18 Lessons from the $GME Trade

by | Jan 30, 2021

This week was wild.

Wall Street was flipped on its head as seemingly unprecedented events unfolded.

The reach was widespread. Everyone from first-time investors to tech billionaires had their eyes glued to the same few stocks.

FOMO was at peak levels, on pace to break its gauge.

Fomo Meter

You know the hype is real when family members and old friends come out of the woodwork to ask your opinion on stocks (flashback to the Bitcoin craze).

The week’s events were both exciting and contentious. Everyone seemed to have a strong opinion on what was going on and why it was significant/controversial/revolutionary/(insert opinion here).

For our purposes, let’s leave politics at the door and turn this week into a learning experience.

We all come to the markets every day for the same reason – to make money. Our salaries are dependent on our abilities to analyze trading activity and make educated decisions that (hopefully) result in profitable outcomes.

This week’s events offered an expedited masterclass in trading. Lessons that may otherwise take years to surface were exposed in a single week.

Let’s take a look at some of the most important lessons and how you can carry them over into future trades.

1. Timing is Everything

There are two parts to any good trade thesis: the prediction itself and the timing. Both need to align properly if you want to have a profitable trade on your hands.

It’s not enough to be right. You need to be right at the right time. For example, if you predict a market crash, you need to be spot-on with your timing. If you predict a crash and the market runs 100% before plummeting 50%, your prediction was absolutely worthless.

This week’s trading activity was the product of stars aligning to create the perfect storm. The traders who profited from the events got their timing right.

2. Expect the Unexpected

As traders, we are interested in trading “outlier” moves – moves where stocks experience exceptional volatility and liquidity. While the stocks that experience these moves are considered “outliers” from their peers, these moves are far from unprecedented. In fact, we see them almost every day (especially in this market).

Outlier moves are actually quite common, and traders should learn to expect the unexpected. If you believe that moves on stocks like $GME, $AMC, and $BB are unprecedented black swans, you haven’t been paying attention. Stocks have been getting squeezed and pumped on social media sites for over a decade.

3. Don’t Fight the Trend

The market is always right.

Write that one down and never forget it.

You don’t have to agree with price action or believe that it’s rational, but you do have to respect it. Fighting a trend is a recipe for disaster.

Were the moves on stocks like $GME and $AMC rational from a fundamental perspective? No. But, do you want to be the short seller that steps in front of a momentous squeeze? Definitely not.

The same logic applies to the backside of the move. When the party’s over, you don’t want to be the trader holding the bag.

Pay attention to a stock’s trend and make sure you are on the right side of a move.

4. It’s Better to Be Late Than Early on the Short Side

Short sellers are quick to pounce on parabolic runners experiencing unfounded moves. They feel the need to guess the top of a parabolic move so they can capture as much downside as possible.

Guessing tops (and bottoms) is a fool’s game.

To reiterate – don’t fight the trend.

When a stock reverses trend, there will be plenty of time to capture the downside. What you may sacrifice in precision (i.e. nailing the exact top), you make up for in certainty.

It’s worth more for a trade to have a higher probability of working out in your favor than it is for you to get a better entry by a few percent (especially considering you will not guess the top and are more likely to get run over).

It is much better to be late to a trade that has a 70% chance of working in your favor than it is to be early to a trade that has a 70% chance of working against you – especially on the short side where risk is theoretically infinite. You’re better of being $1-2 late than $10-20+ early.

The GameStop trade is still in motion, but here’s an example of a past runner that short-sellers fought all the way up. Notice anything? Once the stock reverses trend, it goes straight down and there are plenty of lower-risk/higher-probability trading opportunities.

Short Selling Backside

5. Avoid FOMO

As we discuss all of these trading tips, it’s important to point out that “not trading” is an option. Sometimes, the best offense is a good defense, and cash is a defensive position. Sure, you won’t make any money but you also won’t lose any money.

When specific tickers flood the headlines, it can be tempting to claim a piece of the action. FOMO kicks in and you feel the need to partake in what could be a life-changing trade. This is an emotional strategy, not a logical trading strategy. Curb it.

Sometimes, the best play is sitting on the sidelines so you can live to see another day. If you don’t understand a move, avoid it. Know your edge.

