Warrior Trading

  • Honesty
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  • Quality
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  • Cost
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  • Support
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  • Verified Trades
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  • User Experience
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1.5
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User Review
2.61 (189 votes)
Comments Rating 2.44 (9 reviews)
Pros: Very clever marketing, from a highly intelligent individual. A very good and clever wolf, wearing a very convincing sheep suit.
Cons: No verified trading. The user has zero chance of replicating the moderators trading results. No trading DOM present. No verifiable existence of a trading account. Anyone that trades with Ross Cameron will experience a death by a thousand cuts.

Today’s review is Warrior Trading, a day trading room owned and moderated by Ross Cameron. The trading room specializes in momentum trading of low float stocks. The monthly fee for the trading room is $99, educational courses may be purchased with prices ranging from $800 to $2,400. There is a free trial of 5 trading days. In order to access the free trading room trial, you must sign up with Pay Pal. Once the trial period ends, then Pay Pal will automatically begin billing your account.

My Initial Observation

My initial observation of the Warrior Trading website is that everything is neat and well organized. There is a
picture of a group Ross Cameronof sky divers, all falling to earth and holding hands together, a conveyance of camaraderie. The imagery gives a sense of fun and excitement, and teamwork. The images say’s, “We are in this together!”. And “Day Trading Is Fun!”.

The next that I look for is any button that say’s Performance, or Results. I want to know if the trading room is posting results. You will clearly see a performance button proudly displayed on Page 1. Ok, great so far.

After the performance, I want to see a biography or some sort of write up on the room owner. I want to know whom I am dealing with. On Ross’s About page, you will see a picture of Ross and a narrative of how he got into the business of day trading. As I read the story, I could not help but feel how romantic this story sounded. Ross tells the story of how he was a miserable architect in New York City and he was tired of the rat race and wanted financial freedom. How he dreamed of becoming a day trader and leaving his miserable job behind, and moving out to the country and living in a farm house. I can visually imagine all of this in my head…Ross living in a rustic farmhouse, with dogs and chickens and goats, and of course a big bank of computer monitors on which he rules his simple kingdom of farm animals and day trading.

It all reads so well. And look at Ross, he looks like the guy from the Farmers Market that sells loaves of fresh warm bread. You know the guy I am talking about, he is not materialistic, cares about nature, wants to lead an agrarian sort of lifestyle, believes in Karma, grows tomatoes and cucumbers in his garden, drives a Prius. In a word, NON THREATENING. We all know this sort of fellow, and we trust him because we can generally trust people that have long hair and don’t wear shoes to work.

Ross Cameron Warrior TradingFurthermore, Ross is an architect. How many architects have you heard that have ever ripped off anyone? Or have done anything wrong? The image of an architect conjures up thoughts of bookish, owlish, honest, earnest, hard working, building something, educated. NOT A HUSTLER.

Ross Cameron projects himself as NON-THREATENING, and NOT A HUSTLER. And yet he is now a trading guru. And we all know that the realm of trading gurus is located in the very heart of Hustlersville. So, the big question is whether our granola eating day trading guru is pushing a scam. In effect, is this a wolf in sheep’s clothing type situation. Let’s present the evidence.

Initial Contact with Warrior Trading

A reader contacted me on February 6, requesting that I write a review of Warrior Trading. On Monday, February 9th Ross was holding an open house. In other words, for that one day only, Ross was allowing anyone to sign up for a one-day free trial, without having to submit a credit card number. I signed up and recorded the event. Generally speaking, I am very suspicious of these one day open houses because the trading guru is going to be on his very best behavior. These events are generally well rehearsed, scripted and presented in such a tone and manner that the moderator cannot help but look great. Think of these one day free trials as a one-day free tour of the local butcher. On this particular day, you walk into the butcher’s shop and you see the perfect displays of sausage, cuts of meats, etc. It’s all looks so clean and nice. But really, the thing we need to see most is the business end of the butchers’ shop. In order to figure things out, we want to see what is happening with the sausage making, and where the meat is locked, and the cleanliness of the place, the back of the place. I have personally found that these one day, free trial trading events are scripted and useless sales presentation. And in the case of Ross, I needed to enter my credit card number, pay for a subscription, do some hardcore screen recording on Camtasia to figure out the truth.

