Ted Bauman is an editor at Banyan Hill Publishing and has filled that role since 2013. His work includes editing The Bauman Letter, Alpha Stock Alert, and Plan B Club. Ted Bauman was born in Washington D.C. and later moved to South Africa to pursue an economics and history education at the University of Cape Town. After a twenty five year career in South Africa, Ted now lives in Atlanta, Georgia.
Ted Bauman’s career has been long and successful. Ted now writes and edits articles revolving around low-risk investments and protecting one’s assets. He didn’t always enjoy such a comfortable position, though. He spent his early years working fast food restaurants and even a gas station. When asked about those early years, Ted Bauman speaks highly of them. He doesn’t show any resentment to his humble beginning and says that he learned a lot from those jobs during his youth. He says that those jobs taught him what it was like to live the life of a working-class man and what it was like to struggle to make ends meet.
Ted Bauman is a man with an analytical mind. His analytical thought process and experience lends him the ability to give sound financial advice. He’s written tips on how to protect your assets in more physical terms and how to protect them by making smart decisions while investing. He’s recently made some new tips available on the latter. Ted Bauman warns that rules-based selling might lead to a drastic drop in stock prices. According to Ted, it might be best to refrain from selling your stock immediately when it drops. He cites the events of Black Monday in 1987 to back his claims up. When the stocks dropped to unbelievably low prices, most people sold their stocks immediately for a considerable loss. Some either bought more during the drop, or simply kept their old ones. The ones that maintained their hold on their stocks or bought new ones saw a ten percent increase in profits before the end of 1987. So, the people who sold all of their stocks never had to lose their money. Banyan Hill Publishing Offers Investors Information They Won’t Get from Wall Street