https://anywhererv.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/07/ANYWHERE-RV.png00Stevehttps://anywhererv.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/07/ANYWHERE-RV.pngSteve2019-03-31 23:10:512019-03-31 23:10:51Why working from an RV is a great option for retired people
https://anywhererv.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/07/ANYWHERE-RV.png00Stevehttps://anywhererv.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/07/ANYWHERE-RV.pngSteve2019-03-31 22:03:492019-03-31 22:03:49I'm back and Living in an RV With Kids
Sherritt Intl Rv (S.TO) shares are on chartist’s watch as the stock is edging below the MACD Histogram zero line. Current levels place the share price around 0.42, while the MACD indicates a bearish trend.
The MACD-Histogram is an indicator of an indicator. In fact, MACD is also an indicator of an indicator. This means that the MACD-Histogram is four steps removed from the price of the underlying security. In other words, it is the fourth derivative of price.
First derivative: 12-day EMA and 26-day EMA
Second derivative: MACD (12-day EMA less the 26-day EMA)
Third derivative: MACD signal line (9-day EMA of MACD)
Fourth derivative: MACD-Histogram (MACD less MACD signal line)
The base for this indicator is the security’s price. It takes four steps to get from the actual price to the MACD-Histogram. Chartists should keep this in mind when analyzing the MACD-Histogram. It is an indicator of an indicator. Therefore, it is designed to anticipate signals in MACD, which in turn is designed to identify changes in the price momentum of the underlying security.
When dealing with the equity markets, investors are often tasked with trying to find stocks that are bound for glory. Every investor dreams of finding those stocks that were overlooked but are poised to pick up momentum. New investors are often instructed to set goals before starting to invest. Creating attainable, realistic goals can be a good starting point before digging into the investment trenches. After setting up goals considering financial status, objectives, timeframes and risk appetite, the next step may involve creating an actionable plan. Once the plan is in place, it may be extremely important to routinely monitor the performance of the portfolio. There are often many well crafted investment plans that for whatever reason don’t seem to be working out properly. Being able to evaluate and adjust the plan based on market activity may end up being the difference between a winning or losing portfolio. Being able to adapt to the fast paced and often times tumultuous market landscape can be a gigantic benefit for long-term portfolio health.
Turning to some additional key metrics, the 14-day ADX for Sherritt Intl Rv (S.TO) is 19.94. Generally speaking, an ADX value from 0-25 would indicate an absent or weak trend. A value of 25-50 would indicate a strong trend. A value of 50-75 would signal a very strong trend, and a value of 75-100 would indicate an extremely strong trend. The Average Directional Index or ADX is a technical analysis indicator used to describe if a market is trending or not trending. The ADX alone measures trend strength but not direction. Using the ADX with the Plus Directional Indicator (+DI) and Minus Directional Indicator (-DI) may help determine the direction of the trend as well as the overall momentum. Many traders will use the ADX alongside other indicators in order to help spot proper trading entry/exit points.
Sherritt Intl Rv (S.TO) presently has a 14-day Commodity Channel Index (CCI) of -62.43. Typically, the CCI oscillates above and below a zero line. Normal oscillations tend to stay in the range of -100 to +100. A CCI reading of +100 may represent overbought conditions, while readings near -100 may indicate oversold territory. Although the CCI indicator was developed for commodities, it has become a popular tool for equity evaluation as well. The Relative Strength Index (RSI) is a momentum oscillator that measures the speed and change of stock price movements. The RSI was developed by J. Welles Wilder, and it oscillates between 0 and 100. Generally, the RSI is considered to be oversold when it falls below 30 and overbought when it heads above 70. RSI can be used to detect general trends as well as finding divergences and failure swings. The 14-day RSI is currently at 42.71, the 7-day stands at 43.45, and the 3-day is sitting at 65.55.
