All you Need to Know to Start Trading CFD
So, you’re looking to learn the basics, perhaps even get a detailed understanding of cfd Trading. Well, you’ve come to the right place!
In this guide we’ll be addressing all of the important things that you need to know before you start cfd trading in order to understand how to enter the markets safely, with an effective strategy in place.
What CFD Trading is and
How it Works
Foreign exchange, or CFD for short, is a market where you're able to exchange one currency for another. The CFDx Market's sheer size attracts a wide range of different participants, including Central Banks, Investment Managers, Hedge Funds, Corporations, Brokers and Retail Traders – with 90% of those market participants being currency speculators!
So, what exactly happens in the CFD market, to make it so attractive to investors across the globe? Well, imagine that you'd like to exchange one currency for another. You're effectively selling one currency while buying another, or 'exchanging' it.
Now, the exchange rate between those two currencies is what's important when trading CFD. The exchange rate is constantly fluctuating, and it's these fluctuations that allow market speculators to earn from trading or potentially lose their investment. These fluctuations are driven by the supply and demand of each currency!
It's also important to note at this point that, while you are trading, millions of other traders are also entering the CFD market.
So, when you 'sell' a currency, there is a buyer for that currency somewhere else. The more people that are trading, the more money there is in the market, which is what we call the 'liquidity'. As we've mentioned, the CFD market is huge with millions of traders across the globe Because of this the liquidity in the CFD market is really high!
Currency Markets and Currency Pairs
Currencies in the CFD market are expressed as pairs. So, lets take a look at the EURUSD and look at what exactly makes up a currency pair.
The first thing to know, is that currency pairs are expressed in terms of the 'Base Currency' and the 'Counter Currency'. The base is always expressed first and the counter second – so in our example, the EUR is the base currency and the USD is the counter.
Once you’re ready to begin (we’ll get to that a little later in the guide) and are familiar with the platform and want to open your first trade, you’ll see two prices quoted for the EURUSD; the Sell or 'Bid' price, and the Buy or 'Ask' price, as shown below. It’s important to always remind yourself that when you click buy or sell, you’re buying or selling the first currency in the pair.
1.0065 / 1.0068
What is a Pip?
Let’s look at an example to make it a bit clearer:
You’ll need to become very familiar with the term 'Pip' if you’re going to indulge in online CFD trading.
As an acronym for 'price in point' or 'percentage in point', a pip is the fourth decimal point used in pricing. It’s equivalent to 1% of one basis point. As most currency pairs are priced to 4 decimal points, it’s the smallest price move that an exchange rate can make (0.0001).
Now, it’s an important term to know for currency trading because the spread (we’ll get to that later) is actually quoted in pips. We’ll look at the spread a little later!
You’d like to trade the EURUSD. The price of the EURUSD is 1.1060. Before you’re about the enter the trade, you see that the price changes to 1.1059. This means that there has been a fall in price by one pip, or 0.0001.
It’s important to remember that although most currencies are quoted to 4 decimal places, some currency pairs, like the Japanese Yen is actually quoted to two decimal places.
What is a Pipet?
Now that you're familiar with a pip , it's also important to know that the MT4 trading platform actually shows prices beyond the standard 4 or 2 decimal places . A pipette is a fractional pip and can be up to 5 or 3 decimal places .
It's effectively 1/10th of a pip . Check out the image below so you can get a better idea of how pips should be read.
Comfortable with what a pip and pipette is? Great! Now we’re going to move into working out the value of pip! Each currency’s value fluctuates, so for us to be able to trade, we’ll need to be able to calculate the value of a pip for the instrument that we want to trade. It can be done in two simple steps!
Divide 1 Pip (0.0001) by the current market value of your chosen pair.
Multiply that figure by your lot size.
EURUSD ’s price is currently at 1.5510 and your lot size is a mini lot or, 10,000 . The value of the pip is: (0.0001/1.5510) X 10,000 = 0.6447 In this example, should the market move by one pip , you'll earn or lose 0.6447 EUR.
It's important to note that the pip value is defined by the quote currency. In our example above that is the EUR. However, when the quote currency is the USD the value of a pip is always the same! This means that should the lot size be 100,000, one pip will be equal to $1.
Your broker will actually be calculating the value of a pip for you, but it is something that every CFD trader should know!
What is the Bid and Ask price?
As we discussed before, when you’re going to be trading CFD you’ll need to understand how currencies are actually priced. We know that currencies are actually traded in pairs; with the value of one currency appreciating or depreciating in value against the other.
