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28 July 2021
18:31 hour

Future Multi-Baggers? What stocks do you think will have exceptional growth? And Why?

Reddit Stocks

22/07/2021 - 03:25

It's quite fascinating to look back at some securities which have provided investors life changing returns. (TSLA- 17000%, NFLX- 43000%, AAPL-120000% , AMZN- 196000%) Investors who got in early on these tickers are likely living lavish. One question always lingers in the back of my mind. How did they know? Did they perform rigorous due diligence on these companies? Were they simply lucky? I wanted to pose a question for the lovely people of WSB. What companies do you have extreme high conviction on for the next 10-20 years? Why do you feel so strongly about said company? Alternatively, if you can't think of a company, what about an industry specifically? I find that investment themes including: cloud computing, robotics, renewable energy, 3d printing, and genomic sequencing are likely to be hot in the future. The question is, which companies are in a position to win market share in these sectors?   submitted by   /u/zeinvestor [link]   [comments]


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  27. Full growth, high risk (26/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
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  28. Serious question - what happened to this subreddit (17/02/2021 - Reddit Stock Market)
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  30. The Walt Disney Company, a multi-sector play $DIS (18/03/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    A small write-up on a good swing play for Disney! I previously written up on bullish semiconductor stocks, bullish PLUG, and bearish CLOV and have been for the most part correct on those (anyone who followed those plays should have made tendies :] ). For Disney $DIS I see it hitting 200 and maybe as high as 210 in the distant future. Disney is in a good position for further growth. They are now multi-faceted. You can consider them a technology stock with high growth (i.e DIS+, HULU), entertainment and news stock (i.e ESPN, Marvel, Star Wars, Disney being the obvious), or even a reopening play (i.e their amusement parks, cruiselines, shopping districts). Their latest earnings report was excellent, but was overshadowed by the nasty drop in tech stocks the last month. Even then, DIS hardly dropped and is reclaiming the 200$ price point. UBS has a price target of 200$ with the average price targets totaling to 205 according to FinViz. Catalyst --> DIS to reopen parks in California by April 30. This is huge. The company is only operating from half strength right now in it's online presence of DISNEY+ and other foreign theme parks. I'm from Orange County where the parks are located and there is a strong community of people who will rush to go to the park. Competitor amusement parks such as Knott's berry farm in the area already started hiring thousands of employees in preparation for reopening and Disney will do the same. Meanwhile DIS has a strong prospect for its streaming purposes. Total subscribers across Disney+, Hulu, and ESPN+ were over 140 million in January. Management has forecasted it doubling to 300M+ by 2024. For reference, Netflix has around 200million right now in the 4th quarter of 2020. Prior to DISNEY+, the company has not had a direct connection to its consumers besides the parks, but now it has "hundreds of millions of consumers worldwide being fed a constant stream of content throughout the year." I believe Disney will retest the 200 position and have more to grow from there depending if market conditions have calmed. This is easily a large growth stock going into 2021. My current positions: DIS 4/16 200C's   submitted by   /u/itskayyuhvin [link]   [comments]
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  31. Chipotle gains after UBS upgrades on multi-year growth potential (20/05/2021 - Seeking Alpha)

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  32. Del Taco expands growth with multi-unit Florida deal (20/07/2021 - Seeking Alpha)

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  33. ViaDerma reports multi-fold growth in Q1 prelim reveues (08/04/2021 - Seeking Alpha)

