We think investors buying BWLD in anticipation of the share price reaching the consensus twelve-month price target are likely to be disappointed.


Buffalo Wild Wings has been one of the more volatile restaurant stocks in 2012.  We believe that buyers of the company’s shares risk less-than-expected returns in 2013.  That the company is taking 6% of pricing as we near the end of the year is very concerning from the perspective of the consumer’s perception of the brand.  Stubbornly high chicken wing prices are forcing management’s hand and, if Sanderson Farm’s commentary from 12/18 is anything to go by, the company’s input costs could remain elevated in 2013. 


While we believe the stock is a decent short here and now, we would find it increasingly compelling if the price were to rise closer to $80.


BWLD PRICE TARGET NOT LIKELY - bwld price target



Notable Commentary from SAFM


“As many of you know, the Georgia Dock price is a good indicator of the supply and demand dynamics for products sold to retail grocery stores. The balance of supply and retail grocery demand has held relatively steady through most of the past three fiscal years. The Georgia Dock price needs to move higher still, however, to offset current grain costs.”


“In the past when wings got really truly hot and high, other products found themselves on to menus like boneless wings, boneless breast, chicken tenders. High prices will cure high prices. And I don't know what the ceiling is, but I am guessing that these restaurant owners will find something else put on the menu if they're not making margins. They might go to $2, but my guess is they won't stay there very long.”



Fundamental Outlook


The company’s top-line is likely to be a concern for the next couple of quarters.  We see two issues, one specific and one potential, facing the company over the next couple of quarters:

  1. The company taking 6% price could lead to a greater-than-anticipated slowdown in traffic
  2. Testing is ongoing of a strategy to sell wings by weight, not number, in several markets

We are cautious on BWLD’s ability to maintain the magnitude of its same-restaurant sales “Gap-to-Knapp” in 2013, particularly if the testing of serving wings by weight becomes the company’s system-wide policy. 


BWLD PRICE TARGET NOT LIKELY - bwld comps detail



Changes in the company’s cost of sales are mainly driven by fluctuations in spot wing prices.  Bone-in wings comprise 20% of the company’s basket.  Below is a table that we first published at the start of 2012 outlining the sensitivity of BWLD’s earnings per share to 10% of wing price inflation.  While boneless wings do offer some shelter from spot market price, since the company contracts boneless wings, the mix shift that the company has managed to bring about during prior bouts of inflation has not been substantial (3% increase in boneless mix in 2009).


BWLD PRICE TARGET NOT LIKELY - bwld cogs vs wing prics



Other operating expenses – Labor, Operating, and Occupancy – have been declining as a percentage of sales for some time.  Considering that comps are decelerating and, by these metrics, the company has become more efficient over the last couple of years, it could be a challenge to gain margin from these line items in FY13.  Management guided to higher labor costs, as a percentage of sales, in the fourth quarter but consensus is still modeling a year-over-year decline in labor costs as a percentage of sales.  









Howard Penney

Managing Director


Rory Green

Senior Analyst


Are Houses Like Potatoes?

This note was originally published at 8am on December 07, 2012 for Hedgeye subscribers.

Reflexivity. Reflexivity asserts that prices do in fact influence the fundamentals and that these newly-influenced set of fundamentals then proceed to change expectations, thus influencing prices; the process continues in a self-reinforcing pattern.
- Wikipedia


Last night we celebrated another great year, our fifth, at our firm’s annual holiday party. Not thinking ahead, I agreed two days ago to write this morning’s Early Look. Keith was proactively managing risk, as usual.


Housing has been in the news a lot recently. A few days ago, Corelogic reported that home prices had risen 6.3% in October vs. the prior year, the fastest rate of growth in a long time. What’s more, Corelogic provides an early look into the following month – something they’ve been doing for the last few months – that showed November’s growth is even stronger at +7.1%. Those are some serious numbers. It’s no longer just Wall Street taking notice. Main Street is starting to pay attention too.


Housing is reflexive. I would argue it’s also a Giffen good. Giffen goods are things people buy more of when the price rises. To economists, Giffen goods are a paradox, something that should not/cannot exist. In fact, at one point in time, the only Giffen good thought to have ever existed was potatoes in Ireland during the Great Irish Potato Famine. Economists later published papers on why this wasn’t a Giffen good after all.