Taking a peek at some Moving Averages, the 200-day is at 0.68, and the 50-day is 0.44. Dedicated investors may be looking to employ another tool for doing technical stock analysis. The Williams Percent Range or Williams %R is a technical indicator that was designed to measure overbought and oversold market conditions. The Williams %R indicator helps show the relative situation of the current price close to the period being observed. Sherritt Intl Rv (S.TO)’s Williams Percent Range or 14 day Williams %R presently is at -60.00. In general, if the reading goes above -20, the stock may be considered to be overbought. Alternately, if the indicator goes under -80, this may show the stock as being oversold.
Investors are constantly trying to make smarter decisions when it comes to dealing with the stock market. There are so many choices out there that it may become completely overwhelming at first. Starting with a baseline approach can help ease the burden of too much information. Developing the proper investment knowledge may take a lot of time and effort. Many investors may find out the hard way that shortcuts are not the answer to achieving long-term success in the stock market. Many people may occasionally get lucky and think they can do no wrong. Over time, this type of investor may see profits start to shrink and losses start to pile up. Many investors are bombarded with hot investment tips. It can be very tempting to take advice from someone who has actually made money in the markets previously. However, the old adage remains the same; past results may not indicate future results. Thinking that something that has worked in the past will no doubt work in the future can be a recipe for portfolio disaster. Individual investors who do their own thorough research should be much better positioned to make the proper decisions when the time comes.
https://anywhererv.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/07/ANYWHERE-RV.png00Stevehttps://anywhererv.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/07/ANYWHERE-RV.pngSteve2019-03-31 20:57:412019-03-31 20:57:41Buy, Sell or Hold? A Look at What the Technicals Are Saying About Sherritt Intl Rv (S.TO)
Apollo’s Fire, based in Cleveland, Ohio, is one of the nation’s most outstanding Baroque chamber orchestras. Its concerts, and particularly its recordings, have won wide acclaim. The ensemble is, deservedly, a star attraction in the Wisconsin Union Theater’s concert series.
Aside from opening trivia by the 17th-century Marco Uccellini (quite unidiomatically arranged by director Jeanette Sorrell), the program at the March 30 concert at Shannon Hall was devoted to those two giants of the Late Baroque, Antonio Vivaldi and J. S. Bach. And, at that, Bach received the short end of the stick.
From the eight movements of his Suite No. 2 in B minor (BWV1067), we were given, rather ungenerously, only the latter four. And then, though complete, the two-movement Brandenburg Concerto No. 3 in G (BWV 1048), written for string nonet with continuo, was played briskly by a somewhat enlarged ensemble. (Sorrell contributed her own florid cadenza to the inter-movement Adagio.)
By contrast, there were three complete concertos by Vivaldi, demonstrating the range of his writing in that form.
The first was the Concerto in B minor for no less than four violins with strings and continuo (Op. 3, No, 10; RV 580) — this was the amazing work that Bach would himself arrange for four harpsichords (BWV 1065). Played In its original Vivaldian form, it benefits from being seen, showing clearly the individual work of the four soloists. Then there was a Concerto in G minor for Two Cellos (RV 531). Its boisterous performance by the two soloists (René Schiffer and Sarah Stone) was quite breathtaking — the high point of the concert for sheer excitement.
And Kathie Stewart, who was the poised and precise soloist in the excerpts from the Bach Suite, was a brilliant exponent of Vivaldi’s Concerto in D for Flute and Strings (Op. 10, No. 3; RV 428). Adapted by the composer from a chamber sonata, it is known as Il Gardellino (The Goldfinch). Its chirpings truly sparkled.
To conclude the program, Sorrell reverted to another of her fanciful transcriptions. This time, it was of Vivaldi’s Trio Sonata in D minor, Op. 1, No. 2 (RV 63), entirely based on the La Folia motif. It became a drastically hyped-up affair, even with a dance scenario for some of the players.
Throughout the concert, Sorrell spoke to the audience about the music and the instruments. And as an encore, the group played, incongruously but lustily, a piece from one of its recordings of rural American music.