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  34. Where is the value in owning Chinese stocks? (27/07/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    There's lots of FUD going on right now in regards to Chinese companies, but I've been wondering this for a while. For most companies, when you buy stock you get a piece of that company and it's future profits. This gives the stock value. The share price goes up or down when the company's assets, liabilities and future profits are reevaluated, and that can drive growth because those assets and profits belong to you as a shareholder. With Chinese companies, you don't own a piece of the company. I dont see a dividend payout on the biggest Chinese stocks either. It doesnt matter if a company is trading at a 7 P/E if you dont actually have any tangible claim to those earnings. It seems to me like anyone buying a Chinese stock is doing so only hoping that someone will pay more for it in the future. Is there more too it that I'm not seeing? As a side note, I'm not saying that I think Chinese stocks are a bad investment, they could skyrocket for all I know. I'm just wondering what drives the value of something that doesnt seem to have any inherent value to a shareholder.   submitted by   /u/RumHam1 [link]   [comments]
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  35. PaySafe $PSFE sign multi-year agreement with Amazon Web Services (29/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    https://ibsintelligence.com/paysafe-signs-multi-year-agreement-with-amazon-web-services/ This could be a catalyst in kick starting the ‘Tech Growth Stock’ status. Payments platform Paysafe has signed a global multi-year agreement with Amazon Web Services in a bid to become a fully cloud-based payments provider. Paysafe is migrating its broad portfolio of workloads, including eCash solutions, paysafecard and Paysafecash, and its digital wallets, Skrill and NETELLER, to AWS to develop new cloud-native merchant payment and consumer wallet products for its business and consumer customers.   submitted by   /u/JiggazInParis [link]   [comments]
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  36. Dividend Vs. Growth Stocks as non-US citizen. (22/03/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    Hey guys. I’m sure there are many investors here that are not from the US. I was wondering if adopting a strategy heavily focused on dividend stocks as opposed growth stocks would be a wise approach to the market as someone who is not a US citizen. I am from a country that does not have any income tax. So basically what I make is what I get to take home at the end of the day. So any capital gains I make in the market, I would get to keep 100%. However, and dividend payouts I receive will be subject to a 30% tax withholding even if I reinvest it into the market. From this perspective, wouldn’t growth stocks be a no brainer? I know dividend stocks also experience growth but at a slower rate. I’d love to hear your opinion on this. Thanks!   submitted by   /u/bigfatslimguy [link]   [comments]
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  37. What will happen if the Fed starts reacting to inflation fears? (increase rate sooner, stops buying bonds, etc) (17/05/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    So far the Fed has been saying inflation is transitory and not planning to raise rates until 2023 or so. Fed is still aggressively buying bonds. Still market has been punishing high growth stocks for the past 2 months or so. Now let's say the Fed gives in and says they will raise the interest rate earlier, or decrease/stop the bond buying. Will the high growth/tech stocks gonna get punished even more? Are we in "damned if the Fed reacts, damned if the Fed doesn't react" situation, when it comes to high growth and tech stocks, for the near future (at least till end of the year?), and the only safe option for the short term is to rotate a bit to value/commodities/retail, etc?   submitted by   /u/futureIsYes [link]   [comments]
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  38. What are the reasons why the valuation metrics of tech stocks are so high? (07/07/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    You can find companies with relatively good PE ratios but the EV/EBITDA, P/B and P/S seem to be substantially high. Is it because these stocks are in high demand and there is a lot of anticipated growth for the upcoming future?   submitted by   /u/zelexius [link]   [comments]
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  39. Seagate upgraded at Cowen ahead of 'multi-year period of growth' (17/03/2021 - Seeking Alpha)

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  40. Noodles & Company discloses multi-unit franchise growth initiative (17/02/2021 - Seeking Alpha)

