New Swing Trading Course 2.0


swing trading course

We have updated our swing trading course.

Check it out here:


What does our Swing Trading Course cover?

The course has the following lessons:

  1. Introduction
  2. Introductory overview and trading
  3. The strategy and the edge
  4. Different types of swing trading strategies
  5. Choosing a broker and capital requirements
  6. Getting to know the common order types
  7. Swing trading indicators
  8. Trading platform basics
  9. Introduction to your new trading strategies
  10. How to insert strategies into your platform
  11. Introduction (? list of criteria)
  12. Instructions for your trading platform
  13. Stock screening: a short introduction
  14. How to screen stocks in your platform
  15. Money management and why it’s important
  16. Introduction to trading psychology
  17. Cognitive errors – biases
  18. The trading journal
  19. The trading plan
  20. Useful tools for your trading
  21. Backtesting – The holy grail?
  22. The statistical edge – The most important in trading
  23. Time to start!
  24. Bonus strategies (2 for 1) – (50% off)

When signing up you get an automatic e-mail that contains the URL and you are good to go!

The course has a quantitative approach – there is no technical analysis or drawing of lines. This website is all about quantified trading, and we believe this is the most rational approach to increase the probability of success in the markets – no matter the time frame. The course has a small section for both Tradestation and Amibroker. We would also mention that we have a separate extensive Amibroker course with over 40 lessons.

Why would you learn to swing trade?

The course is for beginners. Trading doesn’t need to be complex. Most fail in trading because they don’t have the proper mindset and work ethic. The aim is to head you in the right direction and cut unnecessary time spent on wasteful detours and distractions. We’ll guide you to the essence of trading.

No matter your time frame, this course will get you going in the right direction!

Swing trading is a great place to start

Swing Trading is perhaps the best trading form a beginner can start with. Why?

Because it’s easy to grasp the concept and main idea, it takes little time to understand the concept, and you face a great profit potential if you’re good, systematic, and rational. We believe trading is about being systematic and making a good feedback loop so you can learn from your mistakes in order to improve.

Believe us, in trading you’ll do mistake after mistake! But that’s all right as long as you’ve got the ability to learn. In the end, you’ll have removed most of the basic errors and stand much better chances of being profitable.

It’s all about being flexible to make sure you are agnostic to anything that might work.

How long does it take to learn swing trading?

Swing trading is a continuous journey where you learn something literally every day. However, the more experience you have, the fewer mistakes you’ll make. Getting past the “beginner stage” might take six months for some, it might take years for others, and some never get it. There is no definite answer.

However, this course gives you a head start and in about a year of research and testing, you have come a long way.

Once you have passed the learning curve and know what you are doing, swing trading might take as little as 15 minutes per day. Unfortunately, you need to facilitate time and effort before you reach this level.


As a bonus, we are offering you two (2) strategies for the price of 1 (50% off) of your choice from our paid strategies.
You can pick two from the page below and send your choices via e-mail here.
Single Strategies



What is the approach of the swing trading course?

A quantitative approach is considered the most rational way to increase the probability of success in the markets, regardless of the time frame. The swing trading course takes a quantitative approach, focusing on quantified trading without technical analysis or drawing of lines.

What makes swing trading an ideal starting point for beginners?

The course is specifically designed for beginners, emphasizing that trading doesn’t need to be complex, and it aims to guide beginners in the right direction with a focus on mindset and work ethic. Swing trading is easy to grasp, takes little time to understand the concept, and offers great profit potential if approached systematically and rationally.

What is the significance of being systematic in trading?

The course guides learners to the essence of trading, helping them avoid wasteful detours and distractions by providing a systematic approach. Trading is about being systematic and creating a good feedback loop to learn from mistakes, ultimately improving trading skills.


Quantified Strategies (SIA Lofjord) is not an investment advisor. The content and information provided are educational and should not be treated as financial advisory services or investment advice. Trading and investment in securities involve substantial risk of loss and is not recommended for anyone that is not a trained trader or investor – it shall be conducted at your own risk. It is recommended that you never risk more than you are willing to lose. Leverage can lead to substantial losses. Any use of leverage, margin, or shorting is at your discretion. Quantified Strategies (SIA Lofjord) is not responsible for any losses that occur as a result of its content and information. Always use a demo account for many months before you try live trading. Trading requires hard and systematic work – there is no easy money.

Hypothetical or simulated performance results have certain limitations. Unlike an actual performance record, simulated results do not represent actual trading. Commissions and slippage are not included. Also, Since the trades have not been executed, the results may have under or overcompensated for the impact, if any, of certain market factors, such as lack of liquidity. Simulated trading programs, in general, are also subject to the fact that they are designed with the benefit of hindsight. No representations are made that any account will or is likely to achieve profit or losses similar to those shown.

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