Below is a slider quiz to test your ability to identify bump-and-run reversal bottoms. Captions appear below the pictures in red for guidance, so be sure to scroll down far enough to read them.
1 / 5
The bump-and-run reversal bottom appears at ABC. Think of the pattern as a frying pan with the handle on the left. AB is the lead-in phase because it leads to the bump phase (BC).
The handle follows a down-sloping trendline often a month or longer but allow variations. The height of the bump phase, measured vertically, is best if it's at least twice the height of the
lead-in phase, also measured vertically. Yes, it's a complicated pattern so refer to this page for additional details.
2 / 5
Find as many bump-and-run reversals as you can. For help, click here.
3 / 5
This is a dual bump, bump-and-run reversal bottom. The lead-in phrase is at A, B is the bump and C is the second bump. A second bump happens 12% of the time based on
research from July 2018. You may be surprised to learn that BARR bottoms are the best performing chart pattern, maybe because few people know of them.
4 / 5
Find as many bump-and-run reversal bottoms as you can.
5 / 5
Neither BARR bottom has a lead-in phase of a month long, but as I mentioned, be flexible. The bump phase height is about twice as tall as in the lead-in phase. Both
lead to nice runs higher, but the earlier you find a chart pattern in a trend (A, best, versus B), the better.
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