Turner Capital IS NOT your typical Money Management Firm
There are TWO PRIMARY Reasons Clients Hire Turner Capital
To Grow Capital in BOTH Bull and Bear Markets, and
To Protect Capital from Significant Loss in Bear Markets
While we cannot guarantee any specific return, our quantitatively-based, active management approach to investing in the stock market provides opportunities for growth in both bull and bear markets. And, more importantly, our active management of stop-loss settings significantly mitigates sudden bear-market trends and moves client capital safely to cash when the risk of loss gets too high.
We Are a Fiduciary AND Why it Matters
As a Fiduciary:
We put the benefit of the client ahead of the company or any person in the company.
We do not lie or mislead or misstate or overstate or understate or make statements of fact that are not actual facts.
We source every set of facts.
We do not infer or make optimistic opinions about the future performance of any equity.
We are 100% truthful with clients and prospective clients in everything we say and/or report.
We do these things not because we are required to, but because it is the ethical and right thing to do.
How it Works...
Source: Turner Capital Investments
The chart, left, is the "Turner Capital Total Market Index" (TMI) and is one of our primary indicators of whether to have a bullish, bearish or neutral investment bias.
The black line is an unequal weighted percentage change of a composite index of the S&P 500 (40%), the NASDAQ (40%), the Russell 2000 (10%) and the DJIA (10%).
The yellow band represents one-standard deviation of normal volatility above and below the 200-day moving average of the composite index. The wider the band, the higher the volatility.
When the total market (black line) is above the 200-day moving average and trending higher, the market is considered bullish. When the market is below the 200-day moving average and trending lower, the market is considered bearish. And when the 200-day moving average is flat, risk is highest and the market is considered to be "in transition".
We rely heavily on the slope of the total market index.
The chart, above, is the "Turner Capital Total Market Index" (TMI) and is one of our primary indicators of whether to have a bullish, bearish or neutral investment bias.