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(as of Aug 20,2020 20:46:36 UTC – Details)
The Money Fountain was published in 2013. In the sequel, Investing happiness, the protagonist, Ash, continues his journey across Europe and America.
Ash has found his own money fountain and is financially independent. He has become a household name around the world as a wealth-creating guru, presenting on the principles he discovered in The Money Fountain: “Invest in an asset that grows over time. Allow the magical power of the compounding effect to get working for you.” Over the years, audiences and readers have found the principles logical and easy to implement, but not.
As Ash zigzags across the globe, he is amazed that readers of the book and attendees of his seminars and talks grasp the principles but find them challenging to implement. He wonders why more folks aren’t doing what he did and taking advantage of the bonanza.
On a trip on the Eurostar from Waterloo to Paris, Ulysses sees Ash sitting across from him and recognizes him as the author of The Money Fountain. Ulysses compliments Ash on the book but tells him he has not created his own Money Fountain yet. At the end of the trip, Ash commits to meet with Ulysses in a few weeks. Ulysses lives in New York, and the statue of George Washington that is close to Wall Street will be the meeting point. Ash will explain why so many folks aren’t taking advantage of the secret to wealth formula.
The book follows Ash on his travels, where he plans to consult some of his mentors whose research focused on the psychology of investor behavior. He believes this could be the missing puzzle piece.
About the author
Robert J. Van Eyden, Ph.D., has been fascinated by the workings of the stock market from an early age. Over his career, he has taught, presented, researched, published, blogged, all stock market-related. Also, all of the businesses he has led and managed have been associated with the stock market.
His investing and trading journey had come a complete circle, initially applying artificial intelligence in predicting- and selecting stocks, when it was in this infancy three decades ago to his current significantly more straightforward “gong-back-basics” approach. Achieved by following an automatically-defined investment and/or trading strategy while at the same time eliminating all our emotional biases.
His why for doing all of this? It is to help investors and traders achieve long-term success in the stock market by focusing on the psychology of trading and/or investing.