Now, when we buy and sell a currency pair, you’re actually simultaneously buying one currency while selling the other. So, the ‘Bid’ price is actually the price where you sell a currency pair. So, it’s the price of buying the base currency against the counter currency!
What is the Spread?
Another common term in the CFD trading world is the spread. It’s a crucial concept that you’ll need to understand when working out the costs involved while online CFD trading!
So, the spread effectively means the difference between two prices. It is the gap between the bid and ask price of your chosen currency price.
1.0065 / 1.0068
Spread= 1.0068-1.0065= 3 Points
What is Leverage and Margin?
When you begin to become familiar with terms like pips and spreads, you’ll also hear the terms leverage and margin more frequently. They’re two terms that go hand in hand.
Leverage basically involves borrowing funds from your broker to enable you to control more funds when you’re trading. This is done through the use of a margin account and is partly responsible for the increase in cfd trading popularity. It effectively allows retail traders to control a lot more money than they actually invest.
Lets’ look at an example in more detail
You’ve decided to trade with a leverage of 1:100.
You’ve deposited $1,000 with your broker.
However, you’re actually able to control $100,000 for trading!
This means that when you’re trading, the profit that you made on a trade is actually amplified because you’re using more money to trade that you have effectively borrowed from you broker. At this point you should be hugely aware that trading with leverage is a double-edge sword. Although your profits may be amplified, your losses are also amplified.
Now, to be able to access this type of leverage, your broker will need some for of insurance to enable you to do so. This is where the margin comes in! Think of your margin as a deposit that you give your broker to open and maintain a trade. The broker will effectively keep a portion of your balance to cover the potential loss of your trade.
The 'margin requirement' that you broker needs is normally expressed as a percentage of your overall trade and each trade that you open will have one. Remember that your margin requirement will vary depending on the asset that you trade and the broker that you work with.
Is Currency Trading the Same as CFD Trading?
As you’ve been learning about trading cfd, you’ve probably also come across the term currency trading. But, is currency trading the same as cfd trading?
In short, it’s exactly the same thing!
The term simply doesn’t use the 'foreign exchange' abbreviation 'CFD' but defines it by the currency trade itself.
In order to trade currencies, what you’re actually doing is trading individual currencies in pairs, which it’s the essence of cfd trading. Trading currency actually infers that you’re trading the value of one currency against another. For example, if you’re trading the EURUSD, you’re actually speculating about the change in value of the EURO against the USD.
How to Trade Currencies in CFD
It’s all about working out the value.
The value of each currency depends on the supply and demand for it, thus determining the 'exchange rate' between the two currencies. The exchange rate itself is basically the difference between the value of one currency against another. And, it’s this exchange rate that determines how much of one currency you get in exchange for another, e.g. how many Pounds you get for your Euros.
At this point, it’s important to remember that the exchange rate is continually fluctuating.
Now, investors involved in currency trading look at many different factors that could potentially affect the value of each currency, and they speculate how these factors will affect the value of those currencies. If a trader thinks that the currency’s value will increase, they’ll buy that currency. Conversely, if they think the value of a currency will decrease, they’ll sell it instead.
Now, when you’re trading cfd, you’ll be trading currency pairs. So, two different currencies will be involved, and you’ll be speculating about their value in relation to each other.
For example, an investor may believe that the value of the Euro will depreciate against the value of the British Pound, because of an imminent data release. So, the investor would sell the Euro, believing its value will fall, and buy the British Pound simultaneously, believing its value will rise. If the investor is correct, then he or she will make a profit!
It sounds pretty straightforward right? Well, bear in mind that to speculate effectively you’ll need a good understanding of the market, and knowledge about how to analyse the market movement.
What You Need to Start CFD Trading
Before you start cfd trading, there are a few things you’ll need to have ready to begin.
An Internet Connection
One of the first things you’ll need is a stable internet connection, as cfd trading is done online. The most important factor is that your connection is stable and readily available. This is especially important for monitoring your trades and accessing your account should you need to make changes or catch an opportunity.
A CFD Broker
Next, you’ll need a Broker. This is one of the most important decisions you will make when you start cfd trading. So, here’s some important factors to consider
When choosing the broker that you’re going to start cfd trading with, regulation should be something that you consider first. The regulatory body of a broker determines how protected you are as an investor!
