The next use of Fibonacci will be using them to find targets.

Gotta always keep in mind “Zombieland Rules of Survival #22” – When in doubt, know your way out!

Let’s start with an example in an uptrend.

In an uptrend, the general idea is to take profits on a long trade at a Fibonacci Price Extension Level.

You determine the Fibonacci extension levels by using three mouse clicks.

First, click on a significant Swing Low, then drag your cursor and click on the most recent Swing High. Finally, drag your cursor back down and click on any of the retracement levels.

This will display each of the Price Extension Levels showing both the ratio and corresponding price levels. Pretty neat, huh?

Let’s go back to that example with the USD/CHF chart we showed you in the previous lesson.

The 50.0% Fib level held strongly as support and, after three tests, the pair finally resumed its uptrend. In the chart above, you can even see price rise above the previous Swing High.

Let’s pop on the Fibonacci extension tool to see where would have been a good place to take off some profits.

Here’s a recap of what happened after the retracement Swing Low occurred:

● Price rallied all the way to the 61.8% level, which lined up closely with the previous Swing High.

● It fell back to the 38.2% level, where it found support

● Price then rallied and found resistance at the 100% level.

● A couple of days later, price rallied yet again before finding resistance at the 161.8% level.

As you can see from the example, the 61.8%, 100% and 161.8% levels all would have been good places to take off some profits.

Now, let’s take a look at an example of using Fibonacci extension levels in a downtrend.

In a downtrend, the general idea is to take profits on a short trade at a Fibonacci extension level since the market often finds support at these levels.

Let’s take another look at that downtrend on the 1-hour EUR/USD chart we showed you in the Fib Sticks lesson.

Here, we saw a __doji__ form just under the 61.8% Fib level. Price then reversed as sellers jumped back in, and brought price all the way back down to the Swing Low.

Let’s put up that Fib Extension tool to see where would have been some good places to take profits had we shorted at the 61.8% retracement level.

Here’s what happened after price reversed from the Fibonacci retracement level:

- Price found support at the 38.2% level
- The 50.0% level held as initial support, then became an area of interest
- The 61.8% level also became an area of interest, before price shot down to test the previous Swing Low
- If you look ahead, you’ll find out that the 100% extension level also acted as support
- We could have taken off profits at the 38.2%, 50.0%, or 61.8% levels. All these levels acted as support, possibly because other traders were keeping an eye out for these levels for profit taking as well.

The examples illustrate that price finds at least some temporary __support or resistance__ at the Fibonacci extension levels – not always, but often enough to correctly adjust your position to take profits and manage your risk.

Of course, there are some problems to deal with here.

First, there is no way to know which exact Fibonacci extension level will provide resistance. Any of these levels may or may not act as support or resistance.

Another problem is determining which Swing Low to start from in creating the Fibonacci extension levels.

One way is from the last Swing Low as we did in the examples; another is from the lowest Swing Low of the past 30 bars.

Again, the point is that there is no one right way to do it, but with a lot of practice, you’ll make better decisions of picking Swing points.

You will have to use your discretion in using the Fibonacci extension tool. You will have to judge how much longer the trend will continue. Later on, we will teach you methods to help you determine the strength of a trend.

For now, let’s move on to stop loss placement!

Lesson 6: What is a Japanese Candlestick? Lesson 7 :Japanese Candlestick Anatomy Lesson 8:Basic Japanese Candlestick Patterns Lesson 9: Single Candlestick Patterns Lesson 10: Dual Candlestick Patterns Lesson 11: Triple Candlestick Patterns Lesson 12:Japanese Candlestick Cheat Sheet Lesson 13: Candlesticks with Support and Resistance Lesson 14: Common Mistakes That New Traders Make With Japanese Candlesticks Lesson 15: Summary: Japanese Candlesticks

Lesson 16 : Fibonacci Trading Lesson 17: How to Use Fibonacci Retracements Lesson 18: Fibonacci Retracements are NOT Foolproof Lesson 19: How to Use Fibonacci Retracement with Support and Resistance Lesson 20: How to Use Fibonacci Retracement with Trend Lines Lesson 21: How to Use Fibonacci Retracement with Japanese Candlesticks Lesson 22: How to Use Fibonacci Extensions to Know When to Take Profit Lesson 23: How to Use Fibonacci to Place Your Stop so You Lose Less Money Lesson 24: Summary: Fibonacci Trading

Lesson 25: What Are Moving Averages? Lesson 26: Simple Moving Average (SMA) Explained Lesson 27: Exponential Moving Average (EMA) Explained Lesson 28: Simple vs. Exponential Moving Averages Lesson 29: How to Use Moving Averages to Find the Trend Lesson 30: How to Use Moving Average Crossovers to Enter Trades Lesson 31: How to Use Moving Averages as Dynamic Support and Resistance Levels Lesson 32: How to Use Moving Average Envelopes Lesson 33: How to Analyze Trends With Moving Average Ribbons Lesson 34: How to Trend Trade with Guppy Multiple Moving Average (GMMA) Lesson 35: Summary: Using Moving Averages

Lesson 36: How to Use Bollinger Bands Lesson 38: How to Use the MACD Indicator Lesson 37: How to Use Keltner Channels Lesson 39: How to Use Parabolic SAR Lesson 40: How to Use the Stochastic Indicator Lesson 41: How to Use RSI (Relative Strength Index) Lesson 42: How to Use Williams %R (Williams Percent Range) Lesson 43: How to Use ADX (Average Directional Index) Lesson 44: Ichimoku Kinko Hyo Lesson 45: Trading with Multiple Chart Indicators Lesson 46: What is the Best Technical Indicator in Forex? Lesson 47: Summary: Popular Chart Indicators