Keys to Successful Speculation by Daniel T. Ferrera is an applied technical trading system using the essentials of risk management with Gann based swing trading.
This course has everything a trader needs to go from "0" to being a successful trader, including account management, risk management, trading strategy, entry & exit signals.
Books on the psychological element of the markets and trading. These works cover both how markets are influenced by the psychology of the individuals behind them, as well as the actual psychology behind trading for the trader.
THE ARCHEOMETER: Key To All The Religions and Sciences of Antiquity; Synthetic Reformation of All Contemporary Arts.
The Archeometer was used by the Ancients for the esoteric Canon of ancient Art and Science in its various architectural, musical and scientific forms. A respected elaboration of a Universal System by a great 19th century esotericist.
Baumring Metaphysical List
Dr. Baumring compiled long reading lists much more comprehensive than Gann's, covering all areas of the markets, science and metaphysics.
Baumring read 1800 words a minute and had a photographic memory, so he was able to collect a vast set of source works in his 10,000 volume library.
Around 500 are highly relevant to Gannís work.
Franz Bardon's magical works present a path of initiation through 3 levels of the Tarot.
The first book teaches internal training, the second teaches the science of Magical Evocation, and the third teaches transcendental methods of the Kaballah.
Frabato presents biographical informatioin about Bardon, with commentaries by friends and students.
Books exploring the human spirit, its state and development and relationship to higher planes and beings. General works on spirituality that are otherwise hard to categorize.
Space and time can be seen as the primary elements which define the container of existence in which we all function. In the financial markets we could say that Price and Time are the two primary elements which define market movement and structure.
Price is Space in the financial market cosmos, and Gann himself even referred to Space in market charts.
W.D. Gann Works
We stock the complete collection of the works of W.D. Gann.
His private courses represent the most important of his writings, going into much greater detail than the public book series. Our 6 Volume set of Gann's Collected Writings includes supplementary rare source materials, and is the most reliable compliation of Gann's unadulterated vital work.
Dr. Jerome Baumring
The work of Dr. Baumring is the core inspiration upon which this entire website is based. Baumring is the only known modern person to have cracked the code behind WD Gannís system of trading and market order.
Baumring found and elaborated the system of scientific cosmology at the root of Gannís Law of Vibration.
There is no other Gann teaching that gets close to the depth of Baumringís work.
AkroasisIntroduction & Foreword
Translated by Joscelyn Godwin
By Hans Kayser
Foreword by Hans Kayser
This book offers a short and understandable survey of the theory of harmonics, a field of investigation which is new and at the same time very old. And, wherever possible, without tables, numbers, and diagrams within the text. This is roughly comparable to a survey of the problems of mathematics or of relativity made without the help of mathematical formulae or diagrams. The danger of such an undertaking is obvious.
Over the years I have been asked many times to write such a survey, but only now, when I can look back on my harmonical work completed in the meantime, may I begin it. My books were designed to show harmonics from different points of view, thus giving a foundation for this new theory. Now it is possible to refer to the appropriate passage in those books; there is no need to project assertions in a vacuum. Thus the text remains free of numbers ,Ind formulae. Technical terms and those of foreign derivation are explained in parentheses. Footnotes for the most part refer to those passages in my own works and to those of others where the related problems are dealt with at length. A few pages in this book deal intentionally with certain problems in a more technical way, partly to give the scientist more precise material, and partly to offer the lay reader some important harmonic theorems that he may test by examples.
The title Akroasis ( from the Greek ακροασις, hearing; in contrast to aesthesis, αισθεσις, seeing or perceiving) should not be understood as an attempt to introduce a new concept in philosophical or scientific terminology. For practical reasons it was thought best to choose a simple, concrete expression for a subject still strange to many people. Thus homage was paid to the spirit of the ancient Greeks by choosing the word akroasis. But there was yet another reason for deciding on the new expression. The term "harmonics" is familiar as a classical concept of Pythagoras, which was revived by Kepler in his Harmonice mundi. It should not be confused with the familiar term "harmonics" as used in music where it means chords, or as it refers to fingering technique in string playing.
Our harmonics is, in contrast to the term used in music, of a more universal kind. It tells of the old, yet always new, theory of the "Harmony of the Spheres", an attitude of the spirit which Dante touches upon in Purgatorio, XXX. v.92:
"The song of the angels, which is only the echo Of the song of the eternal spheres,"
and which Shakespeare, in The Merchant of Venice, puts in the mouth of Lorenzo:
"Look how the floor of heaven Is thick inlaid with patines of bright gold; There's not the smallest orb which thou behold'st But in his motion like an angel sings, Still glaring to the young ey'd cherubims: Such harmony is in immortal souls; But, whilst this muddy vesture of decay Doll, grossly close it in, see cannot hear it."