Now, when you’re choosing a broker, it may appear to be really attractive to trade with one who can offer you 1:1000 leverage so you can trade with minimal investment. However, with great leverage comes great risk. Although the reward for a profitable trade may be vast, the market could also move in the opposite direction, meaning that you could lose a significant portion, or all your initial investment.
A regulated broker however is not able to offer such high leverage to their clients and will offer you a leverage that’s far more realistic in terms of appropriate risk to reward ratio.
Moreover, a regulated broker should be offering clients Negative Balance Protection. This means that should you be trading, and the market moves against you (or gaps), then you’re protected from generating a negative balance. This ensures that you’ll never lose more than your original investment.
By working with a regulated broker, you’re also protected should the broker become insolvent. Regulated brokers are required by law to be a member of a Financial Service Compensation Scheme. These compensation schemes are contributed to by the broker and, should the broker go bankrupt, will cover your deposit up to a certain amount!
Finally, regulated brokers also protect their clients by always having 'segregated client accounts'. These special accounts hold Client funds separately from those of the broker, ensuring that your broker can’t use your funds for other purposes.
2. Trading Conditions & Account Types
In the process of choosing a broker so you can start cfd trading, you’ll need to consider the trading conditions and account types that are on offer.
Generally, the account types that are available depend on the volume that you’ll be trading. A standard lot is 100,000 base units, a mini lot is 10,000 base units and a micro lot is 1,000.
So, should you decide to start cfd trading small, you’d be better suited to something like our Classic Account. Larger accounts like our Pro and VIP are available, but more appropriate for traders who are trading larger volumes. For a comparison you can check out our Accounts Overview page here. We’ll look at what you’ll need to open an account later on.
After selecting your account type, you should also be looking at the trading conditions that are on offer, like the spreads & swaps which will be directly related to your costs, and the margin and leverage which will determine how you trade!
First, let’s look at the different types of spreads available, which are called fixed and floating.
Fixed spreads are generally provided by brokers that are defined as 'market makers'. Rather than transferring your trades directly to the interbank market, they’ll match them up with other trades internally. This means that they’re ‘making the market’. Due to this, they offer fixed spreads as it’s not going to the external market.
In contrast, some brokers offer floating spreads, whereby your trades are passed on to a liquidity provider. This means that you’re getting market prices with a 'mark-up' which is generally where a broker will make their money from. These spreads tend to be lower than those you would incur with a 'fixed spread' broker.
Because of this, brokers with floating spreads have a general incentive to make sure that their clients trade sustainably, so that they can keep profiting. It’s not in their best interest for a client to come, lose their money and then leave. Sustainability is key here! Now, working work a broker that provides floating spreads also has disadvantages. At times of high market volatility spreads may widen which is done to account for the significant market movement that is occurring.
3. Trading Instruments
It’s all about the type of trader you want to be and the flexibility that you need. So, another important factor when selecting your broker is the instruments that they offer. Some brokers will only be offering access to trade major cfd pairs. Others may have a plethora of different asset classes available, from cfd to crypto with metals, stocks, indices and bonds thrown in!
When you’re making this kind of decision it’s important to have your trading strategy defined and understood so that you can choose a broker which will give you everything you need
4. Trading Support
When you’re ready to start cfd trading, identifying the support available to you is really important. You need to consider that you may not be based in the same country as your broker and will therefore need to have access to a support team able to help you, in your native language.
Looks for a broker that offers 24/5 support at the minimum so that should there be an issue, the team will be on hand to help.
5. Trading Platform
As we’ll discuss in more detail later, for you to be able to get access to trade cfd, you’ll need to use a Cfd Trading platform!
We actually offer our clients the world-renowned MT4 and MT5 platform! It has a wealth of tools available to enhance your trading including the ability to use custom indicators, charts and a notification system so you don’t miss any trading opportunities.
6. Trading Account
As we briefly discussed earlier, you’ll need a trading account to start cfd trading. To open an account with your broker you’ll also need to submit some documentation so that we can verify who you are.
We’ll guide you through the process when you come to the point of opening a live account, but just as an overview, we’ll need an identification document and your proof of address to open your account.
7. Trading Funds
You’ve probably gathered that you’ll need to make an investment in order to start trading cfd! When you’ve opened your account you’ll need to make a deposit using one of the deposit methods available to our clients.
It’s important to note that a good broker will have a variety of options available to you.
