|PRINCETON NATIONAL BANCORP INC
|PNBC @ Yahoo Finance
PNBC Option @ Yahoo Finance
- Princeton National Bancorp, Inc. operates as the bank holding company for Citizens First National Bank, which provides commercial banking and trust services. The bank’s services primarily consist of commercial, real estate, and agricultural lending; consumer deposit and financial services; and trust and farm management services. Its commercial loan department provides secured, including real estate loans; and unsecured loans to companies and individuals for business purposes, and to governmental units. The bank’s consumer services include demand, savings and time deposit accounts, home mortgage loans, installment loans, and brokerage services. It provides agricultural loans to crops, machinery, real estate, and finance capital improvements and farm operations, as well as acquisitions of livestock and machinery. The bank primarily invests in the obligations of the United States Government agencies, collateralized mortgage obligations, and other securities. The bank offers its services to individuals, businesses, and governmental bodies in Bureau, DeKalb, Grundy, Kane, Kendall, LaSalle, Marshall, McHenry, and contiguous counties. As of December 31, 2004, the bank had 14 offices in 11 communities in north central Illinois. The company was formed in 1865 and is headquartered in Princeton, Illinois.
With all the different forms of T/A available to the investment community today wouldn't it be great to know which one works the best? Welcome to site that gives you the answer.
Using a proprietary combination of technical analysis techniques, including Aroon, WM% and PPO, combined with an in depth knowledge of Elliott Wave Theory, this site provides you with charts which will make your investment life simple.
The 1-2-3 Bullish or Bearish Trend Reversal signals the "primary trend". Wave structure helps identify possible entries within the trend structure. While pattern identification keeps us in the stocks that go up the most and out of the Stocks (or short) that get hit the hardest. Its that very pattern identification that makes our pattern table page one of the most popular pages on the website. Alerting traders to a variety of setups which are also known as patterns (cup and handle, head and shoulders, ascending or descending triangles, symmetrical or inverted symmetrical triangles, leading or ending diagonals, etc…) each of these setups create target prices or pattern price projections.
Using these 3 indicators to tell you whether a trend is bullish or bearish.
AROON-Developed by Tushar Chande in 1995, Aroon is an indicator system that can be used to determine whether a stock is trending or not and how strong the trend is. "Aroon" means "Dawn's Early Light" in Sanskrit and Chande chose that name for this indicator since it is designed to reveal the beginning of a new trend.
Aroon crossover meaning the blue/down Aroon needs to cross the green/up Aroon (the green needs to go up, while the blue needs to head south or move down crossing like a x). WM%-A momentum indicator especially popular for measuring overbought and oversold levels.
The WM% needs to rise above the -50 line.
PPO-The Percentage Price Oscillator is found by subtracting the longer moving average from the shorter moving average. And then dividing the result by the longer moving average. The Price Oscillator is an indicator based on the difference between two moving averages, and is expressed as either a percentage or in absolute terms.
The PPO needs to cross above the zero line. When all these are met, we have a change in trend how long it lasts ultimately depends on the fundamentals.
Using all Three as trend direction signals can confirm what we often see as possible patterns and wave counts. But it is the "primary trend" that keeps us out of trouble and in the right stocks.
There are two modes of Elliott wave development: motive (1-2-3 Bullish Trend) and corrective (1-2-3 Bearish Trend). Motive waves have a five wave structure, while corrective waves have a three wave structure or a variation thereof. Their structures are called "motive" (Bullish Trend) because they powerfully impel the market. Corrective mode is employed by all countertrend interruptions, which include waves 2 and 4 in the figure. Their structures are called "corrective" (Bearish Trend) because they can accomplish only a partial retracement, or "correction," of the progress achieved by any preceding motive wave. Thus, the two modes are fundamentally different, both in their roles and in their construction, as will be detailed throughout this website. Learn More