundreds of small bets throughout the year and his cumulative PNL looked like the left image below.
The second trader made just one bet — he sold CADJPY at the start of the year — and his PNL looked like the right image below with lots of large drawdowns and volatility.
Would you rather have the first trading record or the second?
If you were investing money and betting on who would do well next year which would you choose? Of course all sensible people would choose the first trader. Yet if you look only at returns one cannot distinguish between the two. Both are up 14% at that point in time. This is where the Sharpe ratio helps .
A high Sharpe ratio indicates that a portfolio has better risk-adjusted performance. One cannot sensibly compare returns without considering the risk taken to earn that return.
If I can earn 80% of the return of another investor at only 50% of the risk then a rational investor should simply leverage me at 2x and enjoy 160% of the return at the same level of risk.
This is very important in the context of Execution Advisor algorithms (EAs) that are popular in the retail community. You must evaluate historic performance by its risk-adjusted return — not just the nominal return. Incidentally look at the Sharpe ratio of ones that have been live for a year or more ...
Otherwise an EA developer could produce two EAs: the first simply buys at 1000:1 leverage on January 1st ; and the second sells in the same manner. At the end of the year, one of them will be discarded and the other will look incredible. Its risk-adjusted return, however, would be abysmal and the odds of repeated success are similarly poor.

Sharpe ratio

The Sharpe ratio works like this:
  • It takes the average returns of your strategy;
  • It deducts from these the risk-free rate of return i.e. the rate anyone could have got by investing in US government bonds with very little risk;
  • It then divides this total return by its own volatility - the more smooth the return the higher and better the Sharpe, the more volatile the lower and worse the Sharpe.
For example, say the return last year was 15% with a volatility of 10% and US bonds are trading at 2%. That gives (15-2)/10 or a Sharpe ratio of 1.3. As a rule of thumb a Sharpe ratio of above 0.5 would be considered decent for a discretionary retail trader. Above 1 is excellent.
You don’t really need to know how to calculate Sharpe ratios. Good trading software will do this for you. It will either be available in the system by default or you can add a plug-in.

VAR

VAR is another useful measure to help with drawdowns. It stands for Value at Risk. Normally people will use 99% VAR (conservative) or 95% VAR (aggressive). Let’s say you’re long EURUSD and using 95% VAR. The system will look at the historic movement of EURUSD. It might spit out a number of -1.2%.

A 5% VAR of -1.2% tells you you should expect to lose 1.2% on 5% of days, whilst 95% of days should be better than that
This means it is expected that on 5 days out of 100 (hence the 95%) the portfolio will lose 1.2% or more. This can help you manage your capital by taking appropriately sized positions. Typically you would look at VAR across your portfolio of trades rather than trade by trade.
Sharpe ratios and VAR don’t give you the whole picture, though. Legendary fund manager, Howard Marks of Oaktree, notes that, while tools like VAR and Sharpe ratios are helpful and absolutely necessary, the best investors will also overlay their own judgment.
Investors can calculate risk metrics like VaR and Sharpe ratios (we use them at Oaktree; they’re the best tools we have), but they shouldn’t put too much faith in them. The bottom line for me is that risk management should be the responsibility of every participant in the investment process, applying experience, judgment and knowledge of the underlying investments.Howard Marks of Oaktree Capital
What he’s saying is don’t misplace your common sense. Do use these tools as they are helpful. However, you cannot fully rely on them. Both assume a normal distribution of returns. Whereas in real life you get “black swans” - events that should supposedly happen only once every thousand years but which actually seem to happen fairly often.
These outlier events are often referred to as “tail risk”. Don’t make the mistake of saying “well, the model said…” - overlay what the model is telling you with your own common sense and good judgment.

Coming up in part III

Available here
Squeezes and other risks
Market positioning
Bet correlation
Crap trades, timeouts and monthly limits

***
Disclaimer:This content is not investment advice and you should not place any reliance on it. The views expressed are the author's own and should not be attributed to any other person, including their employer.
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Leverage and holding a trade

So suppose I enter a buy trade on a currency with a 3:1 RR. Over the week The price constantly fluctuates between the tp and sl but never hits either. What are the disadvantages of holding that position. Baby pips glossed over swap fees but I couldn’t quite get a good grasp of how they work. I’m assuming they are broker specific but still a general explanation would be much appreciated. Also if a trade does this to you...how long will you hold on the trade, do u pull out with a little profit or stick to your strategy. I mean if u are trading a respectable lot size using leverage it’s not technically ur money so how do u figure out if it’s worth holding the trade regarding the fees to hold the trade.
Also they talked about earning interest if the currency u hold has a higher monetary rate or something . Is that a portion of forex where people profit off too or am I overthinking all this. Thank you for reading this newbie shitpost.
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The Disadvantages of Forex News Trading

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Forex Broker Advantages That Can Disadvantage You

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