Insider Observations Of Warrior Trading

Before I get into the meaty details, let me first explain something about Ross’s trading style. He specializes in what are called low float stocks with high momentum. What is a low float stock? Simply put, there are not a lot of shares on the open market. For instance, General Electric is a high float stock, there are plenty of shares outstanding, the stock is highly liquid with an average of over 40 million shares trading each day. Why is this important? Because stocks with a high float and a high daily trading volume have very tight spreads. Therefore, if the price of GE is currently 27.05 per share, then at any moment during the trading day, you can easily execute a market order to buy GE at 27.06, or a market order to sell GE at 27.04. The spread to buy or sell is very tight, the market is very deep with plenty buyers and sellers, and there are massive amounts of shares floating around.

Ross likes low float stocks that move fast. Here is the problem, stocks that have a low float and high momentum have a problem with wide spreads. What does this mean? This means that since not many shares are floating around, and these stocks tend to move quickly, then the cost of executing a market order can be very high. Example: XYX company is currently selling for $8 per share. To execute a market order to buy, a person would have to execute at $8.05 to immediately execute the order. A person would not enjoy the added liquidity of a high float stock, a person would have to pay a premium of .05 to immediately execute the order. Conversely, if a person executes an immediate order to execute a short trade, or exit a profitable trade, or exit a losing trade, then this person is going to pay this .05 at every angle. Another term, that futures traders use would be “slippage”.

A rookie with little knowledge would be reading this and be thinking to themselves…”hey it’s only a nickel, what’s the big deal?”. But it’s a big deal. It’s big fucking deal. And it highly skews performance from Trader A when compared to Trader B. In fact, Tim Sykes, the popular trading guru has had a big problem with his trading service because of this very problem. He would initiate a trade in a lightly traded penny stock, then blast out to the subscribers that he just entered an order. The subscribers would then trample over each other to get into the trade, which distorted the price and caused so many problems that Tim had to create a swing trading service because of all of the complaints. In a nutshell, the moderator buys at $8 per share, then tells everyone that they should buy. Everyone jumps in at the same moment and the price jumps to $8.20. The moderator wins, everyone else loses.

Now that you have a basic understanding of how a low float with high momentum greatly affects the entry and exit price, I would like to put this information into the context of Warrior Trading and my individual findings.

Real Time Observations Of Warrior Trading

From the week of February 23rd, 2015 through February 27, 2005. I recorded and observed everything that happened inside of the trading room. I was able to confirm that 44 trades were actually called live, by Ross inside of the trading room. At the end of the week, Ross reported a profit of about $9,000 from his trades. Am impressive number! However, at no time during the week was I able to visually confirm the presence of a trading DOM on Ross’s screen. What is a trading DOM? A trading DOM is a price ladder that shows exact prices, allows order entries and exits, and shows the spread at the current price. Also, and most importantly, a trading DOM will show the real time profit and loss for the current position. Ross was not willing to show this information.

During the week, I sent Ross an email requesting that he show the DOM on the screen, this would show us that he was actually executing trades. However, Ross ignored my initial emails and began dodging me. Little did Ross know, that all of my emails are embedded with a tracking program that notifies me in real time, whenever my email is opened and viewed. I could see in real time that Ross was opening my emails and I was expecting him to respond. Ross would not respond. I would email him the next day and he would respond that he did not receive any such email. I knew he was lying. He did not know that I was watching him open the emails.

After Ross refused to show his trading DOM, I then asked him if he would send me a .pdf of only one day’s worth of trading activity. Every broker sends out a nightly report of trading activity, and any account numbers can easily be redacted to hide an account number. I was not asking for names, addresses, account numbers, or any personal or private information…I only wanted to see that he was executing trades, for only a single day. Again, he dodged me with all sorts of excuses about not receiving my messages. It was all nonsense. I canceled the membership shortly thereafter.

Review Part II-More Of The Same

Typically, I like a minimum of two weeks of screen recordings before I write a review. More evidence is better than less evidence. In the case of Ross and Warrior Day Trading, I then signed up for yet another subscription on May 4th, 2015. The newest subscription was under an assumed pen name, an IP address different from the original client Trading Accountaddress, and a Pay Pal account that was established with a pre-paid debit card. Why do I go through all of this trouble of hiding my identity? Because I want to create the illusion of different personas, I have found that the trading Guru will treat Aunt Margie differently than Cousin Carl. They craft the message to the audience.