The first time my parents took me to Saugus Speedway in 1975, I was hooked. It amazed me how fast and loud the cars were, and how man and machine tested each other’s limits.
I was 9 years old.
It struck me, that very first night of racing, that every time No. 6, Mike Fortier, dove into turn 3 of the one-third-mile flat oval, his left front tire lifted clear off the ground. That’s how hard he was pushing those corners.
It was bad-ass.
We became regulars in the white wooden Saugus Speedway grandstands, and our favorite place to sit was the top row of turn 4. There were lots of wrecks in turn 4 and it was a good vantage point to see the whole track.
Ten-year-old me had a favorite driver, Jim Robinson, and after he won the track championship I was thrilled to go to the pits post-race and get him to autograph a picture of his No. 78 Camaro taking the checkered flag.
On the summer nights when we didn’t go to the track, I could hear the cars’ roar from our home several miles away, and I’d wish I was there.
Turns out, Saugus Speedway was the gateway drug. I became a fan of racing in general and stock car racing — the NASCAR variety — in particular.
My folks indulged it, and soon my dad and I were taking day trips to the big tracks in Ontario and Riverside whenever NASCAR or the Indy cars came to Southern California. There, we’d see some of the SoCal stars we’d seen at Saugus Speedway — names like Jimmy Insolo and Herschel Walker — testing their racing chops against the national superstars like Richard Petty, Darrell Waltrip and A.J. Foyt.
But Southern California changed in the 1980s. Soon, property values soared, and pressure for new residential and commercial growth sent the Ontario and Riverside tracks to the big junkyard in the sky. But for a while, we still had those small-town Saturday nights at Saugus — until our hometown track bit the dust, too.
Just two months before my wife and I welcomed our first-born child into the world, Saugus Speedway abruptly closed down in July 1995, in the middle of a summer racing season. I felt like a part of our community died.
I was resigned to getting my racing fix by watching on TV or visiting Mesa Marin, a terrific half-mile oval in Bakersfield that would meet its own demise a decade later.
Not long after Saugus closed, I saw a media report that the legendary Roger Penske was building California Speedway, a new 2-mile superspeedway on the grounds of the former Kaiser steel mill in Fontana, just a few miles away from the defunct Ontario Motor Speedway I had visited as a kid.
I cajoled my dad into getting us tickets. We drove down for the very first race in 1997 at what’s now called Auto Club Speedway, and saw the likes of Dale Earnhardt and Mark Martin racing at 200 mph.
I was hooked again. We decided the experience was worth more than a day trip, so the next year we got hotel rooms and made a weekend of it.
Around year two or three at Fontana, we noticed how much fun people seemed to be having in the infield.
We like to camp, we thought. We should try camping in the infield.
So we got sites in the infield. At first it was my dad in his RV, and me, my wife and our toddler son in our travel trailer. I’m fuzzy on the exact timeline, but a year or two later my sister and my brother-in-law joined us with a third site, creating a family “compound” with my dad, my sister and me bringing our RVs, spouses and kids and “circling the wagons” for a NASCARstyle camping party on every race weekend.
Somewhere along the way, my dad and our infield next-door neighbor got to chatting. He was a good dude, a Navy veteran named Mark who was fiercely loyal to drivers who competed in Fords.
I lean toward Chevy, but I liked Mark anyway.
Next thing you know, we were inviting Mark and his buddies — usually including his brother Jason, an Albuquerque native who would fly in to the Ontario airport for race weekends — to join us for barbecue and campfire. It got to the point where we were spending so much of the race weekend together that we invited Mark into “the compound.”
We wouldn’t have even known him if it weren’t for the NASCAR infield. Soon, we were “circling the wagons” with four RV sites, creating a center common area for campfires and barbecues.