Introduction by Julius Schwabe
Hans Kayser, rediscoverer of the ancient discipline of harmonics, died April 15, 1964. With his incessant and original work extending over decades, he was the sole representative in his time of this many-branched science.
Kayser grew out of no existing school, no circle of like-minded colleagues. His immediate predecessors and teachers--Albert von Thimus and Johannes Kepler (not to 'nem ion the Neo-Platonists and the Pythagoreans) had lived and worked decades, even centuries, before him. He will go down in the spiritual history of our century as a highly gifted, unique individual, a pioneer and a discoverer, for whom the spiritual attitude was as important a. the scientific. He was a man who never lost sight of the whole for the sake of the particular.
Akroasis deals on every page with the meaning and nature of harmonics. Any further word here concerning its teaching and world-concept would be bringing water to the brook. Instead, let me in the next few pages sketch the course of the author's life, and mention briefly the works published since 1946, thus bringing up to date Kayser's own listing (p. 170).
Hans Kayser was born April 21, 1891, in Buchan (Upper Danube Valley), the son of an apothecary. How significant his father's example was for his life and work is to be gathered from this excerpt from the dedication to his deceased father in the If Harmonia Plantarum:
"Music and plants appeared to you the two gates through which the divine light shines in our souls, the former as the proclaimer of eternal laws, the latter as the manifester of the unchangeable laws of the beginnings of life. Tone and form were proof to you that to be a citizen of this earth had a meaning, and that our yearning to belong is fulfilled through hearing.
How often you took me with you in search of plants, even while I was still a small boy. Hardly a valley, hill or rock in the Alb region, florally perhaps the richest in German terrain, was safe from us. Yet only occasionally, and in small amounts, did we bring home any plunder. The real plunder we kept in our minds, and the sight of countless stands of rare and beautiful flowers, shrubs and bushes is guarded unforgettably in my thoughts even today, like precious old pictures . . And often, when we came back to the house tired, and you had shut up shop, another realm awaited us, an inner one, music. When you were forty years old, in that little town far away from any music center. you learned to play the viola and you had me, at the age of ten, begin playing the cello. Together with other enthusiasts we played Haydn quartets, for better or for worse, and ended up playing Beethoven and Schubert. The old stone figure standing by the splashing fountain in the market place in front of our house must have felt a strange sensation in its breast from our heart-rending tones. It seemed beautiful to us then, and still seems so today."
For a long time the versatile youth was undecided whether or not to develop his talent for painting. But the hearing man in him finally gained the upper hand. At twenty Kayser studied music and natural science in Berlin, and after many stimulating experiences and profound study, he took his doctor's degree in History, Philosophy, and the History of Art at the University of Erlangen. He first made a name for himself as editor of the series Dom—Bucher deutscher Mystik (Cathedral Series—Books of German Mysticism), published by Insel-Verlag, a commission which concurred with his innermost bent for the philosophy of nature and for mysticism. In this series, he reserved the volumes on Paracelsus and Böhme for himself.
In 1920, after studying Kepler's Harmonice mundi and Albert von Thimus' Harmonikale Symbolik des .Altertums (Harmonical Symbolism of Antiquity), he turned to harmonics, a turn which was to prove decisive in his later life. In Pythagoras' basic esoteric diagram, known as the Lambdoma, he gained possession of the key which for the first time opened the door to an understanding of the mysteries of minerals and plants, their proportions and the rhythms of their growth, by means of the musical number. Von Thimus had approached the Lambdoma chiefly in retrospect as a philologist and antiquarian, using it as a cultural symbol. Kayser extended it beyond the bare framework outlined by Iamblichus and made it into a tool for his new harmonical investigations in natural science.
The first work along this line, Orpheus, a bibliophile edition in folio (Potsdam 1924), was issued in just two hundred copies and today has great value as a rare edition. Fight years later Der hörende Mensch (The Hearing Man) followed, whose profound Introduction assails in particular the one-sidedness of the haptical, quantifying tendency of modern science and philosophy, thus postulating as well as justifying philosophically a new world-concept founded on the higher senses of seeing and hearing.
Kayser married Clara Ruda in Berlin before the First World War. This happy marriage produced three children: Clara was an understanding and true helpmeet to the end of Dr. Kayser's life. Hitler's assumption of power moved Kayser to accept, in 1933, an invitation from friends in Bern. In Switzerland he subsequently not only gained further adherents and assistants, but also had the rare good fortune to find people who through their readiness to make sacrifices, enabled him and his family to settle and live permanently in Switzerland. Thus freed from the cares of earning a livelihood, he thereafter devoted all his powers to his research activity as an independent scholar. In the little house in Ostermundigen-Bern which friends placed at his disposal, and in the more spacious and beautifully situated country house built by himself in 1952 in Bolligen, all his later works were written.
