Taylor Trading Technique Services
Current Electronic Version of Taylor's 1950 "Book Method"

In order to better understand The Technique, one should read the Guide to Trading TTT E-books at least a few
times. This document is a resume of George D. Taylor's book "TAYLOR TRADING TECHNIQUE" and his views of the
The structure of his 3 Day Trading Cycle is:  1- Buying, 2- Selling, 3- Selling Short.

Accordingly, each day of his 3 Day Cycle is named: the “BUY Day”, the “SELL Day”  and the “SELL SHORT Day”.

Taylor quantified the market by keeping a detailed “Book” which measured the moves and the measurements were
entered manually.  

Taylor would specifically quantify:

-        Rally from the BUY Day LOW to the SELL Day HIGH and
-        Decline from the SELL SHORT Day HIGH to the BUY Day LOW

Taylor believed that one could interpret what the Smart Money was doing, by watching the Highs and Lows over days.

Numerous discoveries were made while creating our first
electronic book  and many features were added in the
current version of the
 "TTT E-book". The information is easy to find all in one place and we have a better idea of
what to expect for the next trading day.

One of the discoveries was a "Positive 3 Day Rally", which revealed that over 84% of the cycles are
in all markets including Futures , Indexes, ForEx, Stocks, etc, even during bear markets.

"positive cycle" is defined by the HIGH of SELL SHORT Day being greater than the LOW of the previous BUY
Check out these examples, representing a complete 3 Day cycle in a bear trend.
Click on the buttons below for more information about each Day.
Futures and forex trading contains substantial risk and is not for every investor. An investor could
potentially lose all or more than the initial investment. Risk capital is money that can be lost without
jeopardizing ones’ financial security or life style. Only risk capital should be used for trading and only
those with sufficient risk capital should consider trading. Past performance is not necessarily indicative of
future results.

Hypothetical performance results have many inherent limitations, some of which are described below. no
representation is being made that any account will or is likely to achieve profits or losses similar to those
shown; in fact, there are frequently sharp differences between hypothetical performance results and the
actual results subsequently achieved by any particular trading program. One of the limitations of
hypothetical performance results is that they are generally prepared with the benefit of hindsight. In
addition, hypothetical trading does not involve financial risk, and no hypothetical trading record can
completely account for the impact of financial risk of actual trading. for example, the ability to withstand
losses or to adhere to a particular trading program in spite of trading losses are material points which
can also adversely affect actual trading results. There are numerous other factors related to the markets
in general or to the implementation of any specific trading program which cannot be fully accounted for
in the preparation of hypothetical performance results and all which can adversely affect trading results.

see Risk Disclosure