Beyond Candlesticks by Steve Nison

Beyond Candlesticks — New Japanese Charting Techniques Revealed is trading book by Steve Nison that follows his previous works Japanese Candlestick Charting Techniques and The Candlestick Course and goes deeply into the candlestick patterns and supporting methods and techniques. In this book author continues to view the Japanese candlestick charts as the best map of the market situation a trader can use, but it proposes not to limit oneself with the basic patterns and move on to applying other price charts techniques to the usual trading. The book features the basics on candlesticks, the patterns, the summarization of the candlestick patterns and charts, moving averages and the candlesticks, three-line break charts, Renko charts and Kagi charts. Recommended if you are fan of the Japanese candlestick charts and want to learn new ways of interpreting.

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Below you can read the reviews of the book and also submit your own review about Beyond Candlesticks by Steve Nison.

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5 Review

  1. Doji:

    Nison describes various real trading strategies in his new work (this useful knowledge is found in the foremost portion of the volume), which his first book was indeed lacking, though this second text is a great follow up to his prior one. Nison also describes varying new viable trading patterns in this second manuscript that are based off ones in the first.

    I don’t think some of the information provided in the second portion of the book will prove useful to me: such as Three Line, Renko, and Kagi charts. I agree that I may not ever sketch any diagrams out with pen and paper, but it was interesting and innovative to learn. Without regarding any time limit, these three charts track the flow of the options – needing a powerful trend to suddenly drop before a different line will appear, thus the now low stock needs to split a trio of fresh highs starting low in array to ever show up on the chart. When a specific rise or fall in the value of the stock has been met (of either a certain percent, or nominal), under the Renko chart, a fresh line is marked.

    Although there is a bit of uninformative knowledge presented within his book, Japanese expressions for merges between long and short MA’s – also presenting the preferred numbers Japanese business people like to use for their MA’s.

    I don’t know how good this book will do for me as a personal investor, but to be honest, it is a great piece to read – Nison delivers the goods, and the knowledge he imparts is precious.

  2. BCerro:

    A top notch piece of work, this book is – Nison is a wonderful instructor, and if you want to glean more info about candlesticks, then checking out “Beyond Candlesticks”, and Nison’s prior book as well, named “Japanese Candlestick Charting Techniques.”

  3. King:

    Buying this work as an easy choice, being a fan of candlesticks and what sources had said made “Beyond Candlesticks” appear to be better than the first work of Nison’s. I thought he would be the absolute go-to spot for all of my information on candlesticks, him being the leading mind in the subject. Even though a person might be called the father of something, I have found a better book about candlesticks by Stephen Bigalow, and frankly, I find it Bigalow’s work better than Nison’s. There is a bit of humorous speculation about Nison’s work, as he acknowledges his children as inspiration – maybe they edited his book, as it contains many grammatical and syntax errors; also there are a few spelling errors that just should not have made it to publication. This book looks like it was thrown quickly together in a word processor and just let out there; it contains that little actual information. The writing is hard to follow, graphs that follow text…don’t do so until the next page, making it extremely hard to follow. Honestly, Wiley Publishing – notable for their notoriously shoddy practices, probably published this manuscript.

  4. PF:

    Candlesticks and are a large part of the force that drives the market today. If you read Steve Nison’s first work “Japanese Candlestick Charting Techniques”, you can learn the basics of candlesticks, their patterns, and how to use them daily. Another of Nison’s books “Beyond Candlesticks” will show you how to make your way around the market and how to make money, not lose it. These books can give you what you need to corner the market. Merging these systems with more westernized traditions, you may find the best way for you to trade, the absolute trading method you’ve been looking for.

  5. Togo:

    The foremost part of this work describes some of the central points from his best selling book from the early 1990’s, the work being on candlesticks – though there are new thoughts building on the olds ones in this new book. Known best in Japan, the second half of this book describes these techniques – I’ve found that they work well with candlesticks but are definitely nothing exceptional; candlestick charting is still one of the best trading instruments.

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