The Ox of Wall Street

October 04, 2009 10:00 ET

The Ox of Wall Street Asks Why Buy Bank of America Corp., Citigroup Inc. and Fannie Mae When You Can Buy Micro Cap Stocks Like Nephros Inc.?

WASHINGTON, DC--(Marketwire - Oct. 4, 2009) - The market ended on a weaker note Friday amidst continued worries over the lack of job creation. A Credit Suisse analyst cut earnings estimates on several large banks including Bank of America and Citigroup citing his belief that banks continue to see credit quality deterioration. Our team at The Ox of Wall Street tracks and reports on equities market-wide in every sector in order to provide our subscriber base with stocks that look poised for advancement. In order to receive our detailed reports FREE of charge, simply visit us at

Things have certainly improved throughout the market over the past several months, however the lack of job creation and credit problems throughout the US continue to weigh on investors' minds. Our team asks the question why invest in stocks like Bank of America, Citigroup and Fannie Mae when you can buy a micro cap stock like Nephros Inc? The answer is simple. In six months, Nephros Inc. was able to move from $0.03 to a 52 week high of $2.63, a whopping gain of over 8600%. These gains are simply not achievable in large cap stocks.

In today's turbulent markets investors need to be more cautious than ever. Opportunities for instant personal wealth in traditional investments could take years or decades and in the end you never really know if you are buying the next Enron, MCI Worldcom or General Motors. For this reason, more and more investors continue to take a closer look at small and micro cap stocks. Small companies will be the driving force toward true economic recovery and we continue to believe investing in small can return full-size gains!

At The Ox of Wall Street we provide all of our subscribers with trustworthy, insightful due diligence on small to medium size companies that are leaders in their sectors. Interested investors simply need to visit us at and sign up today for FREE. Disclosure is not a registered investment advisor and nothing contained in any materials should be construed as a recommendation to buy or sell securities. Investors should always conduct their own due diligence with any potential investment. is a wholly owned entity of, a financial public relations firm. Please read our report and visit our website, for complete risks and disclosures.

Contact Information

    Patrick Boyd