Could you imagine shorting a stock at $50 and watching it skyrocket to $500 in the next few days? How about buying a stock at $500 and watching it plummet to $100 in a couple of hours? When faced with these daunting situations, you will undoubtedly wish you sat on your hands and avoided the trade altogether.

If you are experiencing FOMO, recognize it and accept that cash is a position.

6. Ignore the Hype

Hype can trigger both FOMO and deep fear. If you hear a stock is at $100 and going to run to $1,000, FOMO kicks in for traders on the sidelines and fear kicks in for traders on the opposite side of the trade.

Hype, by its very definition, is exaggerated. If you find yourself saying or believing wildly irrational, emotionally-fueled statements, you probably need to get off the hype train at the next stop.

Effective trading is based on logic. Of course, all speculation is subject to uncertainty, but not all speculation is equally credible. Radical speculation is “hype” and should be avoided at all costs.

7. Know Who You Are Trading With

This week’s trading activity served as a reminder that, as traders, we are not trading alone in our own silo (even though it can feel that way). We are trading with other market participants, all of whom have their own unique thought processes and strategies.

Thinking about every trader out there will drive you insane, but It can be helpful to think about other market participants, as these participants may impact the way a stock trades.

Levels Of Thinking

This is evident quite a bit with “story stocks” where some traders buy the broader narrative surrounding the company as others simply trade the price action.

A passionate group of shareholders can impact the way a stock trades. Think of some of the most volatile and widely-discussed market movers of the past decade. Bitcoin found its way into Thanksgiving dinner conversations. The narrative – crypto/blockchain will change the world. Tesla brought the everyman into the world of investing. The narrative – Elon Musk is a genius and Tesla will revolutionize the auto industry.

This same type of passion was present in this week’s moves as people talked about “revolution” and “sticking it to Wall Street fat cats.” The meaning behind the move, although not entirely responsible for any stock’s price action, certainly impacted the way people traded stocks like $GME, $BB, $NOK, and others.

8. Understand Short Squeeze Mechanics

There’s no arguing the fact that this week’s bullish momentum was heavily fueled by a short squeeze. It’s not the first time this happened, and it certainly won’t be the last time.

Traders need to understand the mechanics of a short squeeze so they can better understand when seemingly irrational bullish momentum may surface.

When investors short sell a stock, they borrow shares that they will eventually have to re-purchase to cover their positions. Covering a position has the same effect as entering a bullish position, meaning it will push a stock’s price higher (based on basic supply/demand principles).

This type of trading activity happens daily, but when stocks are heavily shorted, a wild short squeeze may ensue. Traders should be conscious of a stock’s short interest so they can recognize when a stock may be susceptible to the increased volatility of a short squeeze.

It’s also important to understand what happens after the squeeze. Once the trade plays out and the majority of shorts are squeezed from their positions, basic economics come back into play and the stock loses momentum.

9. Never Underestimate a Move

Most traders can accept the fact that the markets are not entirely rational. Some will go so far as to say they are “rigged.”

Even though most traders embrace this philosophy, they still find themselves calling out irrational moves (and reacting accordingly).

Remember, the market doesn’t care what you think. A stock is never up “too much.” Everything unfolds exactly as it should – it’s the only way it can play out.


If you find yourself shorting a stock because it’s “up too much,” your thesis is lacking. Avoid fighting a trend (as discussed above) and recognize that it’s your job to predict market irrationality and trade alongside it (vs. fighting it).

10. Don’t Get Carried Away by Greed

Overestimation lives on the flipside of underestimation.

Many traders become blinded by greed. They believe the hype, start visualizing life-changing windfalls, and trade on emotions.

If you find yourself clinging to a position that is up 1,000% because you think it can run 2,000%, you may be under the influence of greed. Similarly, if you enter a position in a stock that is already up over 1000% with hopes that it will continue its run, you may be under the same influence.

This isn’t to say you shouldn’t buy stocks during parabolic moves, nor should you sell rapidly out of fear. The antidote to greed is a methodical game plan that is uninfluenced by emotion.

11. Use Appropriate Position Sizes

Exceptional volatility calls for exceptional discipline. Risk management becomes more important than ever.

