I had also visited the link provided above and it seems like the website looks shady as it shows an image of the sports car. Then again, it is the same kind of tactics that these wicked brokers employed into brainwashing people that binary options is profitable, which in fact is totally opposite. You are betting against the odds and you are getting a negative payout when you win.
After its exponential growth since 2008 and its reclassification into a financial instrument in 2012, binary options trading gained mass credibility. During that time, it experienced a surge in people searching for the term “binary options” in Google Trends which surpassed the frequency of another related famous term “forex trading” according to Futures Mag. One of the reasons behind this increase in interest is the regulations established for this financial vehicle.
The very advantage of spot trading is its very same failure – the expansion of profits exponentially from 1 point in price. This is to say that if you enter a position that you believe will increase in value and the price does not increase yet accelerates to the downside, the normal tendency for most spot traders is to wait it out or worse add to the losing positions as they figure it will come back. The acceleration in time to the opposite desired direction causes most spot traders to be trapped in unfavourable positions, all because they do not plan time into their reasoning, and this leads to a complete lack of trading discipline.
For example, let's say an investor who follows foreign currency movements senses that the USD (U.S. dollar) is gaining ground against the JPY (Japanese yen) and wants to hedge his risk and try to prevent his Japanese investment from dropping in value. He may do this by buying 10,000 binary contracts which say that “USD/JPY will be above 119.50” by 4:00 PM ET tomorrow. If his analysis is correct and the USD gains ground over the Yen, rising above 119.50, the 10,000 binary contracts will expire in-the-money, yielding a total payout of $1,000,000. If the investor paid $75 per contract, he will make $25 per contract, which is a $250,000 total profit, a 33% rate of return on his investment. However, if the yen does not end above 119.50, the 10,000 binary contracts will expire out-of-the-money. In this case, the trader would lose his initial investment on the binaries, but would be compensated by the gain in value in his Japanese investments.
Ladder: Traders speculate whether the price of an underlying asset, at its expiration date, will be higher or lower than the price they’ve set. The potential risk will increase or decrease, depending on the difference between the price over the time of the purchase and the determined expiration time. This usually makes the profit fluctuate, too. You can get a profit of between 1 and 500%.
In a portfolio, investors would want to diversify the risk on various asset classes and strategies. The same in binary options trading: the idea is to split the risk to offer multiple entries and therefore reducing the risk of losing all the invested amount. If your analysis shows that the DJIA (Dow Jones Industrial Average) will move to the upside for the period ahead, they you’re interested in buying call options. How about the expiration date?

Hedge Binary Trades Using Bonus Cash – When you join up to two different Bandy Options trading sites you will of course be able to hedge your trades by utilizing each sites welcome bonus cash and then placing opposing trades at each site. So whilst one of those trades will be a losing one, the other one will naturally be a winning one and as such a guarantee profit will be made with that bonus cash!
A binary option is a financial exotic option in which the payoff is either some fixed monetary amount or nothing at all.[1][2] The two main types of binary options are the cash-or-nothing binary option and the asset-or-nothing binary option. The former pays some fixed amount of cash if the option expires in-the-money while the latter pays the value of the underlying security. They are also called all-or-nothing options, digital options (more common in forex/interest rate markets), and fixed return options (FROs) (on the American Stock Exchange).[3]