DislikedIt's so simple my friend Hanover..Ignored
Whenever you open a buy position, I likewise open a buy position.
Whenever you close a buy position, I likewise close a buy position.
Whenever you open a counter-sell, I close a buy position.
Whenever you close a counter-sell, I open a buy position.
At all points along the way, my net overall position is exactly the same as yours. Hence I capture exactly the same pips that you do, and make exactly the same P/L, but with no "hedging", and less transaction costs. QED.
Dislikedif you keep closing your loss positions, or also your profit positions, then you always facing new challenge in any level of new entry. and you not keep your profit running after reversal that actually not reach your old position of course mathematically at the end I will more profitable than you because i keep my old positions 'alive' when you already closing it when price move closer to your 'in profit' position and after that you will search for new position that in long trending market it's always higher buy position or lower sell position...Ignored
The reason you're profitable is because of the way you use analysis and skill in timing the changes to your overall position, relative to the subsequent price movement. The "hedging" (or locking, or whatever you choose to call it) adds no mathematical benefit. If I'm capable of applying the same analysis and skill as you are, then I can adjust my own position at exactly the same points along the way, and attain the same P/L as you, while paying less fees to my br0ker.
"Hedging" appears to offer an advantage, because it tricks you into thinking that the more positions you have open, the more choices you have; and, rather than accepting losses, you have the possibility of eventually closing every order that's currently open in profit. That's the illusion. The reality is that, no matter how you "hedge", (1) the market will subsequently behave however it pleases, and every position's P/L has the same 50/50 probability of improving or worsening; (2) while the "hedge" is rescuing one position, the opposite position is always worsening at the same rate; and (3) most importantly, it's always possible to replicate any "hedging" scenario with a single position, at every point along the way.
Anyway, I am done trying to explain this to you. I have explained the underlying math as best as I can, and have responded to the examples that you provided. All I'm doing now is repeating what I've said in earlier posts. I can't explain it any more simply that what I already have.
You're apparently stuck in a mindset that's telling you that the orders you have open are more important than the pips, and therefore the P/L, that you make. But your eventual P/L will always be the sum of the P/L of every component order, no matter which way you choose to arbitrarily view (or group) the orders that you use. That is the basis of the whole "rescuing" illusion that is the topic of this thread.