You can’t control the risk of the market, but you can control your exposure. One of the best ways to control risk is to control your position sizes.

If a stock has $100 of potential downside, a 100 share position exposes you to $10,000 of risk and a 1,000 share position exposes you to $100,000 of risk.

Here’s an example of how your position size can be used to manage dollar risk:

Risk Based Entries

If your position size exposes you to risk that you are uncomfortable with, you are in too big. Smaller positions allow you to partake in a move without exposing yourself to unmanageable risk.

12. Cut Losses Quickly

“Cut losses quickly” is one of the first rules new traders learn. It’s also one of the first rules they break.

Almost every veteran trader sounds like a broken record as they repeat the mantra, “Cut losses quickly, cut losses quickly, cut losses quickly….”

Unfortunately, most traders need to learn this lesson the hard way. They need to feel the despair of a gut-wrenching loss before they can commit the lesson to memory.

When faced with an unmanageable loss, many traders start to rationalize. The “what if” factor kicks in. What if I sell now and the stock bounces right after?

Some traders go through this process and live to see another day – others take themselves out of the game forever.

Do yourself a favor and keep yourself in the game. Most unmanageable losses only get worse. When you’re trading a highly volatile stock prudent risk management is not optional – it’s mandatory.

13. Lock In Gains Along the Way

In contrast to responsible trade management, you’ve probably heard the bagholder mantra as well – “it’s not a loss until you sell.”

It’s also not a profit until you sell. Unrealized gains are not yours until you claim them.

Many traders become overnight millionaires and return to their 9-to-5’s on Monday because their unrealized gains evaporate. “Buy and hold” is not a strategy that works on volatile momentum stocks.

Lock in your gains along the way.

You don’t need to sell your entire position in one go, but you should pay yourself along the way. Stock runs up 500%? Sell some shares. Stock runs up another 500%? Sell some shares.

Your hard work paid off – may as well reap the rewards.

14. Be Conscious of Trade Halts

When stocks are subject to exceptional volatility, they are also subject to trade halts. When a stock is “halted,” the exchange freezes trading, meaning no one can buy or sell for a set period of time.

Gamestop Volatility Halts

What happens when the stock is un-halted? Flip a coin.

A stock may continue its wild run, or it may plummet as traders rush out of their positions.

As a trader, you should be aware of when a stock may be subject to a trading halt so you can decide whether or not you want to hold a position through that period of uncertainty.

15. Choose Your Broker Wisely

Many amateur traders and investors treat brokers as an afterthought. As long as they can buy or sell the stocks they are interested in, nothing else matters. Until it does….

Many traders learned this lesson the hard way this week as certain brokers restricted buying activity on certain securities. Many traders were forced out of positions despite having sufficient funds. It became apparent that brokers actually have quite a bit of influence on your trading.

While this move was unpredictable, it does highlight the importance of having a good broker. Many traders opt for commission-free brokers that aren’t designed to support active traders.

There’s a reason most serious traders prefer brokers that cater to active traders. These brokers offer more control, access to better short inventory, better platforms, and a host of other benefits that can make-or-break traders during periods of market volatility.

Do you need to switch brokers? Maybe, maybe not. At the very least, you should consider whether or not your broker enables you to facilitate your trading strategy effectively and efficiently.

16. Remember Gravity

We’ve talked a lot about hype and FOMO throughout this article. While these factors can fuel a stock for longer than most expect, one thing is for certain – reality will set in eventually.

Parabolic moves are subject to the laws of gravity – what goes up must come down.

Whether you are a bull or a bear, you need to keep this in mind. Every wild move has a top, and you don’t want to be the trader left holding the bag. Earlier, we discussed the importance of not fighting a trend as a stock breaks out. The same logic applies to the backend. Don’t underestimate how far and fast a stock can unwind.

Here is the Bitcoin chart from 2017-2019. Ran from $1,000 to $20,000 – then back down to $4,000.

Bitcoin Chart

Here is the NKLA chart from 2020 until now – $10 to $90 and right back down to $20.

And KODK…..