During the second round of screen recordings and review, nothing has really changed since February. Ross still refuses to show a trading DOM to viewers, so we have no idea whether he is actually making any trades, and if you send him an email showing an account statement, he again acts like he did not receive it. However, this most recent request for an account statement, I got a bit more aggressive and demanded proof of actual trading. Ross responded by sending me a picture that he took with his smartphone. This appears to show something. But not really useful. Why? Simply put, most of todays modern trading software allow a replay mode on a simulated account. What the fuck does that mean? It means that a person can watch the market in the morning, and then go back with a simulator and enter and exit orders at exactly the optimal moment. The trading platform records the trade as “real time”. The trading guru then uses this information as marketing fodder. A slight of hand gimmick, and one used very often on Profit.ly. You can read more about profit.ly here and here.

When I ask for proof from a trading vendor, and he sends me a picture that he took with a camera phone…this screams fraud and fake. Why not just be honest and send me a redacted account statement, many vendors do this for me now. Heck, the guy that runs Night Scalper gives me so much proof that he is borderline obsessive in proving how real he his.

How This Looks On Video

The following video is an example of a trade the Ross took in the trading room. I have videos of both winning and losing trades, but this video, in particular, was a big winner for Ross. The stock really broke out to new highs, however, the Ross never gave the room much of a warning that he was getting into the stock. He just announced, “OK, I am Long!”. Then after the stock breaks out to newer highs, he announced: “OK, I am half out!”. How many shares? At what price did he get? Again, the room members have no advance information and we have no idea what is going on.

Losing Trades

The example above was for a perfect winning trade. But what about the losing trades? The losing trades drove me bonkers. Why? Because when the price moved against Ross, he would shout out, “OK I am OUT!”. Really? Just like that? We are sitting there holding our trades and you never gave us a stop to exit! The market continues to move against us, and now we must exit at the market, with no warning. And remember, these are light float stocks with high spreads…so we get slaughtered on a market order. Amazing stuff folks.

A Message For Ross

Warrior Day Trading is a fraud. I do not believe you, Ross. The trades that you call in the live trading room cannot be replicated. Even on a simulator, with recorded time and sales, my virtual assistant was not able to come anywhere near what you post as actual results on your website. However, I sincerely want to be wrong. But the evidence is so deep, damning and thorough that I simply have to declare that your trading room is one of the most deceptive trading rooms that I have ever witnessed. The fraud is subtle. The deception is slight but powerful. You are very good at creating small angles where a person of lesser intelligence could very easily be swayed into believing that you are real. Please, Ross, prove me wrong. Release an account statement, this is the only way that I will ever be convinced that the fantastic results posted on your website are the true and honest results that you yourself are present as fact.

Thanks For Reading

Thanks for taking the time to read this post. It’s long and I was especially tough on Ross. But I feel that Warrior Trading is highly deceptive, is a complicated fraud, and I wanted to make sure that I captured enough video evidence before I wrote such a scathing review. Many of you will disagree with me, and I hope that you will reach out to me and express your opinion. In fact, I hope that you can convince me otherwise. Nothing would make me happier than to eat humble pie.

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johnny
johnny
8 days ago

If he’s a fraud he’s extremely good. I noted after months in the chatroom that on trades that start to turn against, he’d talk it up so the chatroom buys while scaling out. But he also tells people not to follow him blindly. Having said that, 4000 people in a chatroom jumping on the same at the right setups can move a stock significantly if the company worth is only 50mil. You don’t see his p&l live and you don’t see his fingers. Having said, I really appreciate Ross and he’s a superb teacher and Fraud or not, he encourages everyone to trade in the simulator until green so there is really no risk on the students side. It is hard and Ross’s style is very advanced because it requires and intuition that develops only with experience. If you wanna learn to day trade/ get into it, you’ll definitely learn the ropes here. Expect to be read for a few months though, which is absolutely normal in any serious profession at first.

dtchurn
dtchurn
1 month ago

Another site doing the same thing as Ross. “Truetrader.net”. The name reminds me of “‘trust’pilot”, when WT is invovled, it turns sites into a mocker of “truth and trust”. What a shitshow. This poor guy reported his dwindling account. (https://www.reddit.com/r/Daytrading/comments/h0r0di/truetradernet_avoid_at_all_cost_lost_my_money/) So this shamshow is another WT wannabe offshoot, pump’n’dump , fake actored room, fudged shamshow results (https://truetrader.net/results/), shamshow cess.

ray
ray
1 month ago

ds

Peter Tocco
Peter Tocco
2 months ago

I beg to differ. Ross is the genuine article. However very few of his students will ever become successful lowfloat scalpers. That’s the harsh truth. But many will go on to learn other techniques. Ross is like a highwire performer. Entertaining and reliable. But not somebody we can imitate. There are way smarter investors with better techniques than his, it turns out.

