Monocultures are brittle. But there’s a lot to be said for developing expertise.
Good luck shearing the tiger.
But how else do you acquire herd immunity?
There was green alligators, and long-necked geese, Some humpty-backed camels and some chimpanzees…
Forget diversification. Go long on Gamestop.
There’s such a thing as over-diversifying.
The tiger’s going to eat into the rest of his investments.
Diversity politics. It’s everywhere!
I like to mix things up….
Assuming you can get the pandas to breed, you’d probably make a lot of money, or get a huge fine.
Must be Noah’s father.
I traded my Wolf of Wall Street for that tiger.
It might work, I hear giraffe wool is trending.
there’s diversification… and then there’s chaos
A more conservative broker would have had you stay with cattle and chickens.
Shouldn’t they be holding umbrellas?
With the addition of the tiger he might see his principal start to dwindle.
Ironically, this portfolio appears to contain neither bulls nor bears!
The tiger’s a bad idea, unless he’s raising the sheep to feed it.
The panda’s are going to go hungry, if he doesn’t have some bamboo growing nearby.
Llamas (alpacas?) are good. They’re happy to flock with sheep, and with their kicks, they’ll protect the flock. Some sheep farmers keep them for that purpose.
Giraffes and ostriches also have nasty kicks, but I don’t know how they feel about joining a flock of sheep.
Meanwhile, I like a diversified port-folio. Also a whisky-folio.
Take your eye off the tiger and all your sheep are gone!
Not what the advisor meant when he told to invest in an asian tiger
It must be, the shepherds never read the book, “Shaving the tiger,” by Claude Balls.
I’m going to start insisting my financial guy wear a vest and bow tie.
July 17, 2015