This isn’t “bashing” or “pushing a short thesis.” This is how these trades play out…

Parabolic moves (especially those with no fundamental basis) are unsustainable. Hype inevitably dies down and the market moves onto the next big thing. We see this in every market – whether it’s TV shows, products, memes, or fashion.

Stocks are no different. As a trader, you need to recognize that the party will be over at one point and you should plan accordingly.

These recent moves have been positioned as an “US vs. THEM” battle (retail traders vs. funds). The movement has been effective during the frontside of the move and that’s great – while it lasts…

The truth is retail traders are the ones who are going to get hurt when everything comes crashing down. Yes, a few hedge funds blew up, but retail traders will be the ones to lose everything. The people who buy at the top will see 50-80% of their investments dissipate. It’s all fun and games on the way up, but someone will be left holding the bag in the end. Don’t let it be you.

17. Take Away the Proper Insights

Every trade presents two opportunities (and they are not mutually exclusive).

  1. The Opportunity to Make Money
  2. The Opportunity to Learn a Lesson

The first opportunity pays you once and the second opportunity continues to pay you for the rest of your career (insert cliché “teach a man to fish” reference here).

As traders, we want to be right, but we also need to be right for the right reasons. Being right for the wrong reasons may pay you once, but it will likely lead to disaster down the line.

Take the GameStop trade as an example. If you entered the trade because you thought the company would see an uptick in sales with the launch of new game consoles, you were probably pleasantly surprised by how profitable your “thesis” was. Unfortunately, your thesis was incorrect. Other factors came into play and you got lucky (good for you – we would all welcome more luck in our trading).

If your takeaway is that you have a Buffett-level ability to predict company performance, you are gravely mistaken and will likely get burned on a future trade as you pile into the next debt-ridden company in a struggling sector.

If that example doesn’t resonate, take a non-stock related example. You guess “A” for every answer on a 3-question multiple-choice quiz and you get 100%. If your takeaway is, “every answer on multiple-choice quizzes is “A””, how do you think you will do on the next quiz?

Whether you made money or lost money this week, take a step back to focus on why. What did you do right and what did you do wrong? Your goal is to find an effective way to replicate that success on the next trade.

You only need to get rich once. If you crushed it this week, congrats. Your next objective is to stay rich. Focus on what really works and don’t give back your hard-earned gains.

18. Embrace the “Next” Mentality

Did you make money this week? Good for you…

Did you lose money this week? Sorry to hear that… 

Regardless of which side of the P&L chart you found yourself on, it’s time to move on to the next trade.

Crush it – move on….

Get crushed – move on…

Your full attention should always be on the NEXT trade. How are you going to make that next dollar?

Next Mentality

Take whatever time you need to recoup, relax, or celebrate, but there’s no value in dwelling on past trades.

We are traders. We trade. It’s what we do.

Get ready for the next trade and keep your eyes on the prize.

What Are Your Thoughts?

How did this week go for you? Did you make money? Lose money? What are some of the most valuable lessons you learned?

Share in the comments below and get the conversation started!


  1. This week was ok for me as I didn’t make much profits at the same time didn’t loose .

    • Great post! Must read! I didn’t get rich but I did very well this week!

      • This was very informative and I greatly appreciate the time you too on this post. These are things that I always have to keep reminding myself. I will probably just print this out and hang it on the wall so that I always have it there.

        • Great read! I’ve never traded before up until last week. I majority of my positions are long with companies I truly believe in. But I saw all the hype and figured it was a good time to dive in and try my hand at trading. I’m up on a few of the meme stocks currently and will probably lock up some gains this week and just let it ride. We’ll see what happens. Learning a lot right now. Still prefer long-term investments over the mania of trading though. It’s too time consuming!

    • I sold all of my positions because I thought there was going to be a crash Wednesday morning when I woke up. I was wrong so I slowly purchased my positions back as they were falling. In a way I was correct but I wasn’t patient enough and I feel like kicking myself in the ass. Lol.

      • I took a chance Wednesday on gamestop for 2150 shares and closed out my position and made almost $100 profit per share in 7.5 hours. Thursday and friday I watched the market halt trading on it. My friday buy was NAKD.