Peter Tocco
Peter Tocco
2 months ago
Reply to  Emmett Moore

Emmett, I wish I’d found your website 18 months ago. I’ve spent probably $2500-$3000 on inferior trading classes and services. It takes quite a bit of knowledge to know the diff between the good and bad services. Unfortunately the best services are probably the ones with the lest amount of marketing. Thanks for providing this much needed review service. BTW I believe day trading can work, or at least have a place in your arsenal, but it’s very much like learning to play an instrument: requires years or practice and dedication and the right instructors. Check out a Wealth365 Summit sometime. Some genuine pros there.

John
John
2 months ago

The problem is people are going into Warrior Trading and other courses looking for some magic method to get rich, there are no shortcuts. If you study and practice with paper trading you will improve. The methods and strategies that Ross teaches are used by tons of day traders, the problem is students that fail tend to blindly follow what’s going on in the rooms rather than actually trying to learn themselves. Don’t take trades because other people take them, learn how to find the stock yourself, where to enter, and when to exit by practicing everyday. Never start live until you are consistently green.

I have done courses from Tim Sykes, Steven Dux, and Warrior trading. They all essentially teach the same thing and all say don’t follow what I do. So if you fail, it’s your own fault, you don’t blame the hardware store for selling you a tool you don’t know how to use.

Point being, you can take all the courses you like but if you don’t work hard at it your not going to succeed. They are not there to make you successful that’s on you, they are there to give you the tools to become successful, if it were easy then everyone would do it.

Christian
Christian
3 months ago

Ok. After reading many of the comments on this article, it seems obvious to me that the people who think Ross’s technique is a “scam” are the people who have improper expectations. Ross is not your savior. Ross will not make you a millionaire. Ross will not unlock the magical secret that will make you successful. He is a teacher and he is teaching a method.. he does not sell a subscription to bark out calls while the sheep scramble to follow along. YOU are responsible for your education and your gains/losses. This is like blaming your college professors for not handing you a job after graduation! I feel sorry for you guys 🙁

Seems a lot of people can’t figure why someone would teach when they can make more money trading. Guess what, not everyone is selfish. Some people desire and feel a duty to share their knowledge while they are on this planet. Can you believe that one can have a career AND teach? Ross is also charitable with his gains. Lotta haters in here.. and that won’t get you anything but someone else to blame for your own failures.

Now some dumbass is gonna reply, “u must work for him!” *EYEROLL* Make up whatever story you need to maintain your current mindset. Good luck, my fellow traders!

Christian
Christian
3 months ago

Thanks for taking the time to review. I’ve been watching Ross on Youtube and began searching for articles about his program. Experimenting with Ross’s strategy (from what I’ve gathered in his YT videos), I’ve been able to make relatively large, consistent gains. Returns have been much, much better than the technique I had previously been using. One cannot follow his ‘call outs’ and simply copycat his moves. Low-floats move too fast for that.. he very openly and repeatedly warns not to do this. Everyone needs to find their own method for trading and Ross’s low-float, high-speed technique is not for everyone. I used to play a lot of fast-paced video games and his method works fine for me. As far as I can see, there’s no fraud here. He livestreams his trading sessions.. what more proof does one need? It’s all verifiable. In my opinion, if you see a “scam” taking place, it’s because you’re looking high and low for evidence of it. What one thinks, one seeks to prove (confirmation bias). His trading philosophy about emotional control and mindfulness is also appreciated.

Dick hertz
Dick hertz
3 months ago

There are two, and only two possibilities regarding Ross Cameron and his alleged gains. He is either an absolute fraud or he is undoubtedly the greatest trader in history. On June 10th and June 1th, he claims to have made nearly a quarter million dollars, day trading. In two days. Nearly $250,000 day trading for a few hours. My desire is simple. Please, SEC, investigate him. If he’s legit, we will build a statue to him. If he’s a fraud, he should be perp walked out if his county farm house, straight into the big house. Do I expect him to be investigated? Of house not. The authorities don’t care. And even if they did, they could nab Madoff, even when he was hand delivered to them. If Cameron were just bragging at the local bar, who cares. But he’s selling super-expensive courses to people who believe in him. People who are inexperienced but are willing to risk tine and money to get their share is the American dream. Again, if Cameron is real (which I highly doubt), I’ll be the first to pay him homage. But if he’s a fraud, it’s one of the worst things I’ve ever seen. Please, SEC, so your job. You have the manpower; the resources and the mandate.

