One of the main benefits of having a Managed Futures account is peace-of-mind. We manage the account on your behalf, and always place your interests first.
Account Management Platform
The Galleon Futures Account Management Platform provides best-in-class account access where you can view your account on any mobile or desktop device.
Communication, Updates, and Reviews
The line of communication between you and your CTA team is always open. We provide regular monthly and quarterly updates with incredible attention to detail.
Galleon Futures Top 10 Liquidity
Our areas of expertise
There are many different futures trading contracts, and each future bears unique characteristics. Liquidity is one of the most important traits-one that is not commonly shared among all futures contracts. Galleon Futures focuses on contracts with high liquidity. Doing so is in the best interest of our clients because it aides in potentially smaller spreads and better order execution.
While Galleon Futures focuses on the follow products, we may utilize any futures contract in our to help you achieve your goals and financial objectives.
S&P 500 E-Mini
An electronically traded futures contract one fifth the size of standard S&P futures, E-mini S&P 500 futures and options are based on the underlying Standard & Poor’s 500 stock index. Made up of 500 individual stocks representing the market capitalizations of large companies, the S&P 500 Index is a leading indicator of large-cap U.S. equities.
10 Year T-Notes
U.S. Treasury notes with a remaining term to maturity of at least six and a half years, but not more than 10 years, from the first day of the delivery month. The invoice price equals the futures settlement price times a conversion factor, plus accrued interest. The conversion factor is the price of the delivered note ($1 par value) to yield 6 percent.
Crude oil is very actively traded. The price of crude oil affects the price of many other assets including stocks, bonds, currencies, and even other commodities because it remains a major source of energy for the world.
U.S. Treasury notes with an original term to maturity of not more than five years and three months and a remaining term to maturity of not less than four years and two months as of the first day of the delivery month. The invoice price equals the futures settlement price times a conversion factor, plus accrued interest. The conversion factor is the price of the delivered note ($1 par value) to yield 6 percent.
Gold futures are standardized, exchange-traded contracts in which the contract buyer agrees to take delivery, from the seller, a specific quantity of gold (eg. 100 troy ounces) at a predetermined price on a future delivery date.
Euro FX futures trades against the U.S. dollar. Since the Euro is used in 17 of the 27 European Union countries, Euro notes are often purchased in one country but spent or used in another country. This can create a cash flow issues in some areas and the European Central Bank is responsible for redistribution in order to prevent shortages.
30 year T-Bonds
U.S. Treasury bonds that have remaining term to maturity of at least 15 years and less than 25 years from the first day of the futures delivery month.* The delivery invoice amount equals the futures settlement price times a conversion factor, plus accrued interest. The conversion factor is the price of the delivered bond ($1 par value) to yield 6 percent.
The Yen became the official Japanese currency in 1871. The value of the Yen has floated since the 1940s, thus creating volatility-based opportunity.
It is the third-most-traded currency in the world, after the US Dollar and the British Pound.
U.S. Treasury notes with an original term to maturity of not more than five years and three months and a remaining term to maturity of not less than one year and nine months from the first day of the delivery month and a remaining term to maturity of not more than two years from the last day of the delivery month.
Eurodollars are time deposits denominated in U.S. dollars at banks outside the United States, and thus are not under the jurisdiction of the Federal Reserve. Consequently, such deposits are subject to much less regulation than similar deposits within the U.S..
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