Van K. Tharp



Average rating: 4.01 · 1,516 ratings · 75 reviews · 24 distinct worksSimilar authors
Trade Your Way to Financial...

4.01 avg rating — 974 ratings — published 1998 — 11 editions
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Super Trader: Make Consiste...

4.07 avg rating — 201 ratings — published 2009 — 9 editions
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Trading Beyond the Matrix: ...

3.68 avg rating — 98 ratings — published 2013 — 8 editions
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Safe Strategies for Financi...

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3.96 avg rating — 68 ratings — published 2004 — 8 editions
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Van Tharp's Definitive Guid...

4.48 avg rating — 46 ratings — published 2008 — 3 editions
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Financial Freedom Through E...

3.58 avg rating — 38 ratings — published 2000 — 5 editions
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How To Use Risk to become a...

4.30 avg rating — 10 ratings — published 1984
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How to Control Stress to Be...

4.20 avg rating — 10 ratings — published 1985
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Eight Edges You Must Have: ...

really liked it 4.00 avg rating — 11 ratings — published 2013 — 6 editions
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How to Control Losing Attit...

4.33 avg rating — 9 ratings
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More books by Van K. Tharp…
How To Use Risk to become a... How to Control Stress to Be... How to Control Losing Attit... How to Develop Discipline t... How to Make Sound Decisions... Peak Performance Course Peak Performance Course for...
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How to Control Stress to Be...
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4.20 avg rating — 10 ratings

How to Make Sound Decisions...
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4.33 avg rating — 9 ratings

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“When you understand what’s involved in winning, as do professional gamblers, you’ll tend to bet more during a winning streak and less during a losing streak. However, the average person does exactly the opposite: he or she bets more after a series of losses and less after a series of wins.”
Tharp, Van, Trade Your Way to Financial Freedom

“The Definitive Guide to Expectancy and Position Sizing.8 The”
Van K. Tharp, Trade Your Way to Financial Freedom

“market. Instead, we need to keep in mind that the representation is just a shortcut for presenting a lot of information, or even worse, a distortion of that information. Reliability bias People assume that something is accurate when it may not be. For example, market data that you use in your historical testing or that come to you live are often filled with errors. Unless you assume that errors can and do exist, you may make lots of mistakes in your trading and investing decisions. Lotto bias People want to control the market, and so they tend to focus on entry, where they can “force” the market to do a lot of things before they enter. Unfortunately, once they enter, the market is going to do what the market is going to do. And”
Tharp, Van, Trade Your Way to Financial Freedom



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