After reviewing my 2021 portfolio return and decisions, the area where I didn’t do well was in portfolio allocation. My mistakes in 2021 were:
• Allocating too little capital to fundamentally stronger companies. (For e.g. I only had 2.4% in DDOG at one point)
• Adding to fundamentally weaker companies that had grown more attractive because their prices fell. (For e.g. I added to FUBO a few times as price fell)
• Initiating try-out positions with too high allocation. (I would typically start with 5% allocation, which on hindsight seems too high.)
Jan 2022 -21.4% Feb 2022 -24.6%
Monthly Activity: In the month, I sold out of Affirm, Kaspi, FuboTV, MELI and ROKU. I added to GLBE and ZS.
**In the first week of March, I sold out of my SE position. I added to MDB and initiated new positions in Unity Software and Snowflake.
These are my current holdings at the end of the month. They are grouped into high allocation (10-15%), medium allocation (5-10%) and low allocation (0.1-5%), broadly reflecting my conviction levels.
Company Jan 2022 Feb 2022 DDOG 16.4% 18.9% Sea Limited 11.6% 11.7% Tesla 10.7% 10.3% Monday 11.8% 9.3% SentinelOne 8.3% 8.1% ZScaler 5.2% 7.5% Upstart 3.9% 5.9% Nextdoor 4.8% 5.6% MongoDB 4.0% 3.9% Cloudflare 3.0% 3.8% TaskUs 2.9% 2.8% GLBE 0% 2.0% Kaspi 4.6% 0% Affirm 3.3% 0% Fubo 2.7% 0% MELI 2.8% 0% ROKU 2.4% 0% Cash 1.7% 10.3%
I work on the basis of 10 to 20 stocks. While I see others on the board have a concentrated portfolio to great effect, I’m not comfortable with allocating too much capital to a handful of companies. @GauchoRico shared a truism with me that concentration in a portfolio is a function of one’s stock picking skills. I don’t think I’m there yet, hence a greater diversification is prudent.
It’s been a pretty tough month overall for our companies reporting Q4 results. Anything less than perfect results was punished by >20% price decline. The saving grace was that I had a decent cash allocation and was able to take advantage somewhat.
Last month: I wasn’t totally happy with the high allocation (34.4% of the portfolio) to the 0-5% band of companies, which tend to be lower conviction companies. I also wasn’t totally happy with my allocations to ZS, MDB, NET, MELI and ROKU.
Accountability this month: My allocation to the 0-5% band has fallen from 34.4% to 24.0%. I increased my allocation to ZS and MDB (the latter in the first week of March) and sold out of MELI and ROKU. I didn’t add to my NET position as I thought it was expensive relative to my other companies. This may change in March.
Looking ahead in the month: I’m looking to increase my allocation to TASK, GLBE, Unity Software, Snowflake and maybe ZS and NET. My lowest conviction is now Nextdoor, so it will be the first to go/be trimmed if I need to raise capital. Given the low prices in the market, I am eager to deploy rather than have that much in cash.
High Allocation Companies (10-15%)
Q4 21: DDOG had as close to perfect a quarter as one could have expected. Growth accelerated and margins improved again. Total customer growth has been steady at 30+% while customer (>$100k ARR) growth has been accelerating since Q4 2020. Customers that are using >2 products and >4 products accelerated again. In short, they are executing brilliantly.
On the Q4 2021 call, there was strong bullishness
“But to your second question, we also see, right now, a lot of the demand, a lot of the growth is coming from mid-market and large enterprises and also the higher end of the market. And we feel good about that part of the market, like we see it successfully standardizing Datadog. We see it successfully land and expand with us. I think we’re growing faster. Well, I would say we’re an equivalent size and growing faster than anybody else in the market for that specific part of the market. So I think we feel good about it. That’s a big part of what we’re doing.”
On improving margins from lower S&M spending as % of rev: "That’s because of the usage and the cross-sell and the efficiency of it in our frictionless adoption. So it’s an indication of both the robustness of the end market as well as the ability for clients to adopt more of the platform."
On winning the competition: "The reason why we’re winning those situations is we offer an integrated platforms where others don’t. We’re cloud-native where others aren’t. And most importantly, we have a lot more usage and adoption from the teams on the ground around our product. So that’s the deployed everywhere, used by everyone saying that I repeat at every call, that really is what makes us win in the end with customers. And that applies upmarket, that applies downmarket, it applies everywhere."
This is my highest conviction position. It has now exceed 15% by virtue of declining less than my other holdings. I am comfortable with an 18% allocation.
Sea was the first company I brought to the board. https://discussion.fool.com/a-look-at-sea-limited-se-34520074.as…
It’s a gaming and e-commerce giant based in Singapore. It has a brilliant business model where the cash-generating gaming business (Garena) provides the cashflow to build the initially capital intensive e-commerce business (Shopee). In any new market it enters, it leads with gaming, followed by e-commerce 18-24 months later.