Ed Gordon
Ed Gordon
2 months ago
Reply to  Dick hertz

When you risk big money you win or lose big money. Those days where he was making big money, he risked a quarter of a million dollars, give or take, on a few of those trades. Hes experienced enough to read the charts in a way where he recognizes with a very high percentage when stocks will spike up. It just is what it is. He just has the balls to risk very large amounts of money at certain times. If he had made the very same decisions while trading BUT had only risked 5k or some small amount like that, hed probably only would have made a few thousand on those very same days. PLENTY of other traders made those same decisions on those days but risked tiny money. They didnt stand out like Ross did because they only made tiny gains comparatively. Whats so hard to understand about this? Also there have been days where he LOSES 10k or 20k or something like that. Why does no one here mention any of those days? And no this is not Ross or anyone even affiliated with him. I never bought his program (yet). Just a long time Youtube follower. I am in no way gaining from defending him on here. Just thought Id make that clear.

George Clark
George Clark
4 months ago

Ross Cameron does release his broker statements. But you have to be a paid member, like me, to access that part of the Warrior Trading website. I can read and down every monthly broker statement from Ross’ day-trading from the past 3 or 4 years.

In other words, you are just a disgruntled trader who doesn’t know what the hell that you are talking about.

Having been immersed in Warrior Trading for the past three years, I have my own criticisms or suggestions for membership improvement. But ignorant false accusations like what you assert are not among them.

Greg
Greg
4 months ago

Hey there. I have been doing a good bit of research on Ross too. Let me know what you think of this new information since this older review:

What is your opinion of the independent auditing firm Citrin Cooperman (I think they have been in business 41 years and have a clean BBB record)? Here is an audited statement and other info https://support.warriortrading.com/support/solutions/articles/19000096593-does-ross-really-trade-with-real-money-is-he-actually-profitable-do-your-strategies-work- of Ross Cameron. This is the only verified info that I have ever seen from any day trader in the world (I have research over 10 solid years and so far he seems to put up the proof). What do you think of this? Please review it objectively from a fresh mind. I respect your input after you review. I am just curious and I am not for or against either way.

Here is Warrior Trading BBB file https://www.bbb.org/us/ma/great-barrington/profile/online-trading-school/warrior-trading-0261-322093

and here it Trust Pilot https://www.trustpilot.com/review/warriortrading.com

I am just wondering, in light of this, if it changes your opinion or not?

I am still discovering what I want to do with this group but I do feel that he is providing broker statements regularly and even third party audited ones as you see above from Citrin Cooperman.

Let me know?

Greg

Damion
Damion
4 months ago

Well, this is a trash review, Ross has ample amount of evidence showing his statements and showing his strategy and yet this BIAS article just goes to show you that there are petty people in this world that don’t want other people to become traders because they don’t feel like sharing the pot. Typical

George Clark
George Clark
4 months ago

This author spent an extraordinary amount of time to post a very long article about a day-trading business (Warrior Trading) that he has little firsthand knowledge of, by his own admission.

It appears that the author attended a free intro lesson; joined the chat room for a couple of days; and then harassed Ross Cameron endlessly.

No wonder Ross Cameron ignored him. I likewise would ignore emails from somebody who is this obnoxious.

The author doesn’t even have his facts straight because Ross Cameron does disclose all his day-trades. His websites post all his monthly broker statements. You can’t get any more authentic than that.

The author is also confused about slippage as it pertains to low-float stocks. He neglects to mentions that Ross Cameron only day-trades ones experiencing high relative volume. Big difference.

Warrior Trading is priced higher than equally good competitors, but only because Warrior Trading was the original and had a monopoly on day-trading courses, for the longest time.

But just because Warrior Trading is priced high does not make them fraudulent.

It, therefore, was libelous to accuse Warrior Trading of fraud because the accusation is a reckless intentional misrepresentation of known fact, on the part of the author.

I completed the Warrior Pro course, and I have been associated with Warrior Trading as a customer for three years. So that puts me in a better position to judge Warrior Trading than this disgruntled author.

George Clark
George Clark
4 months ago
Reply to  Emmett Moore

If you know anything about statistical analysis, then you know that Warrior Trading students “who contact you” is a flawed sample pool.

That is because the only students who would contact you are ones motivated by disappointment. That represents a biased segment of the Warrior Pro student population.

