Special Free Report From The Motley Fool
The Motley Fool’s 10 Stocks for 2021
By: Greg Maxwell
Take a quick trip with me, back just over a year ago.
When the clock struck midnight, ushering in the year 2020, no one could have imagined the year we were in for.
But throughout the wild year that was 2020, the market ended the year at record pace, with the All Ords back to pushing near all-time highs.
And we are willing to bet investors who missed the boat are cursing themselves.
So before I go any further, I want to share how some fortunate investors made 2020 one of their most successful investing years in history.
Here at The Motley Fool Australia, it’s our job to try and get you the best stock picks at the absolute perfect time. In our Extreme Opportunities service, for example, we provide thousands of members with two new stock picks every month.
Just take a look at some of the winners:
- February 2020 recommendation, up over 99%
- March 2020 recommendation is up over 226%
- April 2020 recommendation, up over 94%
And those are just the picks from last year!
Our track record for finding moonshot stocks is even more impressive when you think that the Extreme Opportunities service has only been running since 2017.
But I’m not writing you to brag or throw ourselves a victory parade, not all picks perform quite as well.
Because, if I’m being honest, we would rather get this access to more people than rest on our laurels.
Which is why we have put together a game plan for 2021 and beyond exclusively for members of The Motley Fool Australia.
I think you can see from what I’ve shared above, but I want to prove to you just how valuable our “Top 10 High Conviction Stocks for 2021” report could be.
Let’s look back to the class of 2018 top stock picks. Just look at how they performed since then:
- Stock A – up 333% (recommended in December)
- Stock B – up 78% (recommended in May)
- Stock C – up 181% (recommended in January)
Or how about Extreme Opportunities’ top stocks for 2019?
- Stock A – up 288% (recommended in July)
- Stock B – up 56% (recommended in September)
- Stock C – up 108% (recommended in June)
- Stock D – up 141% (recommended in February)
- Stock E – up 122% (recommended in January)
Or let’s look back again to last year, with Extreme Opportunities’ top picks for 2020. . .
- Stock A – up 226% (recommended in March)
- Stock B – up 99% (recommended in February)
- Stock C – up 94% (recommended in April)
And Investors who put $5,000 in each of those three stocks when we first recommended them in 2020, are now sitting at over $35,900!
While past performance is not always an indication of future results, and these are some of our best-performing picks. . .
I guess what I’m saying is, after seeing all of those returns. . .
Imagine getting this email last year… and not taking the plunge.
Well that’s where The Motley Fool comes in.
While past performance is not always an indication of future results, I think it’s evident from everything you’ve seen that we have a history of finding some stocks that overperform expectations when you’re dealing with Extreme Opportunities.
With the year already half gone, we think it’s even more vital to get this special “Top 10 High Conviction Picks for 2021” report into your hands today.
And if it’s anything like the previous High Conviction reports, you may want to make sure you can access this research sooner rather than later.
Simply click below for information on how to access this game-changing report!
Returns as of 30 September 2021. For more information about The Motley Fool see our Financial Services Guide. All returns cited are hypothetical and based on the percentage change between the stock price at the time of recommendation and the current or sell price (if the position has been closed) at the time of publication. Brokerage, taxes and any other associated costs are not taken into account. Please remember that investments can go up and down. Past performance is not necessarily indicative of future returns. Performance figures are not intended to be a forecast and The Motley Fool does not guarantee the performance of, or returns on any investment. Any money back guarantee is strictly limited to the subscription price paid for the product.