Why would anyone buy more of something as the price rises? The short answer is because he or she expects the price to keep rising. Consider some empirical evidence from the housing market. In 1999, the median priced home in the U.S. cost $137,000. That same year, the Mortgage Bankers Association, or MBA, showed that demand for houses, as measured by their mortgage purchase applications index, stood at 276. Fast forward six years, and by 2005 the median priced U.S. home cost $218,000, an increase of 59%. Meanwhile, demand for homes had risen to 471 on the MBA index, an increase of 70%. Apparently, when houses cost 59% more, we choose to buy 70% more of them.


Fast forward another six years, to 2011, and median price had fallen to $165,000, a decline of 24%. Demand? Demand fell to 180, a drop of 62%. So, again, when houses cost 24% less, we bought 62% less of them. It’s pretty clear that housing is, at a most basic level, a Giffen good. Rising prices stoke greater demand, which fuels rising prices. That cycle, of course, works in reverse too.


So, whether it’s reflexive or a Giffen or a potato, it’s with this dynamic in mind that we’re hosting our 11am call this morning entitled “Could Housing’s Recovery Go Parabolic in 2013?” If you’d like to listen, email


Our contention is that housing’s positive momentum is accelerating. On the call we’ll explain the underappreciated role being played by falling rates, growing modifications, and the upside potential from credit easing. We’ll also be laying out our new home price models in the context of supply and demand across the three major markets: existing, new and distressed homes. Of course, we’ll also be flagging the stocks we see as major winners from this dynamic.


Taking a step back, it’s worth reminding investors why housing matters. My sector, Financials, is up 21.9% year-to-date. Bank of America is up 88% year-to-date and is trading at a new high for the year. While there are several reasons why, none is more important than the improvement we’ve seen in housing. Housing is still in the early stages of a secular recovery that will last for years. Similarly, Financials are in the early stages of their own recovery. 2012 has been a good year for both so far (after having endured five straight years of misery), and we expect more progress in 2013 fueled largely by housing.


Josh Steiner, CFA
Managing Director


Are Houses Like Potatoes? - potatoes core logic


Are Houses Like Potatoes? - Virtual Portfolio

NKE: Working for the Right Reasons

Takeaway: The TRADE, TREND and TAIL fundamentals are converging for $NKE to offer one of the better risk-adjusted returns in retail into 2013

This is a name that is working for the right reasons. While it might not make you rich at $100 (that’s pushback we get), the reality is that the TRADE, TREND and TAIL fundamentals are converging in a way for it to offer up one of the better risk-adjusted returns in retail into 2013. Nike is currently sitting at a 20x multiple on this year’s earnings, and when we look at the catalyst calendar and setup over the next two years, we can find no reason to justify multiple degradation.   The earnings acceleration to a 20% CAGR alone should set the stage. We’re building up to $7 in earnings 2-years out, which suggests a $140 stock, or around $120 in a year.


Along the way, you own one of the top ten brand names in the world and the clear leader of a duopoly in a GDP plus industry. Over our TAIL duration (3 years or less) we think you will start to see the benefit of unprecedented investment today to change the landscape of this industry. Our point can best be explained in an hour long conversation (or a soon-to-be released Black Book), but the crux rests in the convergence of new manufacturing technologies, mass customization, and digital proliferation of sport and commercially available product. This might not sound new to people who know the story, but we're convinced it is underappreciated from a strategic and modeling perspective. In the end it will keep Nike’s top line alive long past when the consensus thinks it will roll over due to perceived cyclical threats.


TREND (3 months or more): Over our intermediate-term TREND duration, two things should happen. 1) China should continue to stabilize and turn back up within two quarters. Keep in mind that it has been one of the biggest sentiment/stock obstacles, and China is Nike’s highest-margin region by a country mile. 2) Gross margin should turn decidedly positive after lagging for two years. These factors provide a massive cushion to the extent we see any slowdown in the US – though we don’t expect to see any growth in the US below 8% for the foreseeable future.


TRADE (3 weeks or less): From a near-term TRADE perspective, we’ve got the positive print showing such solid execution against a backdrop of such negative sentiment, and a stock split that takes effect on Monday the 24th.  While we hate to suggest that the latter helps, but it arguably helps the sentiment around accessibility to a retail investor over the near-term. The immediate-term SIGMA set-up is solid.