What They Are and How They Work
Every day there’s trillions of dollars traded on the Cfd Market, making it the largest financial market in terms of sheer volume traded. However, this used to only be available to the likes of big banks, financial institutions, huge corporations, and hedge funds. As technology has developed though, smaller investors like individual traders can now access the market and become retail traders! This has all been made possible by the existence of Cfd Brokers.
As we’ve already explored, a Cfd trade is effectively selling one currency while simultaneously buying another. What a Cfd broker does is basically connect a trader with a buyer for the currency they’re selling and vice-versa. So, what makes your trade possible is the broker matching your trade with their other traders or transferring it to the interbank market where a match can be found!
Without your Cfd broker being there, you’d never be able to get access to the interbank market as you need a really big capital requirement to do so. Your Cfd broker actually has this capital requirement and so can place the trade on your behalf.
Thanks to leverage, where you control more funds that you have actually invested, it allows you to make bigger trades. It’s the Cfd broker that offers you this leverage so, they use their own capital to open the trade, meaning you can participate in the Cfd market!
CFD Trading Apps, Platforms and Websites: What You Need to Know
In the section we’re going to be looking into the different software available to you as a cfd trader. We’ll first look at some cfd trading apps available to enhance your trading, then we’ll move into exploring cfd trading platforms that you’ll use to trade and some useful cfd trading websites to expand your knowledge and get economic data information.
CFD Trading Platforms
An CFD trading platform is a software-based interface where cfd traders can buy or sell currencies online. They can be online, mobile based or downloadable and provide an interface where you’re able to access the markets to trade.
In some instances, these cfd trading platforms may have been developed by your broker, however, the most widely used platform available for trading cfd is the MetaTrader 5, or MT5 for short. Nearly all the cfd brokers in the world will give you access to this online cfd trading platform and, it’s transferrable onto all of your devices. As a Windows based program, it’ll work effectively on all Android devices. However, you’re even able to download the MT5 for Mac!
We’ve actually got a selection of dedicated MT5 pages. So, for more in-depth info about the MT5, heres some useful links:
Cfd Utility Trading Apps
When you start Cfd trading with Wafra investinment, you need to have access to market news, data, quotes, charts and even have your account ready when you are going to trade. Thanks to this need, a wide variety of applications have been created to be used on your mobile device.
Due to the fact that the cfd market is exceptionally volatile and event driven, economic calendar apps with push notifications have become standard tools for cfd traders across the world. Most brokers at this time offer their clients access to mobile apps where their clients can access their account from anywhere, ensuring that they can jump on an opportunity or exit a trade as they need to.
One of these widely used cfd trading apps is TradingWiev. It is very popular as it provides access to interbank cfd rates, real-time quotes on stocks and commodities, and information on over 20,000 financial instruments! It even offers charts and live streaming of the latest market news, while allowing cfd traders to adjust the price of trendline alerts to stay informed of market changes.
Another popular cfd trading app is Investing. Available on iPhone and Android devices, there is a wide variety of options for traders to access technical analysis tools and technical chart indicators. You will have access to live prices, charts and the ability to set alerts for price levels, newsletters and economic calendar events.
The Cfd Market: Opening Times
When you begin to start trading you’ll probably first ask yourself ‘when is the cfd market open?’ Well, there are 4 separate trading sessions in the cfd market: Sydney, Tokyo, London and New York. These individual sessions and mean that the cfd market opens on a Monday morning and closes on Friday night!
Check out the image below to see how the cfd market timing works out.
You’ve probably identified that there are overlaps between the sessions, for example; at 7am (GMT) both the Tokyo and London sessions are open. This is what ensures that the cfd market provides traders with 24-hour access to trade for 5 days a week (the markets close over the weekend).
CFD as a form of investment
The investors of today have access to an extensive set of financial instruments to diversify their trading portfolio. Spanning blue chip company stocks and shares to investment in cfd, the opportunities are endless. However, how do you go about deciding if you want to make a cfd investment or invest elsewhere?
Well, some key factors to consider are your risk tolerance and trading style. For example, traders that are looking to make long-term investments over a period of years would be more suited to stocks. While those who are more interested in shorter-term investments with higher risks involved may be more suited to cfd investing.
How to Learn CFD Trading
We’d be extremely unrealistic if we were to assume that there is one way to learn cfd trading. However, most people that start on the journey of learning to trade usually use one of the following ways:
Learning online with guides, information, and research.
Learning with a mentor or through an online course.
Copying successful traders.
