Why Not To Buy Not Rivian Calls With Two Days to Go?

It's obvious right? If you mess up and the stock opens the wrong way you only have one day for a rebound. Why put yourself in that position? Others might be in the camp of saying why not go for a fifty percent rebound on Thurday's morning opening. The stock sold of on Wednesday on very little volume. A morning pop is possible. The stock has being strong as of late. Here is it's five day chart. Now this, the seventeen series of Calls that expires in two days. They do look cheap after hitting a high of $1.55 on the day. If we look at a 30 day chart we will see that the stock is still in an uptrend. Why not look at the Call options one and two weeks out? Here are the seventeen series of Calls one and two weeks out They would be much safer to play and I will check in on these ones at a later date. So what happened on the Thursday opening? Let's switch gears for a moment and look at how Roku, a much higher priced stock opened and look at how their Call options moved.

Boeing - A Decision -Up or Down on a Friday Morning and Looking at Slightly Out-of-the-Money Calls As A Vehicle of Choice

Slightly "out-of-the-money" Call or Put options give you the greatest kick with only one day to go. With that in mind look at what was happening to the 222.50 Boeing Calls during the first hour of today's trading. On the opening the stock didn't seem to know which way it wanted to go and markets like this can be very exciting for option plays who want to make a flip in a matter of minutes. They just want to-get-in-and-out and never want to think about it again until next Friday morning at the same time.
Getting out an hour later was the name of the game. NOW Lets review this blog. It's saying to put a bid in at the opening on a Friday morning on slightly "out-of-the-money" Calls on Boeing that expire that day. At what price? Well in this case which is extreme (that's what your looking for) it's saying not to have a bid in on the opening but rather a bid in during the premarkets. In this case you would want to have a premarket bid already in at let's say somewhere in the range of one quarter of what it closed at on the previous day. I can't say an exact price but you can use what happened on the opening this morning as a future guide. Is that a good strategy? It depends what you consider to be good. It could be if your style is to "get-in-and-out" quickly with a winner takes all attitude in the first thirty minutes of trading, followed quickly by a mindset of cancelling all of your outstanding buy orders and walking away for thr rest of the day. Option playing doesn't have to be an all day obsession.


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