NKE: Working for the Right Reasons - 12 20 2012 9 37 35 PM


As for the quarter, here are some of the puts and takes…

  • The 2-year growth rate for US footwear is the highest in the history. The number ‘should have rolled’ according to the consensus. But it accelerated. Some will say that we’re just kicking the can down the road until revenue eventually decelerates. We call it execution. As a sidenote, Nike’s US footwear business alone grew in the quarter by nearly 3x the size of the entire revenue number UA printed for footwear in 3Q
  • US margins were up 272bps. Close outs are down and inventories are clean.
  • We like the blend of pricing vs ASP for footwear -- +3% and +4% respectively.
  • Comp store sales grew 18%. ‘Nuff said.
  • Running and hoops were both up over 20%. That’s solid. But women and action sports were down – that’s not what we want  to see as these are barometers for future growth. Yellow flag that one.
  • China revenue was -11% as the company continues to clean up its self inflicted black eye. While they continue to boast about how they can fix China because they’ve been in this position before, we’d ask “how did you get in this spot given that you’ve been here before? Nonetheless, futures in China at down half the rate of the revenue decline, which supports the trajectory that management suggests the business is on. Margins in China remain weak, but that’s a relative term given that they’re still clocking in at 32%.
  • In what might be a validation of the apocalyptic end of the Mayan calendar, Japan put up the highest 2-year growth rate in 13 quarters.
  • We do not, I repeat DO NOT, like the fact that Emerging Markets futures are only up 7%. That’s the sixth consecutive quarterly decline. Last we checked, Emerging Markets are supposed to grow. EM represents 14% of the company, and an greater proportion of its future. This is not a thesis killer for us, but is one of the issues we need more comfort with.

Overall, there will always be parts of a portfolio that need work. We think that when everything nets out with where Nike is today, it is a great place to be.

Italy’s Uneven Footing

Takeaway: Italy equities (EWI) look ripe for a correction as election indecision looms.

No Current RealTimeAlerts Positions in Europe

With a recent spate of negative Italian data we thought it important to update the macroeconomic imbalances and risks in Italy. Below is a levels chart of Italy’s FTSE MIB index that we think is ripe for a correction given the looming election uncertainty.


Italy’s Uneven Footing - 11. ftse mib index


As a long-standing member of the PIIGS, one of Italy’s most immediate threats is the upcoming election – including the possibility of a power vacuum alongside the transition away from the current technocratic government of PM Mario Monti (and therefore the reform measures passed during his term).  This could jeopardize the stance of its sovereign and banking ratings. 


Despite all the noise from former PM Silvio Berlusconi that he’ll make another run as a candidate and speculation around Monti putting his hat in for another term, what’s clear is that Berlusconi and his PDL are trailing badly in the opinion polls.  Per Luigi Bersani of the Democratic Party (PD) is the current front-runner and despite Berlusconi’s comeback barks we believe he realizes that he personally has no shot to be elected PM. Yet, because a coalition government will have to be formed, Berlusconi may be thinking that the continuity of a Monti victory could bode well for the country’s health and that more politicking could garner more support for his party.  While Berlusconi’s positioning and utterance may not be clear, expect the risk spotlight to turn up as elections are pushed forward (likely on February 17th or 24th) and for Berlusconi's political gravitas to be less than it was in the past.   


Just today the Italian Senate approved 2013 budget law, which was largely expected.  The bill will go to the Chamber of Deputies for final approval, likely tomorrow. Once the budget law is passed, we expect Monti to resign and the risks ahead of February’s election to heighten investor behavior.


Risk has largely abated across Europe (especially the periphery) since the summer and particular following Mario Draghi September ECB statement (9/6) to buy “unlimited” sovereign debt via the OMT program. In fact if we look at the period since the beginning of September 2012 Italy’s 10YR is down -24% to 4.42% and Sovereign 5YR CDS is down -42% to 269bps over this same period, including Bank CDS down an average -18%. Meanwhile, the broader Italian equity market (FTSE MIB), despite volatile swings is up +8.6%.


Taken together, we see risk in both a pullback in equities as heightening of risk alongside election indecision and the sovereign banking feedback loop (along with Spain) given its high debt load (at 120% of GDP). 


Below is an update of the fundamentals we track, most of which continue to show slow to depressed levels, that suggest a return to growth may be further out than consensus currently forecasts.


