How to make good money on bonds (easy and fast)

In previous articles, we talked a lot about stocks and the fact that you can get very high returns on them.But only a few people managed to make money on bonds — and this is a very sad indictment of our times. Today, anyone who is mentally prepared to think through their own business and carefully calculate all possible risks can start investing your money in bonds.In this article, we will talk about how to start investing your money in order to create passive income that brings you a stable income.I'll start by reminding you that no one in the world can accurately predicthow the dynamics of stocks (or the suitability of assets for investment) without having conducted extensive market transactions and much greater "market analysis" than is currently happening. So, let's get started:1) Is it worth buying stocks now?Yes, it is worth taking a small, but mandatory, step towards your financial future.We'll start with the fact that stocks are historically unreliable investors. Over the past year, only one index has risen significantly: the Russell 2000 index (up 13%). Secondly, if you have money left over from a previous investment, then this money can be sent "to work" by the stock market. So, buy index funds today! And do it regularly (monthly or weekly), preferably with the help of an advisor).2) Using index funds to diversify your investments.Third, index funds allow you to significantly reduce the risk of losing your invested money due to fluctuations in the value of individual securities.Moreover, index funds have a long track record of outperforming actively managed funds.It is their clients who suffer from the high risks of losing their money due to fluctuations in the value of securities (as a result of which the client is always "in the money" - even when the "bear market" in the securities market is raging around us).4) When do I need to buy index funds?This question is often asked to me in connection with the upcoming "bear market", the collapse in the stock market, or the sharp rise in the dollar exchange rate.I usually answer like this:1) on the one hand, it is very easy to buy index funds using the monthly averaging strategy. In this case, your "goal" is to buy both index funds and currency (over a long period of time). 2) on the other hand, it becomes extremely difficult to get into this business with a pistol in your hands. I'll give you an example for clarity:Take your stock market history (which is very large): since 1973, you have been buying index funds every month. And every five years (or six, or seven years) you will need to buy currency in order to do this. 3) the Example of stock indexes.In the year 2000, the index of S