Proven Stock Profit Strategy
George Putnam has been successfully picking turnaround stocks for 28+ years, and now he's sharing his techniques. The Turnaround Letter is a consistent top-performer—with 15-yr. returns 4x higher than S&P's. Lock in your own turnaround stock profit with Putnam's tried-and-true contrarian approach.
Selected “Closed Out” Purchase Recommendations
What is the Turnaround Letter?
The Turnaround Letter is a monthly newsletter that makes money for its subscribers by providing investment insight, advice and stock purchase recommendations. Written for over 28 years by George Putnam, III, The Turnaround Letter has had the longevity and proven track record necessary to gain the confidence of thousands of investors and industry experts.
The 15-year annualized return on our monthly stock purchase recommendations is more than 4x greater than the S&P 500's.
The 15-year annualized return of 12.01% makes The Turnaround Letter the #1 performing investment newsletter, out of over 192 on the market, for that period.
A $10,000 investment in The Turnaround Letter portfolio 10 years ago would be worth over $30,000 today.
With your subscription you’ll receive George’s exclusive “Pick of the Month” along with articles highlighting stocks that have great turnaround potential. You’ll also gain access to the entire online archive of Turnaround Letter issues, picks and industry insights.
Meet George Putnam
A graduate of both Harvard Law School and Harvard Business School, George first became involved with distressed securities as a corporate bankruptcy attorney in the late 1970’s. Later he founded New Generation Research, Inc. and started publishing The Turnaround Letter in 1986.
The 12.1% annualized return on his Turnaround Letter stock recommendations over the last 20 years makes The Turnaround Letter one of the top-performing investment newsletters out of over 190 on the market. In 1990 he was recognized as the USA Today’s "Investment Advisor of the Year" and is frequently quoted in numerous financial publications and news outlets including the following:
Click the logos below to see George in the news:
George's Stock Picks
While investing in any energy-related company in the current environment involves risks, this small cap appears to have a sufficiently strong balance sheet to at least survive and likely prosper. It had the foresight (or good luck) to raise new debt last April before oil prices plummeted. Moreover, at the end of December, this stock held cash roughly equal to its long-term debt--and it has no significant debt maturities before 2019. Even if this value stock can only achieve a fraction of analyst predictions, its stock price looks very cheap at the current level.
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This value stock became a Wall Street darling in the late-1990s, trading as high as 56 in early 2000. Over the following decade, it gradually fell behind and, by 2012, its stock had dropped below 3. Then in 2013 and early 2014, the company transformed itself once again by selling its certain operations and buying out its partner's interest in a network equipment joint venture. The company now has three main lines of business, and we believe that profits are on the rebound. On the financial side, this telecom large cap has several things going for it.
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Distressed Investing Blog
While we normally focus on individual stocks, from time to time we like to look at mutual funds that focus on turnarounds. Mutual funds can be attractive for many investors because a single fund can provide fairly broad diversification across a large number of stocks. There will be years that large, mainstream stocks will perform badly, and that's when contrarian funds like these can really shine.
Investing in Post-Bankruptcy Stocks
Post-bankruptcy stocks represent an interesting investing sector because they operate in such an inefficient niche and often move independent of the overall market. Even though many companies take advantage of the Chapter 11 process to reshape their businesses and balance sheets to emerge as a stronger and more competitive entity, investors are often biased against post-bankruptcy situations because of their troubled past. Learn more.
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