In a market…
…that promises decent…
…long-term growth, …
… we are able to…
…bank on infinity.
In such a market, the concept of cost-free-ness proves successful …
… in that it is able to generate multibagger outcomes, …
… over the very long-term.
In such a market, the power of compounding makes itself felt in its full glory.
Also, in such a market, fear goes out the window for the clued-in player, since one is able to…
…bank on infinity.
We are fortunate to be playing in one such market.
Yes, one such market is our very own.
Having said that, India has idiosyncrasies, as does every market, and the Indian angle on these is definitely unique.
The main one is that we’re an emotional lot.
That is automatically then reflected in our market too.
Meaning, in normal English, that there will abound huge entry opportunities, and huge exit opportunities, on a regular basis.
And that, if I may underline, is worth Gold for us in the pursuit of cost-free-ness.
In other words, we will be able to create cost-free-ness year upon year, month upon month, and, at times, like now…
…week upon week.
Is that not…
Once cost-free-ness is created, we transfer it out of sight, and, banking on infinity, we can just sheer forget about it, focusing our attention on the next round of cost-free-ness-creation.
We can do that because we are in the right type of market for this particular model.
In fact, this model has been conceptualised for exactly…
Maybe someone has done it before me. Perhaps a lot of people. More successful. Big players. Famous. And that’s huge. I’m happy for them.
However, that’s not the point.
We’re not in this for the glory of who got there first.
We’re in this for generating long-term wealth by using the concept to the hilt, because it’s working, and promises to do so till into the far-foreseeable future.
Before I sign off for now, there’s one more thing to remember.
When we bank on infinity, we most hold before our eyes, that the translation of long-term growth into long-term wealth…
…is not linear.
Growth is perceived in spurts of optimism spilling into over-optimism, and these become our exit opportunities, where we exit with our principals, and are left with stacks of cost-free-ness.
During spurts of pessimism, spilling into sheer depression, prices dip low enough, such that we, once again, get representable entries.
It’s a neat little cycle that has been playing out since markets started.
In our own market, this cycle allows us to generate cost-free-ness, again and again, while banking on infinity.