Option investing is one of the trading field’s greatest risk areas, in which you can expect to pay for your shares that are buying or trading only at right price for a date in the future. However, depending on the volatility in stock rates, the value of the share falls for certain securities and increases before settlement date. You need to have a  brokerage account to be able to do option trading.   Nonetheless, option trading has its own pros and cons and in this article, we will explain about basic strategies that you can follow to reap great benefits from option trading.

Long call

Through this technique, the investor buys a premium a premium long call  anticipates that the stock price will be higher by expiry. When the stock increases and dealers several times will gain their initial investment, the benefit of these trades is unlimited.

 Covered call

In this case the trader purchases a call, and also purchases corporate bonds by each call sold. The holding of the inventory makes a risky trade and the short call is known for its  fairly free, income-generating trade. Traders expect that stock prices will be lower at the conclusion of the trigger date and I of the inventory ends up just above market price, the broker must sell the inventory at once.

 Long put

The trader purchases a put  is called as going long”  and in this strategy, the trader expects the market price to fall below the strike price at expiry. If the stocks drops to zero, many times the gain on this trade can be the initial investment.

Short put

In the short run method which is of course the opposite of short methods excepts,  in this case the trader sells an item called as  “short put” . It is expected that  the stock price to fall past the impact point. The seller earns a profit premium for the selling of a putting, that best thing this kind of strategy can earn.    The dealer must buy it at the cost of the strike if the stock finishes below the market price.

Married put

The dealer holds and buys the underlying stock in this method. The dealer wants the stock to rise but needs security when the market drops as it can be unpredictable trade. When the stock falls, the long continuance compensates for drop of  such value.