Proffe’s Growth Stocks (PGS) is our entry-level, stock-only publication. It contains 20 of our highest conviction MegaTrend stocks vetted by Michael Proffe’s Trendsetter strategy. At only $49.95/year, PGS is an incredible value for the investor who aspires to make market-smashing stock returns over the , but doesn’t want to be glued to their portfolio or markets.
|How often is this newsletter published?||Bi-weekly (Thursday) with e-mail updates and purchase/sales alerts as needed|
|How much capital should I have to get started?||Approx. $20,000 - $30,000|
|What will we be buying?||Large-cap stocks|
|Do you put on short trades?||No|
|What's a typical holding period?||12 Months|
Growth is not an option. It is a necessity! As an investor, there is one thing that you must make a top priority: growth. Whether you are looking for income, growth, or a combination of the two, you first have to insist on growth. Without dividend growth or earnings growth, there is no chance your portfolio will work harder than you do.
That is why Michael Proffe built Proffe’s Growth Stocks (PGS).
PGS is a bi-weekly publication designed to give you global diversification without ever leaving the US market. We do this by using the market’s natural volatility or dynamic impulses. For example, sometimes, there are stocks that, although they may be in an intact trend, might also be taking a temporary growth breather.
In such cases, they are sometimes swapped out of the portfolio for another trend-following stock that may have substantially more growth potential at that particular point in time. So, there are stocks that lie in the portfolio, not for 6 or 10 years, but are possibly exchanged out after 8 or 14 months. There are no limits; everything is possible.
At only $49.95 a year, PGS is an incredible value for new subscribers who are unfamiliar with Michael Proffe and looking to better understand his philosophy on the markets and stock selection. Over the 5-year period since launching PGS in 2016, the portfolio has generated roughly $82,972 in profits, yet a subscription to the publication would have cost investors a fraction of those returns.