He considered himself unsuited to lecturing, and only reluctantly consented to do so, "after hard inner wrestling". A lecture cycle from his early years in Bern ( winter of 1935-36) however was the occasion for the beautiful book, Yom Many der Welt (The Sound of the World), which perhaps leads more immediately and easily into the facts and particular problems of harmonics than most of his other writings. Later, after an interval of nearly twenty years, I twice succeeded in bringing Kayser to the lectern at conferences on symbolism in Basel (1955 and 1957). The gratifying reception which he found there encouraged him later to give a course in harmonics at the Academy of Music in Basel (1956-57), also to deliver two lectures at the Academy of Music in Vienna (1959). He also took an active part in an Eranos conference in 1958.
This aversion to public lecturing, which Kayser never fully overcame, resulted in his not having pupils in the full meaning of the word? although individual researchers—among them myself—took over from him the fundamental symbols and concepts of harmonics and worked with them in their own way.
If I have spoken of rare good fortune, of self-sacrificing friends and similar matters, it must not be supposed that Kayser enjoyed a fully assured, carefree existence. Not at all. He had to experience the inconsistency of fortune speedily and bitterly. Sponsors upon whom his living depended died suddenly overnight, and despite his natural warmth he, proud and sensitive, withdrew from others. More than once he found himself without financial means.
"Worries, worries, worries! The whole of life is nothing but one worry, and becomes more questionable any way one looks, the older one grows. Only the spiritual world resounds and glows in primeval and eternal splendor." (From a letter, April 5, 1955.)
Neither unsocial nor uncommunicative—for all his reluctance for public life—Kayser nonetheless considered it his primary task to influence his contemporaries, and those who would come after him, through the medium of the printed word. His substantial books have accomplished that task with ever-growing success. Their influence has proved more decisive, the inspiration which comes from his fresh insights reaches considerably further, than was heretofore known or surmised! And yet this is likely to be but a beginning. That which characterizes our century, that tendency to shatter and destroy all traditional forms and orders—in political and social life, in religion, poetry, the arts and music--becomes more and more shallow and meaningless, and is running towards a desolate void and thus to its inglorious end. Sooner or later the pendulum of our western cultural development must swing back in the opposite direction. Kayser believed this to the very end, and his conviction that, according to inner law, the perverse and absurd which offended his eye, ear and feeling, would die of its own accord, held him back from stigmatizing it openly. In harmonics, this universal and timeless teaching of order, would one day assume a decisive role in the task of reconstruction and thus become a leading power as a philosophy in which measure, value and quality would once again be honored.
Of the works of Kayser which were in preparation when .Throasis was published, the two harmonic studies, Der harmonikale Teilungskanon (The Harmonic Canon of Division) and Die Form der Geige (The Shape of the Violin) appeared in 1946 and 1947, The Lehrbuch der Harmonik (Fundamentals of Harmonics), monumental in every respect, was published at the end of 1950. For the scientifically working harmonicist it will always remain the indispensable, fundamental work of Kayser.
Meanwhile the plan for a new comprehensive work, the Hatmonikalen Symbolik (Harmonical Symbolism), intended to be in three parts with the overall title Orpheus, had matured. In seven years (1949-1956) Kayser was able to finish the first third, Die Welt der Götter (The World of the Gods), and get it ready for the press in a setting of about seven hundred and twenty pages in his own handwriting.' It is to be hoped that this work, which is complete in itself, can be made public in the next few years. The material had exceeded all the author's expectations as he worked on it, so he decided, after the completion of Part I, not to publish it immediately, but first to publish as an independent work some thing that originally was but a digression, namely, a study on Paestum and the harmonics of its Doric temples. The beautiful book Paestum, completed at the end of 1954, was published in Heidelberg in 1958. Kayser called it "in a certain sense a counterpart to the Harmonia Plantarum, As in the sphere of the plant kingdom, so here in the sphere of architecture, it is shown how to apply harmonical investigation and analysis concretely". Paestum was the last of his books which Kayser lived to see in print. Whether and to what extent he had added to his Orphikon ( which no doubt occupied his thoughts constantly), remains an open question, as it has not yet been possible to make a complete survey of his spiritual legacy. It is certain however that apparently in the last year of his life he began to make another copy by hand of the already finished part of the Orphikon: a truly splendid copy. When I saw it, I couldn't help but think of the pious labor of medieval monks who gave months and years of their lives to copying a precious manuscript.