        • Position sizing has been the biggest aspect of my risk management. So many trades available. I traded 10x shares on GBR/AMC compared to GME. And just because the WBS stocks were everywhere in chats, there were soooo many others to choose from even if you avoided those. Focusing all attention on GME would have been a mistake. Having more than 5+ small positions at one time was good as I was able to stay unbiased towards all and only scale the winners. All said, only up a little this week but ready to continue my journey next week with NEXT mentality.

          • I’m new and confused. Been on my company’s stock purchase plan for ~ 9 years but I have never bought stock of my own. Isn’t buying and selling for profit on a weekly basis really bad taxes-wise? I have sold only stock that is 1+ years old. How much of my earns will be eaten up by tax if I buy and sell in the same week?

  2. Awesome. Thanks for taking the time to write this out!

    • Great content as always!

    • I did not trade GME but put some moderate trades on BBBY and AMC which worked out well for me. I also traded AMC multiple times and held it too long one day because of greed and turned a nice winning trade into a loser. Overall I had a very good week. I tune into your watchlist every Sunday and appreciate your knowledge and when I apply it to my trades it usually works well. My biggest issue has been patience and I swear when I’m trading now I hear and visualize you repeating patience and it helps significantly. I could go on but I’ll keep it short.

      Thanks Nate for sharing your wisdom.


  3. Thank you for your insight.

  4. As always, great advice. Thank you.

  5. Thank you, Nate. What a great article. I actually made a lot of money (my best week ever), but not from GME or the other hot stocks in that basket. I focused on my thesis and stick to my plan. I was watching GME, AMC, NOK,,,, closely, but decided not to trade them.

    • Thanks Nate. Great perspective and wisdom as always. I had a couple of my better days and then gave it back by participating in some of that FOMO. Still somewhat new and certainly tucking that away for perspective next time. Next!

  6. Excellent! Thank you!

  7. Thankyou for your insight,appreciate you and your group…I traded $amc early but stopped when it really got crazy.too darn old for that hair on fire kind of trading.#nvr46

  8. Wow. Amazing article .

  9. Great article Nate. I enjoy your content very much. This was my best month ever trading but I still feel I left too much on the table because I wasn’t looking at the “big picture”. I learned so many lessons this week though so I am positive these lessons will pay off in the long run. One of the biggest lessons I learned that you stated in your article is these moves don’t have to make sense to make money off them. I have to leave my own perceived rationality at the door in this type of market.

  10. Best thing I have read as a non profitable trader for the last 5months. I know my problem and I am working on fixing them.

  11. Solid article with some sage advice for new traders.

  12. Great perspective, thank you for the time spent sharing your insights.

  13. Great read. Thank you!

  14. Thank you….

  15. Good info. Thanks for sharing. I’m a swing trader and just happened to own shares of GME that I bought months ago. I got lucky this week. It’s piqued my interest to learn more about day trading.

  16. Awesome Nate! Lots of great info here! Thanks !

  17. Thanks Nate, I was up last year about 100%, then lost more than half. The gut wrenching feeling was horrible like have to take Ambien so I could sleep. It took me from August to December to get back that same amount. In January I made another 100% from trading with smaller sizes, dumping losers right away and taking profits instead of hoping and wishing. I still fight the greed and the FOMO daily. Thanks, Tom

  18. Thanks Nate, excellent as usual.

  19. Fantastic read Nate. Love learning this. Very helpful..I love the knowledge I’ve gained since joining IU last March..Thanks..

  20. Great article.

  21. Excelsior!!!

  22. Wonderful article. It appears Nate is speaking to me. Really, excellent.

  23. Insight was deep and on point! What makes it even better is for sharing this! I learn more everyday and this article covered so much….thanks Nate!

  24. Awesome on-site & advice
    Thank. You

  25. Great article, but what’s the follow-on play for GME? Should buying an out of the money put for June or September be considered as a strategy?

  26. Thanks Nate. I made some money this week and had the best month ever for me. But I also got caught up in the FOMO and am holding a bag. I am learning I am one of those traders who has to learn a lesson a couple of times. Thanks for this outstanding post. You’re the man.