Learning while you trade and through the mistakes you make.
Let’s first state that we don’t recommend number 4 on a live account! Beginning to learn cfd trading is a time-consuming task and, as you are risking your own funds, we’d recommend being fully prepared before starting to trade. So, with that in mind, lets look at the first three methods of learning to trade cfd.
Learning online has always been a useful tool for people wishing to hone a particular skill, and with a wealth of information online, learning to trade cfd is no different. When you decide to start to learn cfd, you should ensure that you’re working with a broker that offers a range of educational material to their clients. This information could be in the form of eBooks, educational videos, online articles or even webinars, where you’re able to ask questions (usually at the end) to ensure that you’ve fully understood the topic.
This method of learning allows you to do it at your own pace, to extend your knowledge into areas that you’d like to develop in and access information that may not be readily available to just anyone online.
Should you be looking for a more structured method to learn cfd trading, then you may be inclined to go for an online course or work with a mentor. A good broker will also offer this option because they’re in the position to be working with a variety of educators with the knowledge and experience to help further your understanding. As an example, Tickmill offers clients the opportunity to attend in-person seminars which you can check out here.
Now, as you’re probably aware, there are millions of traders across the globe that already have that knowledge and experience in cfd trading. So, people looking to learn cfd trading can copy already successful traders. Again, most brokers offer this to their clients and usually have a wide range of different traders available to copy from. You can use a variety of platforms to do this.
As we mentioned previously, we don’t recommend jumping right into trading on a live account. However, by using a demo account you can trade and learn with no risk to your capital! A demo account is quite simply an account with a broker that mimics live trading conditions. You’ll be able to see the prices that brokers offer, check out how fast their execution is and, test or improve your strategy on an entirely risk-free basis. We’d recommend that you test yourself before trading with a live account.
Once you’ve decided on a learning method it’s important to then learn about the currencies you’re going to trade. New traders tend to jump straight in a trade lots of different instruments without first learning about what affects prices and the market overall.
Understanding how the instruments that you trade will have a huge impact on your success as a trader. As an example, let’s imagine you identify a currency where you can see that price has fallen significantly over the last 3 months. Using your knowledge of technical analysis, you identify that it is likely to bounce back up, so you try to 'catch the bottom'. However, if you had done more research into the currency itself, you’d see that within the country employment reports have been bad for quite a few months, meaning that the currency isn’t that likely to make a significant bounce back. If you don’t have the information about the currency itself you could find that you make mistakes in trading that could be avoided with a little research!
Now finally, one of the most important things to address when learning cfd trading is the managing of risk and emotions. Imagine yourself needing to make an important decision under two different conditions:
Bill - Calm, relaxed and focused.
Bob - Angry, stressed and distracted.
If you’re like Bill, you’re more likely to consider all of the options available to you while being able to assess all of the risks associated with your trade. However, if you’re like Bob, then you’re far more likely to make mistakes which could be costly to your strategy and account balance. Manage your emotions… Be like Bill. DON’T be like Bob!
To ensure that you’re able to be like Bill, you should approach trading with logic rather than excitement, fear or greed. If you’re feeling emotional towards your trading, stop, evaluate why you’re about to trade and then try to regain an objective mindset.
Examples of CFD Strategies
When you’re getting down to the nitty gritty of choosing a Cfd trading strategy, its crucial to understand the best ways to choose one. There’s three main parts you should consider:
Choosing a time-frame according to your style is really important. For example, the difference between a 15-minute chart and a weekly chart to a trader is huge! If you’re more suited to being a scalper, a trader who benefits from tiny movements in the market, then you should be looking at time frames between 1 and 15 minutes. In comparison, day traders or swing traders will be more likely to use a longer time frame, like the 4-hour chart. So, to make this decision, you’ll need to ask yourself: "how long do I want to keep my trades open?"
Trading Opportunity Frequency
The next question you should be asking yourself is "how many times do I want to be opening and closing trades?" If you’re looking to be opening a larger number of trades, then you would likely be more suited to scalping where you’ll be opening a higher frequency of small trades.
Some traders however will be spending a huge deal of time on their analysis of economic data and macroeconomic reports. This will be enriching their fundamental analysis approach; however, they’ll likely spend less time analysing the charts. If you’re going to take this approach, then perhaps a trading strategy using longer time frames and larger positions would be more suited to you.
The last, and debatably the most important question you’ll be asking yourself is "how big do I want my trades to be?"
