How do I trade using HeyScore
Get your answers below

There is no one answer for that. Perhaps the stock received a low HeyScore because of a resent decline, and the analysts who cover the stock haven’t had time to update their analysis yet. Generally, it’s worth noting that analysts include fundamental data in their recommendations, while HeyScore is exclusively a technical tool. Since those are two different schools of analysis, their results cannot be expected to always align.

HeyScore follows a range of colors from black to gold. The colors progress through blue, then red, and finally end in gold. The color is simply an expression of how attractive the stock is in terms of HeyScore. The hotter the stock, the hotter the HeyScore color.

HeyStocks’ YouTube channel currently contains a number of instructional videos. These are unfortunately still in Danish. Stay tuned for English versions!

That depends on both the invested amount, and the risk appetite of the individual investor. Below is a small table with some estimates:

 10.000kr100.000kr1.000.000kr
Gambler125
Mellem1410
Konservativ1820

Investment rules of thumb apply to HeyScore the same as they do to other investments: Fewer stocks lead to higher risk of loss, but also a chance for greater returns.

Low HeyScore means neither climbing nor dropping future. It means uncertain future. We do not recommend short selling based on low HeyScore.

We’re performing a calculation on this and will update the page when complete.

No. No one knows where the top is. A stock that has been climbing for 12 months might’ve been at its all-time high (at that time) 6 months ago. It would’ve still been a good investment at that time. Investing in a high HeyScore stock is to hope for new highs.

HeyScore is a ranking of an underlying number, which stems from the calculations performed by the algorithm. The ranking can change, even if the calculations yield the same number, if the basis for comparison changes.

The HeyScore shown when you view a stock’s page is relative to the stock’s home market. That’s the default HeyScore. In Screener results, the HeyScore is relative to the population of stocks that match the screener search parameters.

Suppose you sort students in a school class by height. A student’s position in the list depends on an underlying number, namely the height, and it is relative to the other students in the class (the population). The position might change without her height changing, if you form the list from the girls on her gym team rather than the class (different population). It might also change if you sort the list again one year later, after all the students grew taller. Now the underlying number changed.

HeyScore as a ranking behaves in the same manner.

Until you need the money, or until its HeyScore drops beneath 90. Take a few minutes to read the article here, as well: https://about.heystocks.com/en/heyscore/

It is totally fine to replace stocks with new, high scoring HeyScore stocks. You can do so if you need to diversify your portfolio by e.g. sector. There is no need to rotate the stocks just to rotate, however, providing the HeyScores are still high. HighScore is not a swing- or daytrader tool. We recommend a time frame of at least 2 months.

Certainly, these are available as Pivot points on the SmartChart.

Maybe it belongs to a market we’re not covering. We cover Denmark, Norway, Sweden, Finland, Germany, Great Britain and the US.  There are plenty of companies in other countries which are still traded on these markets, for example Canadian mining companies, which are traded in USD in New York.

It might also be a security whose home exchange is different from the exchange where you bought it. Such aren’t imported from our data vendor by default.

Send an email with the stock’s ticket symbol and ISIN to our programmer at chp@heystocks.com. We can often import the stock for you.

Absolutely. We’ve developed an abundance of suggestions, which are available under “Fast Trading” from the menu. They do require a Premium Subscription, though.

That is an excellent question, founded in healthy skepticism. The answer is that we do use the system ourselves. We, too, have bought high HeyScore stocks, and they do better in our portfolios than investments we’ve made without HeyScore. In choosing to share the tool, we can ask the counter-question: Why not? Why keep it to ourselves to make money on investments, if it’s good business to help you make money on yours too?