|Day Low/High||131.89 / 134.90|
|52 Wk Low/High||63.89 / 134.90|
Tractor Supply is at a bargain prices, but still one of the best.
The retailer's shares may not be a home run, but its steady performance makes it a good bet to turn in decent returns with minimal risk.
From fiscal 2009 through fiscal 2019, specialty retailer Tractor Supply Company's earnings per share likely will have surged by more than 500%.
You don't need to look far to find example after example of stocks that wound up returning to their average P/E ratios after big swings up or down.
This options strategy can save on your tax bill, offers downside protection and a bonus of immediate income.
Tractor Supply became my single-largest dollar holding over the past year and a half.
Knowing what stocks are really worth gives you the power to make logical buy and sell decisions.
Straying from these names could land you in quicksand as the 4th quarter begins.
With TSCO above its January zenith a fresh look at the charts is in order.
Two examples of stocks offering discounted opportunities.
Tractor Supply and Norwegian Cruise Line Holdings offering discounted opportunities.
I've built a lot of tracking portfolios over the years, and this one had the lowest variability of returns.
These well-known names are showing signs of either bullish or bearish reversal patterns.
The key thing about investing mistakes is taking the time to learn from them.
The key thing about investing mistakes it taking the trouble to learn from them.
Breaking down the winners and losers from the last three months.
Each is well off its 52-week high. Many pay generous dividends. All sport healthy balance sheets and generate solid profits.
So far, so good, the portfolio is up about 14.5% versus 11% for the S&P Mid Cap 400 Index.
Buy some Tractor Supply stock, sell some puts or consider doing both.
How do we examine what might be attractive when the selling madness really abates?
The drop in share price of this solid company with expanding earnings is an opportunity.
Who, out there in the health care sector, is safe?