In the past 12 months, it has brought the fight to MercadoLibre in Latin America, and entered India, France, Spain and Poland.
It has grown at triple-digit YoY growth rates for the past 13 quarters and margins have been improving.
From the Q3 2021 report, there were concerns over slowing growth in the gaming business, particularly in quarterly average users and quarterly paying users. Looking back at my notes, the first signs of slowing growth in Garena came in Q2 2021. On hindsight, I should have trimmed to a medium conviction position after the Q3 report.
In January, India announced a ban on Garena, likely due to the company’s association with Chinese Internet company Tencent. India comprises an estimated low- to mid-single digit share of Garena’s revenues.
I was disappointed with the Q4 report and guide for 2022. The company posted declines in QAU (-10% QoQ) and Quarterly Paying Users (-17% QoQ) for Garena. For 2022, bookings for the gaming business is expected to decline while the e-commerce business is still expected to grow at hyper rates. I expect the company to grow at 50-60% tops in 2022, which is a sharp decline from its triple-digit growth rates over the past 4 years.
In the first week of March, I exited the position pre-market after results were announced. I may re-enter the position at some point because e-commerce in South-East Asia is still at a nascent stage but it’s no longer a high conviction company for me.
**When I first joined the board, I remember coming across an earlier post that said any discussion of Tesla was OT because the company was all hype. I can’t seem to find the post now. Moreover, I believe the company has proven itself in the past decade. I’m including a write-up of the company for completeness but I’ll remove it from future posts if it becomes an issue.
Capital intensive. Highly competitive. Eccentric founder-CEO. There are many reasons to justify why an investment in Tesla would be silly. Yet, the company’s stock was up over 300 times at the end 2021 from its IPO price. It must be doing something right.
There are signs that the EV industry is at the beginning of technology S-curve adoption where growth can accelerate exponentially. Over the next few years, Gigafactories in Shanghai (Q1 2022: it has applied for at least a doubling of already-built capacity), Berlin and Texas are expected to come online and meet the demand.
Tesla’s products enjoy a fanatical cult-like following, similar to Apple’s iPhones (another company in a capital intensive, highly competitive industry, and with an eccentric founder). Growth optionalities include subscription from Full Self Driving and its future autonomous ride-hailing network.
The company grew at hyper growth rates in 2021 and is guiding for 50% CAGR over the next few years. In Q4 2021, revenue grew 65% YoY and 29% QoQ. Margins improved across the board. Currently, the company is supply constrained with only 4 days’ worth of inventory at the end of Q4 2021. Even with the current shortage in chip supply, the company expects 2022 growth to be in excess of 50%.
My initial allocation was about 5% and it grew organically to a >10% allocation. As long as the company continues executing as it has, I’m happy to keep a reasonably high-conviction allocation. There are a couple of reasons why I find it hard to make TSLA an outsized high-conviction position. First, selling a physical product at scale means more complications than selling software. (Yet successfully doing so means higher barriers to entry for the competition.) Second, at $1T market cap, it could be harder for the company to double or triple compared to other SaaS companies (but I don’t rule it out).
My write-up for the company is here https://investmentpilgrim.wordpress.com/2021/12/05/tesla-inc…
Medium Allocation Companies (5-10%)
As the work-from-home trend seems here to stay, Monday.com will be a beneficiary. During the Q2 2021 quarter, the CEO said, “we are going to continue to invest aggressively in the second half of the year in order to generate additional hyper-growth at scale.”
Other than posting 90% YoY growth, margins were improving rapidly (as of Q4 2021 results). Enterprise customers growing at >200% YoY seems rather insane. The space seems to be quite competitive with players like Asana, Smartsheet, Atlassian, etc. Having said that, it is worth noting that, according to the company, their largest competitor is still “email, and spreadsheet, and PowerPoint.” and “On 70% of the deals we see literally no competition.”.
Prior to Q4 earnings, I thought it was likely they would turn Non-GAAP Operating Margin profitable in 2022. I’ve since had to reset those expectations based on the company’s 2022 guide. The company expects to be investing more heavily to keep up hyper growth. With the resumption of conferences, travel and accelerated hiring, operating margin is expected to worsen.
I have mixed thoughts on the company. On the one hand, it is great the company set the market’s margin expectations right for 2022. A possible outcome is that it can go on and execute growth without fear of being punished for lower operating margins in 2022. On the other hand, it no longer meets the criteria of ‘showing improving operating margins’. We may also see more downside volatility during earnings as these worsening margins come to fruition.
This was a high conviction position prior to Q4 earnings but I don’t think I can say the same now. It fell to a medium allocation in my portfolio by virtue of price decline and I’m not in a rush to add.
SentinelOne’s AI-powered Singularity platform seems sufficiently differentiated and superior (as per Gartner Peer Insights and MITRE ATT&CK assessments) compared with other cybersecurity offerings. Like many others here, I’ve monitored the company since IPO but never pulled the trigger because of its ridiculously high negative margins.