  27. the trend is your friend

  28. the trend is your friend took me a month of losing it all to realize

  29. great article. I’m going to print out the “sometimes the best trade is cash” mainly because I exited GME on Thursday and was happy with my overall trades. FOMO kicked in again and I got back on GME on Friday. Let’s see what going to happen on Monday…but I wish I had moved on from GME

  30. Fantastic article Nate! “Sit on hand” was my position in $GME and $AMC

  31. Nate, I bought your IU DVD course 2 weeks ago. We messaged back and forth a few times on FB before I pulled the trigger. I committed to myself, my family and you that I would watch you DVD’s at least 6 times (I’m close to finishing round 2) and then paper trade at least 6 months before I fund an account. My goal is to be educated, disciplined, patient and rule-driven before a trade a dime. I have watched this week as a spectator and I’m happy for those who profited big and I’m happy to sit back and learn from the experience. I’m convinced that if I’m true to this plan and don’t get impatient and dive in before I’m ready, that I’ll be a very successful trader. Thank you for creating such a great DVD course.

  32. Thanks a lot for the lesson Nate. Personally I didn’t get into the hype, actually even though I was watching it unfold, I didn’t actually catch it until after the fact. But I can say taht I bought a small position on NAKD two weeks ago (expecting the $1 per stock raise), and what I first notice that morning was some crazy price action on NAKD, so I panicked, and sold with a managable loss. But my surprised was that it actually ran to $3 per stock. Lol, thas was a great lesson for me. Now I complement the lesson with this grat insights. Thank again.

  33. I did feel the pang of FOMO when I saw KOSS and GME making sudden leaps and bounds. I did not buy those because I felt I was not sufficiently familiar with how to make good use of those patterns to help me make money. My goal is to set up better support set-ups in order to maximize my rewards with minimum losses. I’m still learning.

  34. I got 10 contracts of amc on Monday for 1000 with a 5 dollar strike price expiring on Friday. I sold it the next day cuz it was choppy as hell and was down close to 500 so I sold it at a loss of 400. Then Elon musk happened and made it sky rocket to 22.

  35. Appreciate the thought.

  36. Very well written! I do feel like I’m missing out when I see people crushing it, and my profits are ridiculously small in comparison. I’m ridiculous when I have a $400 day and feel grumpy because it wasn’t $1K, or heck why not $10k. I want to size up and make a run for it. It’s been very difficult for me, to stick to my rules, and size up according to my plan–incrementally as my performance justifies. Every single time I break my rules, the market takes it’s fee.

    Nate, you do a great job at both inspiring by showing what is possible, and keeping it real by setting reasonable expectations. Thanks!

  37. Nate awesome article bro. I’m new to this site and as well as trading. It’s something I always enjoyed watching from the outside in. Since joining Investors Underground two weeks ago I have learned a lot from all of you. I stay up late at night listing to Nates video lessons and reading articles and comments. This week was a learning lesson of what could go wrong really fast, and could turn into a positive thing if your in the right position. Money is really tight right now with starting a new family and Monday and Tuesday I spent up all night reading about stocks until my wife yelled at me to get into bed. My last article I remember reading was how AMC could go bankrupt and the stock price falling even lower. So I think it was Tuesday early morning 4;00am time and I’m awake already reading some more. Before I left that morning togo into the city for work I Bought 13 shares of AMC at 4.13 I don’t remember if it was the same day or next but I’m on the train coming home and I cant log onto one of the sites I trade on /bc of WIFI on train. So I get home eat dinner with my wife and log onto public were I started beginner trading and saw my portfolio went up 32% and AMC was up 302%. I had no cue about any of this stuff going on until someone told me next day at work. lol Anyway I love this site and all the info. I wanted to share that short story bc it gives you motivation to strive and be better and make something out of nothing. Nate keep up the good work you inspire me.

  38. This is gold!

  39. All of this. I lost everything I put in and my gains my first year trading due to FOMO. Last year I tripled my initial investment. Patience and lower frequency of trading have been my biggest improvements. I’m still really green this year, but need to step back in cash, and see what is going to happen with this market while looking for red day deals.

  40. I am long time trader. I have tried it all; mostly failing : Day trading for 16 months consistently profitable. P/l + nearly 600%. I consider myself professional trader.
    This is one of if not the best article I have ever seen on net. All viewers traders should review this article over and over.
    Thank You


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