Growth Slowing - As the data from Reinhart and Rogoff shows, when a country’s sovereign debt load exceeds 90% (of GDP) growth is dramatically impaired. We think the market will continue to punish Italy via higher servicing costs. We expect this red line to continue down and to the right and the country to underperform Bloomberg consensus expectations for -0.70% GDP in 2013.


Italy’s Uneven Footing - 11. italy gdp


Underperforming Growth - A major leading indicator for growth is derived from PMI surveys. As the two charts below indicate, Manufacturing and Services PMIs are well under the Eurozone averages and have been under the 50 line that divides expansion (above) and contraction (below) since mid 2011.  


Italy’s Uneven Footing - 11. italy pmi services


Italy’s Uneven Footing - 11. italy pmi manu


Labor Cost Inefficiencies - A major factor behind Italy’s slower growth profile is stagnation in its productivity, witnessed by higher unit labor casts, while wages, despite declines, have yet to turn negative. 


Italy’s Uneven Footing - 11. italy labor costs


Economic Confidence Survey - Has trended down since 6/30/11.


Italy’s Uneven Footing - 11. italy confidence


Retail Sales - Negative for 8 of 10 quarters reported this year and accelerating its decline over recent months.


Italy’s Uneven Footing - 111. italy retail sales


Industrial Production – Slowing and underperforming, continued.  A European Commission paper reviewing Italy noted that stagnation in production is the key factor behind Italy’s loss of cost competitiveness since the euro adoption. 


Italy’s Uneven Footing - 11. italy industrial prod


New car registrations - Yet another metric we follow. Here again, no surprise, underperformance vs the EU average. 


Italy’s Uneven Footing - 11. italy car reg


Smashed Piggy Banks - The Italian household savings rate moved from a high of 17.8% in mid 2002 down to 8.1% as of Q3 2011. The chart shows that Italians leveraged their savings in the upturn and in the downturn. The tapping of savings in the last three years demonstrates to pay off debt and the resilience of the Italian consumer to maintain previous spending levels. 


Italy’s Uneven Footing - 11. italy savings rate


Unemployment Hooking - Another grave dynamic is the underemployment across Italian youths at 37%. While short of the 50% for Spanish youth, combine “a lost generation” with Italy’s demographic headwinds of an aging population (near oldest in Europe) and you have a cocktail that puts great pressure on social services, and the debt and deficit loads in the years ahead. 


Italy’s Uneven Footing - 11. italy unemply rate


Matthew Hedrick

Senior Analyst 



Takeaway: As a result of Nieto’s reform agenda, we think Mexican financial markets are likely to overlook cyclical headwinds in 1Q & continue higher.



  • We think the momentum underpinning President Nieto’s economic reform agenda is likely to continue – particularly in light of the tri-party “Pact For Mexico” – and we anticipate Nieto and his cabinet to push hard for reforming the country’s struggling oil and gas industry in a way that may have broader positive implications for  Mexican corporations as a whole.
  • While it’s true that the country’s financial markets may be “priced to perfection” at the current juncture, we don’t necessarily find it prudent to short Mexican equities or the MXN on a pending cyclical erosion of the country’s underlying economic fundamentals in 1Q13. 
  • We do think Mexican financial markets may pull back to some degree, but we anticipate any weakness to be reasonably well-contained with respect to the intermediate-term TREND.
  • All told, absent any meaningful hiccups on the reform front (political risk runs high given that no party has an outright majority in either the Lower House or Senate and the PRI’s history of perceived corruption), we anticipate Mexico to continue to work for investors who have capital allocated to the  country’s financial markets.


As a point of process, whenever we begin to vet a particular country’s fundamental merits for investment (long or short), we first start off with our proprietary triangulation of the country’s trailing and future GROWTH/INFLATION/POLICY trends. When Mexico’s 4Q12 data is done being reported, it is likely to show a directionally positive delta from Quad #3 to Quad #1 on our G/I/P analysis, followed by a return in 1Q13.  




The former delta was good for an +8.6% move on the Dow Jones Mexico Stock Index from its late-AUG cycle-low to the current price of ~2,830. The latter (i.e. pending) delta could result in a -6.5% pullback to our TAIL line of support (from current prices), but we think any potential weakness is to be ultimately faded by long-term investors, as positive POLICY developments should continue to perpetuate positive headline risk and inflows of international capital into the Mexican economy.


