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The Power of Investing: Building Wealth for the Future

The Power of Investing
Written by william

I’ve been investing since I was a kid, and I’ve learned some things along the way. One of those things is that investing isn’t magic, it takes work and patience. If you want to build wealth over time through investment, then this article is for you!

Stocks Can Be a Great Way to Build Wealth

They can be a great way to make money and they can also be a great way to build wealth for the future. If you’ve never invested in stocks before, I recommend starting small. You don’t have to buy every stock on the market; but if you’re going to start investing your funds, then why not start with something simple like Apple? It’s a solid company that’s been around for decades and has proven its ability time after time by innovating new products while remaining profitable throughout its entire existence (Apple currently holds $90 billion in cash reserves). 

With this much cash on hand, Apple could easily fund any number of acquisitions and they wouldn’t need anyone else’s approval because they’re already doing what they want! It doesn’t matter how big or small those acquisitions might seem at first glance: if your goal is building wealth over time rather than simply making money right now then all investments will help along this path.

The most important thing is to get started. Investing in stocks can be scary at first because it’s a new experience, but if you’re willing to put in some time and effort then there’s no reason why you shouldn’t be able to make money from your investments.

Investing in Stocks Requires Research and Patience

The first step to investing successfully is doing your research. You can’t just buy a stock and expect it to do well, because there are so many factors at play that affect the market. You need to know what those factors are before you invest in any given company or industry.

Once you have this information, the next step is building your plan for investing in stocks. This will depend on your goals and preferences as an investor, but most people want some sort of long-term goal in mind when they start investing: retirement savings plans, college funds for their kids or grandkids and other similar goals usually fall into this category (although some people save money purely out of necessity).

Now that we have our goals set out by means of some sort of time frame over which our investments should grow (and hopefully outperform inflation), let’s look at how exactly one goes about achieving those objectives using some simple formulas

Even if a Stock You Bought at the Beginning of Its Run Doesn’t Do as Well as Expected

If you buy a stock at the beginning of its run and it doesn’t do as well as expected, you can still make money from it over time. Say you buy shares in Google for $130 per share in 1999 a price that is now down to about $100 per share. If all goes well for Google, by 2008 or 2009 it will be worth about $1 billion. That’s great news for shareholders! But what if things turn out differently? What if investors see an opportunity to sell their shares at a higher price next year? In this case, they’ll likely sell them now while there’s still some value left on those shares.

If this happens with your stock holdings (and let’s say they’ve fallen significantly), then selling them will give you enough cash flow so that everything else looks good: Your investments have performed well enough lately; your retirement plan has been funded; and even if there aren’t any tax benefits coming through yet because these stocks haven’t been cashed out yet. You don’t want to miss out on potential gains down the road when taxes kick in later on down towards retirement age!


Investing is a great way to build wealth, but it’s also important to remember that investing isn’t magic. You still have to do your research, have patience, and keep in mind the long-term goals you want to achieve with your money. If you have any questions about investing or need help setting up an account, talk to an adviser or financial planner first.

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