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  41. Stock: Innovative Industrial Properties - IIPR (29/04/2021 - Reddit Stock Market)
    Weed, now in the process of mass legalization, is projected to be a huge industry in the near future(next 5-10 yrs). But, anyone who's analyzed weed stocks will tell you that the product is a commodity, leading to low margins for most competitors. But, for those who believe in bud and want to invest in the industry, Innovative Industrial Properties, or IIPR is a promising candidate. As you can see in the name, IIPR is a real estate company. Their main operation is to buy real estate and lease it to weed farmers who either don't have the capital or don't want to because of the regulatory requirements. Basically, they participate in the growth of the weed industry without taking on the risks ("in a gold rush, sell shovels") Revenues hit 116 million in 2020, at a 150% growth rate, even in the pandemic. They're projected to continue growing rapidly at around 75% CAGR. But they do have a market cap of 4.3 billion, so their selling at essentially 43x sales. But, this REIT is pure profit. With a gross margin of 100% and a net margin of 50%, IIPR earned 65 million in 2020 revenues, giving them a 56 PE ratio. Their forward PEG ratio is ~ 1. Given the relative certainty of their cash flows, high growth prospects, and profitability, IIPR seems undervalued or at least fairly valued, for such an exceptional business. IIPR is a must-buy for anyone looking for a high growth, low-risk company that adds as a diversifier to their portfolio (through real estate) Simplisight does own positions in IIPR   submitted by   /u/simplisight_invest [link]   [comments]
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  42. Invesco Growth Multi-Asset Allocation ETF declares quarterly distribution of $0.0727 (21/06/2021 - Seeking Alpha)