Yesterday, Mexico’s Education Minister Emilio Chuayffet said that President Enrique Peña Nieto’s recently-proposed constitutional amendment to overhaul Mexico’s education system “responds to a justified public outcry for better education, ending practices that have diminished it.” Having Chuayffet on board with the agenda likely means Mexico’s new president will be able to garner the two-thirds majority required in  Mexican parliament to amend the country’s constitution (in addition to a majority of the country’s 31 state legislatures).


It should also be noted that the leaders of both opposition parties – National Action Party (PAN) and the Democratic Revolution Party (PRD) – have praised the agenda and will likely support the passage of the bill in good faith of their “Pact For Mexico” alliance, which is somewhat of a historic political development in the sense that all three main parties are on board with political cooperation.


It’s also important to note that Mexico’s education system ranks last out of 34 OECD countries for enrollment rates of high school-age students – despite having spent more of its public budget on education than all of the countries in the OECD's survey. All told, we think  President Nieto’s proposal to create an independent institute to evaluate schools and foster competition for jobs and promotions based on performance is structurally positive for Mexico’s long-term GROWTH outlook, as is the recently ratified labor bill.


That piece of legislation ended years of legislative impasse and will improve the stock of human capital in Mexico, as well as becoming a likely tailwind for wage growth stemming from a more competitive labor market; currently ~1/3rd of Mexican workers are in the informal sector. Specifically, the new labor regulations promote greater transparency in union leadership and union finances, as well as allowing temporary and trial-basis contracts, hourly wages, regulating outsourcing and limiting the amount of back-wages workers can collect if they win legal disputes with employers.


Notably, the aforementioned labor and education reforms should be taken in conjunction with President Nieto’s plan to balance the Mexican budget in the upcoming fiscal year, officially offsetting a +2.3% increase in spending with a projected +5% increase in non-oil tax collection (tax receipts from PEMEX alone account for ~33% of all federal income). It’s important to note that Mexico’s sovereign budget hasn’t been balanced since 2007, so anything in the area code of balance budget represents meaningful fiscal tightening that should prove supportive of further gains in the peso. The MXN is up +9.2% YTD vs. the USD as investors have increasingly speculated on Banxico, the country’s central bank, ending its 3.5-year streak of all-time low POLICY rates amid the YTD acceleration in Mexican consumer prices.








Regarding the point on non-oil tax collection, he’s planning to increase the government’s grip on other state-owned companies; to the extent his drive is incredibly punitive, we think the market could pull back in anticipation of further measures (a la Brazil). That said, however, we view that as reasonably unlikely at the current juncture, given his leanings on reforming Mexico’s oil industry – specifically allowing for greater private investor participation.


Such investment is very much needed to arrest the secular decline of the Mexican oil industry: crude oil production has plunged by nearly one-fourth from ~3.8M bpd in 2005 to ~2.9M bpd per the most recent data; over the last five years Petrobras has drilled 101 deep water wells on the strength of increased private sector participation while PEMEX has drilled only 18. PEMEX believes further investment in the deep-water wells across the Gulf of Mexico could grow prospective reserves by ~50%.




It’s worth noting, however, that PEMEX’s investment budget has surged +145% since 2006 while proven reserves declined from 16.5 billion barrels in 2006 to 13.8 billion barrels last year. In light of this, I do think public-private JVs are likely to be the most probable focus of any near-term reform(s). There’s also increasing chatter of removing the current gasoline subsidy, though anything on this front is mere hearsay for the time being.


All told, we think the momentum underpinning President Nieto’s economic reform agenda is likely to continue – particularly in light of the tri-party “Pact For Mexico” – and we anticipate Nieto and his cabinet to push hard for reforming the country’s struggling oil and gas industry in a way that may have broader positive implications for  Mexican corporations as a whole. Other broad avenues for investor-friendly reforms (i.e. areas that require increased political attention) are highlighted in the chart below:




While it’s true that the country’s financial markets may be “priced to perfection” at the current juncture, we don’t necessarily find it prudent to short Mexican equities or the MXN on a pending cyclical erosion of the country’s underlying economic fundamentals in 1Q13. We do think Mexican financial markets may pull back to some degree, but we anticipate any weakness to be reasonably well-contained with respect to the intermediate-term TREND. Our quantitative risk management levels for the Mexican equity market are included in the chart below.


Darius Dale

Senior Analyst




In an effort to evaluate performance and as a follow up to our YouTube, we compare how the quarter measured up to previous management commentary and guidance.






