32 thoughts on “How To Destroy The Market Makers”

  • This is basic execution, only go long on 2nd test of level after the smart money has taken out the retail investors ( no more sellers)

  • Andre Emanuel says:

    Great that we know the problem now. But what is the solution? What is a good strategy to get around all that manipulation?

  • never trust your broker….he is a salesman…not a trader. Stop loss is a tactic used by people who can't stand to loose money….you are in the wrong place…..the stock exchange is a win loose system….unless you know what you are doing, you will loose, always.

  • William Hinojosa says:

    Interesting information, nevertheless the title is misleading, as it doesnt really tell you how to "destroy the market makers" which I dont think anybody can do with a relative small account. Second it doesnt tell you how the banks manipulate the price to force it to go into the stop-loss area. Fail to clearly state the setup to trade (I could nevertheless picture the scenario myself, but it would have been nice to have the setup to look for layout and explained) Does it only work at the 4th retracement? How to identify when it will happen?

  • Thats why I don't want any education from anyone when it comes on to trading I want to trade completely different from everyone. I have no problem losing money

  • Alex Vanasco says:

    Really good video, excuse my newbie ignorance, but how the banks knows how many stop losses are on order? Shouldn't that be a secret to anyone? Also, how they manipulate to drop the price from support level? Thanks in advance

  • Music&FXMaster says:

    Thanks for this great video presentation. As a stubborn student of the markets I have to say that I FINALLY figured this out by analyzing and journaling thousands of charts. It became clear to me that a pattern of deception was basically the norm and the reason why so many "perfect" setups ended up not working out. I even came up with a name for it : "zig-zag"

    As Mr. Chapman clearly exposes here, price would reach OBVIOUS areas of S or R and range (consolidate). Revisiting not once, but sometimes many times over the area to clearly define a "zone" fluctuating 15 – 20 – 50 pips or more depending on the pair.

    This liquidity hunt plays on the trader's mind and confidence (who ends up questioning what it could be a perfectly sound strategy) and to me the most difficult aspect of all this is the fact that sometimes it's not as clearly evident or it may appear on the chart as not even happening at all. The reason being (I'm guessing) that big players may be able to sufficiently fill their orders through the consolidating period without the need to go outside the range for liquidity. Also the circumstances such as timing, forcing them to act under pressure and be more extreme about it; i.e fulfilling schedules in anticipation of calendar events for example.

    I have come up with some ballsy solutions but they imply higher risk too. Other than the obvious (entering with a criteria involving well defined confirmation rules) I wished Mr. Chapman would share more of his counteracting ideas/measures on this very important subject.

    Thanks again !

  • GrimReaperKazuya says:

    What you said is absolutely true, is what Wyckoff called the springboard or shakeout, do keep in mind however that it can go either bearish or it can go bullish but the general idea is correct, banks and big players do manipulate the support levels, great thing they can't hide from volume though. awesome video, awesome explanation.

  • anyone that says "unfortunately this is always gonna happen for you" is a bullshitter. they are too stupid to help you. guys, dont listen to him.

  • Hassen Morad says:

    I understand the theory. Seems logical, but I have a few questions… Ok, so the banks sell short to push price past where a lot of stop-losses are expected to be, but they're simultaneously interested in being the reverse party to all the stop-loss sell orders (i.e. buying long). So are they simultaneously short and long in this scenario? Also, what guarantees price will continue upwards after they fill their desired buy order? Wouldn't another bank recognize that the initial bank is vulnerable (after tying up so much capital in that move) and could subsequently place a major sell order that pushes price way down now that all the orders are taken out of that level? I'm assuming these banks aren't colluding to push the markets in the same direction, but are competing against each other.

  • RICARDO Gonzalez says:

    I am a confuse, really sorry…. when exactly I should enter… it is not clear for me…. I understand they will push the price below that level but when I know they will push it higher… hope you can explain … THANKS IN ADVANCE….

  • Crypto MoneySacks says:

    Hello, I really love your video.
    I want to know if you could have a look at my graphs I posted in my video.
    These graphs are based on bitcoin, and what would your opinion be about this scenario in such a crazy market?
    Much appreciated, Thanks!

  • Rafael Jonathan says:

    i'm newbie in trading, the way you explain the phase it's like explaining the simplest way doing trade with Richard Wyckoff theory which i put my attention to it at the moment. your video explained a lot. thank you. sorry for the bad english

  • Wow no wonder I get stopped out and then the trend blast off leaving me even out or in negative 🤦🏻‍♂️

  • Bill Mitchell says:

    Totally new to technical trading and this was very helpful. Is there a way to see the bids these big institutions are making when they are made? So one can “see the cheese” get placed on the trap? That seems too easy (and nothing ever is) so I’m going to guess the answer is no, but doesn’t hurt to ask.

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