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  43. Transitioning from growth stocks to more value driven, conservative stocks, correct play at a younger age? (05/03/2021 - Reddit Stock Market)
    Hey all, The last few weeks really has me contemplating my past decisions. Thinking about selling everything below (Current) besides BNGO, and getting into more conservative positions (Future?). I've been sticking to growth/high IV/meme-ish stocks for a little bit riding the wave of call writing. But as of late it has bitten me pretty hard, so I'm thinking about repositioning, portfolio is down 50% currently. Please let me know your thoughts. Trying to balance the sectors more but not sure if I'm missing something? Excited to build out some dividend growth and I will continue to write weekly calls on these stocks. I'm in my 30's. Is this move too conservative in relation to my expected time remaining in the market? For reference the goal would be to buy just 100 shares of each of the companies below (Future?), write calls, collect premium, collect dividends etc. but in a safer manner than the wild swings on the growth side. Current short term goal = make supplemental income to pay down student loans and car. Should I still make this move but leave 5-10% of my portfolio for high IV tickers? It's hard to walk away from some of the premiums I've captured through the high IV side but I've known that may not be as sustainable long term (last 2 weeks proved that the hard way, no end in sight). OR do I wait out this dip/correction/crash and keep writing calls against current holdings until I can make back some of my original gains? Then reposition at a later date? Thanks! Current - SNAP, FUBO, PLTR, JMIA, SPCE, WKHS, BLNK, SPWR, SUNW, GME, RKT, GRWG, MJ, APHA, TLRY, MARA, EBON, BNGO, ZOM, SNDL Future? - KMI, MRO, XLE, XLF, WFC, GM, MGY, BP, GE, T, AAPL, JPM   submitted by   /u/kenrod7 [link]   [comments]
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  44. The psychology behind buying dead beat companies because the price is low vs the companies of tomorrow because the price is high. (08/02/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    Not sure if the title explains exactly what I mean but I'm always intrigued about the psychology behind people who prefer to buy dead beat companies because the price is low rather than the companies of tomorrow because the price is high. It's a pretty simple decision when you think about it right? Would you rather buy companies that are probably going to have incredible growth in the future but you're going to have to pay a lot now to get on the train, or you can buy companies that are probably going to have below average to average growth but you get to buy the shares at a low price? So high price for high growth, or low price for low growth? That's the question I'm asking... And from many posts I see especially on /r/investing and /r/UKInvesting and sometimes on /r/stocks, it seems like people overwhelmingly prefer buying average run of the mill companies just because the share price isn't high, over the companies of tomorrow because their price is high. But if there's one thing investing over the years has taught me it's that the share price of great companies is usually always high (or close to it), and with good reason. Why are so many people put off from buying a stock because the price is high? You shouldn't be investing in a company based off the share price anyway. Take the ARK funds for example, we all know almost every company in every fund has amazing potential and many will likely become multi hundred billion dollar companies that will revolutionise the world we live in, and yet people are scared to buy in because the price is high? Instead they'd rather buy Exxon mobil, Carnival, Rolls Royce or some other beat down stock even though they KNOW these companies are nothing to write home about and their growth is very limited going forward. It's almost impossible to find a company of tomorrow whose share price isn't high, and even the few times when they do drop 50% or more it's usually still considered too high for many people to pull the trigger, so they keep waiting for it to go even cheaper and end up missing it completely. So does this mean you're never going to invest in tomorrow? It's such a fascinating thing to observe I just want to start a little conversation around it.   submitted by   /u/Redditor45643335 [link]   [comments]
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  45. Finding Hot growth Stocks question (03/04/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    Just started learning about investing in the market. After watching a million YouTube videos and recommendations I still have one question: Why not got Seeking Alpha and use their Top Growth Stock list to buy the top 10 High Growth Stocks and take the thinking and research out of it? After all these stocks were all rated A+ across every measure by multiple analysts. Am I way off here? 0 CommentsShareEdit PostSaveHide   submitted by   /u/Agile_Cell_8610 [link]   [comments]
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  46. My new strategy for monitoring my positions (23/02/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    It's important to be as prepared as possible for major shifts in the markets but when you hold a large number of stocks in your portfolio, it can be difficult to stay on top of it all. It's important to know at any point in time which stocks are your untouchable long term holds, which ones are your short term plays, which ones you'd like to hold but are willing to part with, which ones would be first on the chopping block if you want to trim positions or raise cash, etc. I recently started using a new strategy that I've found very helpful. What I do is I keep all my holdings in a spreadsheet and I rate them all on three criteria out of 10 for a total score out of 30. The three criteria are: Confidence: This is a subjective assessment of the safety of the position - how confident I am that it will hold its value, or gain in value, in the future. A low score would be given to high risk speculative plays, while a high score is for the stocks I don't worry about at all. Growth potential: Does the stock have multi-bagger potential? How much room does it have to appreciate? This is based largely on the stock price and the price relative to the stock's trading history, but also takes into account the growth nature of the company itself. Something like PINS scores very high, while JNJ gets a low score. Something that has already appreciated a lot, like ROKU, might get a mid-range score. Upside potential is limited when a stock is trading at $400. Chart strength: This is more of a moment-in-time assessment of how strong the stock is performing so I can quickly assess which ones are performing well and which ones are showing weakness. The strongest charts get the highest scores. On a weekly basis I will go through the list and update the scores so I get a weekly snapshot of my portfolio. Stocks that score lower are the ones on the chopping block if I decide to sell. I've only been doing this for a few weeks now but so far I find it really helpful.   submitted by   /u/SirGasleak [link]   [comments]
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  47. Nevro climbs as Piper Sandler sees ‘multi-year growth driver’ with FDA nod for PDN therapy (19/07/2021 - Seeking Alpha)

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  48. Are tech stocks still overpriced? (19/05/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    When do we know when it is a good time to start buying tech again? Or is it only growth tech stocks that are overvalued? I was thinking of buying value tech stocks at this dip since I think we’ll see a shift from growth stocks to value stocks once interest rates increase to combat inflation. Just not sure when the dip is. What are your thoughts?   submitted by   /u/xSathya [link]   [comments]
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  49. Experienced investors only: what are your thoughts on the future of tele-health Industry and sectors post-pandemic? (08/06/2021 - Reddit Stocks)
    As well as the future growth potential of companies such as Well health and Teladoc? I believe that this is a highly under-looked industry with high growth potential. There will of course always be a need for physical consultations and medical communications, but due to the pandemic, the opportunity to experience the many benefits of tele-health, virtual consultations, and the ability to access medical records electronically. This will only increase in the future as we are at the cross-road of strong technology and software growth.   submitted by   /u/Mynameistowelie [link]   [comments]
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