  • WORSE:  We expected CCL to give 2013 yield guidance around 3.5%, below Street expectations of close to 4% yield growth.  So 1-2% yield growth guidance is indeed very disappointing. Softening trends in Germany and UK continues to drag down the outlook for Europe.  Higher 2013 capacity growth rate from 3.4% to 3.6% is not helping.  Although we do see positive longer-term catalysts, today's selloff is warranted and at 16x forward PE, valuation continues to be a stretch given all the uncertainties. 

2013 COSTS

  • SAME:  ex items, 2013 net cruise costs ex fuel guidance of 1-2% is in-line with previous guidance
    • "These unique factors alone will drive our unit costs up 1.5% to 2%. Therefore, I am expecting overall unit costs, excluding fuel, to be higher in 2013 compared to 2012."
      • To begin with, we are expecting that Costa will fill their ships in 2013, which will lead to higher food and other unit costs associated with this higher occupancy. This will simply be a reversal of the occupancy-driven unit cost reduction in 2012. 
      • Our insurance costs will be higher in 2013. 
      • We are anticipating charges relating to a closed multiemployer pension plan for certain British officers and crew. The multiemployer pension plan accounting rules require us to expense our contribution to unplanned deficits when the invoices are received."
      • Our increasing emerging market deployment for Japan by Princess, for China by Costa, and for Australia by Carnival Cruise Lines will also increase our costs. 


  • SAME:  The outlook on Costa remains bright.  Occupancy is expected to return to normalcy but pricing will not have a full recovery given the weak economies in Europe.  
  • PREVIOUSLY:  "Beginning in the second quarter of 2013, we expect Costa's revenue yields to nicely increase year-over-year against these easier comparisons for the last year's second quarter. We are very pleased with the progress that Costa has made, and our expectation is that Costa's financial performance will continue to improve as we move through 2013."


  • WORSE:  2013 capacity growth forecast increased from 3.4% previously to 3.6%. Capacity guidance in FQ1 is increased to 4.2% from 4.1% previously.
  • PREVIOUSLY:  "Fleet-wide capacity for 2013 is expected to increase by 3.4%: 4.1% in Q1, 3.2% in the second quarter, 3.8% in Q3, and 2.4% in the fourth quarter."


  • WORSE:  European bookings continue to be very close-in.  But even bookings in some of the relatively less weak European economies (e.g. UK, Germany) are experiencing a closer in pattern.
  • PREVIOUSLY:  "For certain brands it's still pretty close-in. You're starting to see some evidence of it pushing out more recently because of the recent increase in bookings over the last quarter. But it's still closer-in than it has been historically. And that's been the pattern. We're seeing it more in the European brands, but we're also seeing a little bit of it, but not quite as much, in the American brands."


  • SAME:  Similar to 2012, onboard spend 2013 guidance will be ~+2% with increases in all the major categories.
  • PREVIOUSLY:  "For certain brands it's still pretty close-in. You're starting to see some evidence of it pushing out more recently because of the recent increase in bookings over the last quarter. But it's still closer-in than it has been historically. And that's been the pattern. We're seeing it more in the European brands, but we're also seeing a little bit of it, but not quite as much, in the American brands."


  • WORSE:  The U.K. and Germany economies are getting softer.  Yields in those markets will be lower and the booking curve has tightened in those countries.  CCL also has higher capacity growth in Europe than its competitors, particularly in Germany. 
  • PREVIOUSLY:  "I would say that U.K. and Germany has held up better than we expected in the last two conference calls I would say a little bit, while Italy, France and Spain struggled....We like the European demographics. We like the market. We think the market is still considerably underpenetrated relative to other developed markets, so we like our investments in Europe from a long-term standpoint and once we get through these difficult economic challenges that we're experiencing, especially in Southern Europe.... I think we'll start to see some stabilization and some very positive results for the company longer-term."


  • BETTER:  Fuel efficiency will be 5% in 2013, higher than previous guidance of 3%.  Historically, CCL has reduced fuel consumption by 2-3% per year.
  • PREVIOUSLY:  "We're working very hard to reduce consumption and we believe that we can continue to do that at significant levels, and I think next year we'll do it
    again is my perception...we're looking at 3% for the year."

Daily Trading Ranges

20 Proprietary Risk Ranges

Daily Trading Ranges is designed to help you understand where you’re buying and selling within the risk range and help you make better sales at the top end of the range and purchases at the low end.