The “silent majority” of students, who do not contact you, are going to be those students who are profiting by the Warrior Trading method. And the reason that profitable students do not contact you is because they have nothing to complain about.

Warrior Trading itself has repeatedly done statistical surveys of its students to discover their profitability. Over 80% who completed the Warrior Pro course report being profitable. The remaining 20% are not necessarily unprofitable. Many of them simply lose interest.

Warrior Traders who lose money are those who think that they can day-trade profitably by mirroring what Ross does in the chat room without taking the course.

Big mistake because Ross himself warns chat room attendees not to mirror what he does. That is not what the chat room is for. Your own analysis of the chat room reveals that you don’t understand what the chat room is for, either, because you never took the course.

Also, there is no “pump and dump” as you contend because:

(1) Every chat-room participant knows in advance what the trades will be because the Watch List is created before the opening bell.

(2) Ross only trades stocks that have spiked in Relative Volume before Ross takes a trade. Indeed, the spike in volume is how Ross finds these stocks! So, you are incorrect to contend that Ross is the trader who is causing a volume spike.

(3) Small trades of no more than $25,000 each, among a few hundred chat-room attendees, are not going to influence the price for stocks being traded in millions of shares. You simply have not done your math, if you believe otherwise.

And had you taken the Warrior Pro course, or its equivalent, then you would know that “pump and dump” applies only to Over-The-Counter (OTC) stocks whose volume is so low that price can be influenced by unscrupulous traders. But Warrior Trading does not trade OTC stocks!

Your assertion that Ross Cameron does not prove his profitability is also incorrect because Ross shares copies of his monthly broker statements. A trader cannot be more open and honest than that. And yet, you accuse Ross of non-disclosure, anyway.

Despite all-the-above, don’t get the mistaken impression that I am an adamant defender of Warrior Trading because I have my share of complaints, too, despite my success.

But at least my complaints about Warrior Trading are factual because my complaints are based upon firsthand knowledge that comes from being a customer of Warrior Trading for three years and from being a graduate of the Warrior Pro course.

There indeed exists shortcomings to the Warrior Trading method. But you only cite misinformation, rather than legitimate issues of substance, because you don’t know what the legitimate issues are. It is because your firsthand experience with Warrior Trading is so limited.

I don’t believe you are intentionally dishonest. It seems more likely that you are instead misinterpreting what you observe because your knowledge of day-trading is that of a beginner who has read about day-trading but otherwise has no firsthand experience at doing it.

Be assured that there are people who do earn impressive incomes as day-traders. They consistently profit thousands of dollars per day, using the Warrior Trading method or its equivalent.

If it were not so, then the IRS would not have a provision for “Trader Tax Status” (TTS). But the IRS does have such a provision, and it is because there do exist day-traders who profit by hundreds of thousands of dollars per year, just as Ross Cameron does and so do his successful students.

This will be my last post about Warrior Trading. For one thing, the primary purpose of my visit to this website was not to read about Warrior Trading or to comment on Warrior Trading; and these replies have already consumed a disproportionate amount of my time, where I get nothing in return for my time. Bye.

Elka
Elka
3 months ago
Reply to  Emmett Moore

Hi Emmet, Thanks for this review it’s very helpful and totally agree with you that I never see his hands move to do his trades so am sceptical as well whether he live trades.. But please what does DOM stand for? I googled and could only find “Depth of market”? Is that what you mean by DOM? If so he does show the level 2 windows in the videos that I watch…if you could clarify it, I’d appreciate it. Thanks

George Clark
George Clark
3 months ago
Reply to  Elka

Ross posts his monthly broker statements, going several years back. What more evidence of live trading do you need than that?

GASPARE MIHALICH
GASPARE MIHALICH
5 months ago

Sounds like you got burnt and are full of shit. Maybe I’m wrong…
If anything he is making money with selling the classes and making a flat fee on each “sponsored student” from the multiple brokerage platforms. Lightspeed….CMEG…and a few others
Maybe that’s something to look into 😉

Victor
Victor
5 months ago

Hi Emmett

Time for a follow up?comment image

Maybe they are counterfeited?? Maybe Lightspeed is in on it??

Lets go Emmett!!!!

Me myself
Me myself
7 months ago

If you rip warrior trading so bad, why are his advertisements all over your site?

James Last
James Last
7 months ago

There is an audited account statement on his website.

Chris
Chris
8 months ago

Your problem is that you followed his trades instead of trading for yourself.

Ross has 1 Million in trading profit fully audited by a CPA firm. There is no higher standard of proof than this.

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