The Ultimate Trading Challenge!
Traders just like you have been competing in the World Cup Trading Championships® since 1983.
They compete because it’s easy to enter, fun to participate and potentially rewarding. It’s the ultimate way to test your skills and earn the respect of the trading community.
In both the World Cup Trading Championships® and Global Cup Trading Championships™, Futures and Forex divisions, traders will use their own strategies. Some will day-trade, while others will hold their positions for weeks or months. Some will use discretionary methods, while others will use computerized programs. Each trader uses his or her own methods with one goal in mind: Post the highest possible net return by the end of the competition. Account minimums are $10,000 in the futures competition and $5,000 in the forex event.
Real Time, Real Money
The public can watch traders jockeying for a position on a daily-updated World Cup Leader board. When the final results are in, top finishers share in these spoils:
- Magnificent Bull & Bear trophies that will last a lifetime for the Top Three finishers.
- Notoriety in press releases, taped interviews and magazine articles.
- The opportunity to join the WorldCupAdvisor.com advisory team.
That last perk might be the most significant because a spot on the World Cup Advisor staff can be a career-changer. Strong World Cup Championship performances produce track records that can be used to promote live trading programs on WorldCupAdvisor, where the public is invited to automatically make the same trades as WCA advisors on a monthly subscription basis.
What does it take to win?
It can vary dramatically from year to year. In 1987, Larry Williams won the year-long World Cup Championship of Futures Trading® with an astounding 11,376% net return. In 2001, a modest 53% return captured the crown. View standings.
Trading futures and forex involves significant risk of loss and is not suitable for everyone. Past performance is not necessarily indicative of future results. World Cup Championship (WCC ) accounts do not necessarily represent all the trading accounts controlled by a given competitor. WCC competitors may control accounts that produce results substantially different than the results achieved in their WCC accounts. WCC entrants may trade more than one account in the competition.