In those early days, shenanigans in the infield were plentiful. On a warm weekend a NASCAR infield can have a Mardi Gras vibe to it. Some fans bring in DJs or even live bands to entertain their camping neighbors. Young ladies strut around in cutoffs and cowboy boots, with beads around their necks, leaving one to imagine how those beads were earned.
Some affectionately say Fontana turns into “Fontucky” for the weekend. It can be rowdy.
It was our infield friend Mark who, one year, asked my not-yet-21-year-old son how old he’d been when he had his first beer. Luc grinned but didn’t answer, and I was stunned because I had naively assumed Luc was waiting to have his first beer with me. #SadDad.
I embraced the rowdy for the first 15 years or so of the NASCAR adventure but I confess that, now, I’m content to enjoy the campfire with my family and my “infield family” that includes Mark, the Navy vet.
As I’ve mentioned before, I’m somewhat awful at keeping in touch with friends — so Mark and I have kind of a “same time next year” bromance. We pretty much only see each other on racing weekends, so there’s a lot of catching up to do, often until the wee hours of the morning, around the campfire, in hushed tones after the rest of our crew has called it a night.
Just as it did when Ontario, Riverside, Saugus and Mesa Marin each closed down, time continues to march on. As far as I know, Auto Club Speedway isn’t meeting the fate of those tracks just yet, although I’m sure all of motorsports will be in jeopardy once the Democrats outlaw the internal combustion engine.
Anyway. The adventure is changing.
Those kids who were preschoolers when we started camping in the infield are now in college. Their younger siblings are graduating from high school this spring and they’ll soon be off to college, too. My dad has retired from the infield, as he’s had his fill of the “git ’er done” version of Mardi Gras.
Two weeks ago we were out at the NASCAR races and, as has happened over the past few years, the makeup of the group evolved depending on who’s available. It was the first time my dad skipped the infield. My son and his oldest cousin were both away, tied up with college obligations. The younger cousins were there, and my sister brought in some friends to use my dad’s site and circle the wagons with us.
Our 17-year-old daughter brought two pals, and the trio looked like absolute trouble every time they ventured out of the compound to explore the infield.
Where are those potato sacks when you need them?
Before the big race on Sunday, we got pit passes and took the girls to the start-finish line, Sharpies in hand, so they could sign a piece of the track. One wrote that Jimmie Johnson (No. 48) was her first crush, and another wrote of her affection for Joey Logano (No. 22).
A few hours later, when veteran driver Kyle Busch celebrated his historic 200th NASCAR touring series win, he dipped his left rear tire right onto the part of the track my daughter and friends had signed, and commenced his burnout, spinning his tires and sending a cloud of tire smoke and Sharpie ink into the Fontucky air.
When we started going to Auto Club Speedway, Kyle Busch was 12 years old.
A lot has changed since I marveled at Mike Fortier lifting his left front tire off the asphalt at Saugus in 1975. But racing has given me so many fond memories of family, friends and new friends, even with the inevitable changes that the passage of time brings.
I’m grateful for it all.
Tim Whyte is editor of The Signal. His column appears Sundays. On Twitter: @TimWhyte.
https://anywhererv.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/03/Whyte_WebSetup.jpg5621000Stevehttps://anywhererv.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/07/ANYWHERE-RV.pngSteve2019-03-31 18:51:352019-03-31 18:51:35Tim Whyte | The Speedways and a Changing Landscape – Santa Clarita Valley Signal
https://anywhererv.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/07/ANYWHERE-RV.png00Stevehttps://anywhererv.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/07/ANYWHERE-RV.pngSteve2019-03-31 16:44:042019-03-31 16:44:04RV HACK: How to Clean Dishes with Less Water & Save Your Grey Tank!
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https://anywhererv.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/07/ANYWHERE-RV.png00Stevehttps://anywhererv.com/wp-content/uploads/2019/07/ANYWHERE-RV.pngSteve2019-03-31 14:20:592019-03-31 14:20:59March 2019 Cost to Live full time in our RV
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