At this point of deciding what strategy to use, you’ll need to have an understanding of the risk that you would like to take while trading. Larger trades tend to lead to bigger risks and possibly bigger losses. To make sure that you’re able to manage your risk effectively you’ll need to work out how much risk you want for each trade. Some traders tend to have a 1% risk limit on each trade, meaning that they are only willing to risk up to 1% of their account on a single trade.
For example, you’ve got $10,000 in your account. Should you set yourself a risk limit of 1%, then you’re only going to be opening trades of $100 each time. By general rule of thumb, if you’re going to be opening fewer trades, then the position size should be larger and vice-versa.
Now you’re caught up with how to decide what trading strategy you’d like to use, let’s go through some of the common strategies used.
As the name implies, cfd day trading is strictly conducted within the same trading day. This means that all the positions you open will be closed before the market does at the end of that day. The timeframes that traders tend to use will range from really short term (within minutes) or over the course of a few hours.
The types of traders that conduct cfd day trading generally tend to focus on news related events. For example, they’ll keep an eye out for economic releases like interest rates, GDP releases, upcoming elections and other events that are likely to have a big impact on the market.
As a general rule of thumb, those that choose to use the cfd day trading strategy will look to open positions when the price breaks through the 8 period EMA in the same direction as the trend. Their exit is usually decided upon by using a 1:1 risk/reward ratio.
* You’ll find a significant number of opportunities available.
* Median risk to reward ratio.
*You’ll need to invest more time into this strategy.
*You’ll need to hone your technical analysis skills.
Hedging Cfd Strategy
This strategy is usually used in conjunction with other assets. So, basically a trader would use cfd to hedge against other positions in other asset classes or for other cfd positions. There’s 2 ways you can do this.
1. A cfd trader effectively creates a 'hedge' where they protect a position they already have from an undesired move in the market. What they will do is hold both a 'long' and 'short' position at the same time using the same currency pair. Also known as the 'perfect hedge' this method effectively eliminates all risk from the position while the hedge is active. So, when the market starts to move in one direction and the trade is sure that it’ll continue along that path, they’ll close the trade in the opposite direction.
2. In this method of hedging cfd positions, the trader will create a hedge that partially protects them from undesirable movements in the market. Also known as an 'imperfect hedge', this method requires the trader who is already 'long' in a currency pair trade to buy put option contracts on the same instrument. This means that they’ll eliminate some of the risk using this hedging cfd technique.
Commonly used to explain the process of getting small profits from a high frequency of small trades, scalping is a strategy conducted over very short time frames. This can be does either manually or using an algorithmic program like an expert advisor to do it automatically.
Generally scalpers operate on time frames between 1 and 3 minutes. They’ll first aim to identify the market trend using an indicator like the moving average. This will be done on a longer time frame so that they’re more confident of the market direction. Then the scalper will create support and resistance bands and then scalp within than specific band.
Finally, the trader will then place stops a mere few pips away to make sure they can protect themselves against large movements in the market. They’ll then do this many times so that the small profits accumulated from each trade will build up over the day.
The process we’ve examined above can also be fully automated using an expert advisor which will not only remove the emotional aspect of trading but will also likely be done at a much higher speed. Enabling the scalper to acquire more profits over a short period of time.
* You’ll have a huge number of trading opportunities available.
* You’ll need to work a lot with technical analysis and hone those skills.
*You’ll need to invest a lot of time into this strategy if you do it manually.
*You’ll have a much lower risk:reward ratio.
*A lot of the process can be automated which means you’ll have more time for your analysis.
Now, we’ve gone into a couple of strategies however, with all of the different instruments available to trade, different time frames and different styles, you’ll see that there are many different types of trading strategy available. In the graph below you can see some of the ones available and get more understanding of each individual method on our blog.
FAQs: Can you really make money trading Cfd?
As a broker, we’re inclined to answer the question with a question. How much time are you willing to dedicate to the cause? Trading cfd can be misrepresented as an easy way to make money. However, this is far from the truth. As with most investments, you’ll need to have a clear understanding regarding how to trade, what you’ll need to trade and where to do so.
We’re hoping that our guide has given you some information regarding the above but, we know that in the dynamic cfd trading environment, you can always improve and learn more. So, if you’re looking to expand your knowledge, we’d suggest that dedication and education will be the most effective path to take to ensure that you’re aware of all the risks of trading.
If you have any further questions please don’t hesitate to get in contact and chat with someone on our team!