And I asked myself if such a document really could have been intended as copy for the typesetter. Did Kayser have in mind to dedicate it to someone? Or was it begun solely for the joy and edification of the author, already in the shadow of death, who had always loved a generous format. handsome paper, broad margins, a well-proportioned page design, and a beautiful type face or handwriting? According to Dr. Hermann Augustin of Basel, a friend of Kayser who visited him a few weeks before his death in Bolligen, Kayser had not at that time considered a printed edition of the manuscript in the near future and had begun the copy so painstakingly to facilitate its distribution through microfilm. However that may be, Kayser was far from completing the copy. It includes only a fifth of the original manuscript and breaks off with the prophetic words:
"This world is no vale of tears, but is filled with fearful dangers and lordly beauties at the some time. Each of as steers his little ship of life between a Scylla and Charybdis existing both within and outside ourselves. But if we hold to our course, perform our mission from on high to the best of our strength, the sky is blue above as and the goal of our homeland beckons nonetheless. And should misfortune come upon us, we know that in another existence there is compensation. And when we take the path leading to that door through which each one of us must someday pass, we shall enter into the eternal where, in the great repose of the Source, we shall find shelter and peace, freed from earthly limitation. There we shall entrust ourselves to the great mystery, the endless good, the light and the harmony of eternity".
For 20 years Dan Ferrera has been one of our most respected market analysts, with a Masterís Degree level of education in technical Gann analysis. One of the clearest interpreters of Gann, he produced his own advanced work of technical analysis, The Spirals of Growth & Decay, prior to writing detailed courses on every angle of Gannís work
Forex has become very popular, with trades not so limited by time and swings not as volatile as other commodities.
Forex is essentially a commodity, so its markets follow general commodity rules and many facets of Gann analysis work just fine for the Forex exchange.
We provide techniques, tools and systems particularly focused on the currency markets.
Eric Penicka: Gann Science
The author correlates Gann's exact words to the science of Gann's day to illustrate his phrase "stocks are like atoms". Offering a system of "mathematical points of force" governing the structure through which the market moves, the emerging science of Periodic Table atomic elements provides a system of order through which to forecast.
In the esoteric tradition the use of symbolism as a communicative form has been taken to its highest representation.
Reading the symbols of the ancient systems takes great study and the development of intuitive insight, which can take many years of training.
Ultimately, the symbolist learns to read the world itself as the Grand Symbol of the Mysteries.
The Sacred Science Translation Society began in 2004 as a project to translate important and rare works on Cosmology and Esoteric Science into English.
Donors and Contributions raised $40,000 to translate masterpieces from French and German on critical subjects in Harmonics, Geometry, Esoteric Mathematics, and Ancient Cosmology.
Yoga is an Indian system of human development with many branches and schools.
The word Yoga means "yoke", as in yoking a horse to a carriage, and Yoga gives methods for man to link himself to the Divine.
Yogic systems include Laya Yoga, Bhakti Yoga, Raja Yoga, Jnana Yoga, Kriya Yoga and Karma Yoga.
Since Plato the principle of Aether, a subtle universal plenum filling space and responsible for propagating forces and energies, along with Earth, Air, Fire and Water, has been a core universal element.
Until the late 19th century, scientists, including Einstein, and most cosmological systems, incorporated the principle of Aether as being fundamental.
Baumring Science List
In the 1980ís Dr. Jerome Baumring, created an advanced course on the scientific cosmological system behind Gannís Law of Vibration, including over 100 important works.
These ranged from core works that Gann himself studied relating to Natural Science and Philosophy, to valuable works in alternative or lesser known scientific traditions.
We may be indebted to Ancient Greece, but Greek knowledge derived from Ancient Egypt, and Hermes Trismegistus, the Thrice Great Hermes is the Greek name of Thoth, the Egyptian God of Knowledge.
Hermetic teachings were first translated into Western languages by Ficino at the dawn of the Renaissance, forming the inspiration for modern esotericism.
In Magic Squares the addition of each of the rows and columns add up to the same number.
From Ancient times thinkers have explored these mathematical mysteries, uncovering deep ordering principles underlying numbers and geometry.
Within his esoteric market analysis systems Gann used a "Squares of Nine" and a "Square of Four".
Natural Order has from ancient times looked deeply into principles of order behind nature and the universe, like phyllotaxis which governs the placement of leaves on plants, the harmonic ratios between the placement of the planets in the solar system, or the spirilic mathematics of galaxies.
Natural order reveals magical relationships in the natural world.
A profitable Trading Strategy using Gann's best approach of Leveraged Position Trading to gain large profits from small capital using a powerful secret Options Strategy that maximizes profits through high leverage while limiting risk.
Based upon Gann's book, Profits In Commodities and the author's 20 years experience in Gann research and trading.