In Q3 2021, it finally showed vastly improved margins. At triple-digit revenue and customer (>$100k ARR) growth rates, it was tempting to build it up to a medium conviction position after Q3 results. Amidst the price decline, it’s been tempting to add to my S position. However, at 8.3% it’s already a sizeable allocation in my portfolio. I don’t want to bring it to a high allocation based on a single quarter of good results. I’m hoping Q4 results will give me a good reason to add.
This is a recent addition (I bought it in Jan 2022). ZS’s growth had reaccelerated for a number of quarters prior but I had always been hesitant because it had been investing heavily and sacrificing operating profit margins to achieve that growth.
Revenue growth started accelerating in Q3 2020 (ZS has a 31 Jul year-end. I included the latest quarterly results for completeness but my decision to enter was prior to its release.)
Year Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 FY 2020 48% 36% 40% 46% 42% 2021 52% 55% 60% 57% 56% 2022 62% 63%
In that time frame, operating margin (non-GAAP) did not show a consistent improvement.
Year Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 FY 2019 1.9% 13.4% 7.7% 9.2% 8.3% 2020 4.0% 12.2% 7.5% 6.2% 7.5% 2021 13.8% 9.4% 13.0% 10.5% 11.6% 2022 10.4% 8.7%
In my mind, there was little difference between CRWD, whose growth had been slowing but had been showing decent margin improvement, and ZS, whose growth had been accelerating because it had been investing heavily in OpEx. In the words of management, “…we’re going to prioritize growth over operating profitability.” (Q1 2022)
In December, I reviewed the company again and realized that over the past three years, their guidance for Operating Profit Margin had increased gradually and that they were likely planning for minimal margin improvement. During the Q4 2021 call, management said, “If we continue to have high growth and strong unit economics, we’ll prioritize investing in the business, which would lead to lower than 300 basis points of margin expansion per year. To that point, our fiscal 2022 guidance of 40% to 41% revenue growth and 9% to 9.5% operating margins reflects approximately 150 to 200 basis points of margin expansion after adjusting for the increased T&E and M&A expenses.”
I finally decided that accelerating growth with slight margin improvement (ZS) was preferred over slowing growth and decent margin improvement (CRWD). I established a medium allocation. I was half looking forward to increasing my position after the latest earnings release.
In the latest quarter, ZS posted decent-but-not-great revenue numbers (63% YoY and only 11% QoQ) and declining operating margins (8.7% vs. 9.4% a year ago and 10.4% a quarter ago). It also guided for declining margins next quarter. I see a parallel with MNDY where conferences, travel and increased hiring will provide pressure on operating margins for the rest of the year. For this reason, I find it hard to increase this to a high allocation. I’m happy with my medium allocation for now.
Low Allocation Companies (0.1-5%)
Like many here, I was caught swimming naked with a large position when Q3 earnings came out.
As a layman, I have two concerns with their AI models. First, there’s really no way to truly tell if their models are superior to existing credit evaluation methods until we get some sort of macro-economic pressure. Second, I can’t say for sure having years of head start in data collection will definitely result in a better AI model over the competition. In my mind, it is possible that someone with better algorithms can eventually build a better mousetrap.
Q4 results did not disappoint (33% revenue growth QoQ and improvement in margins from 17.1% a year ago to 29.0%). The position grew organically from 3.9% to 5.9%. The potential for sustained hyper growth and improving operating margins are keeping me in this position. However, the greater uncertainty around revenue growth means I’m happy to keep this a relatively small position.
Nextdoor offers a very different kind of social network platform: the hyper local network. Users are real people with real addresses. It aims to be a social network based on trust (no avatars, bots and multiple accounts allowed) and kindness (local moderation and toxic content censorship).
Businesses and brands like to advertise on Nextdoor because it offers them a reach that other social networks cannot. As an example, if a baker were on another platform, say Instagram, she would have to build followership. She might build it up to 5-20 people, but she’d have to be a good marketer to make it really happen. In Nextdoor’s case, when a bakery posts to a neighbourhood, and to nearby neighbourhoods, it is getting to tens of thousands of people, all of whom live locally and could actually come into the store.
Nextdoor is a relatively new company on the public markets (it merged with a SPAC) so it will have to prove itself. Revenue growth has been consistently above 40% YoY in the last 5 quarters and was 66% YoY each in the last 2 quarters. Gross Margin is over 80% and Operating Profit Margins have been improving consistently.
Growth potential is great because while it is in 11 countries (US, UK, Canada, Australia, Netherlands, France, Italy, Spain, Germany, Sweden and Denmark at the time of the IPO), it is only monetizing the US and the UK. The company is targeting 40% YoY growth over the “next several years”.
Other immediate levers of growth include increasing penetration in neighbourhoods (it is currently in 45m households with potential for about 160 households) and increasing Average Revenue per User (about $1.80 in the US vs. $8.20 for SNAP and $5.10 for Pinterest).
This is not the most important detail, but the board has an impressive board, comprising Mary Meeker, David Sze from Greylock Partners and Bill Gurley from Benchmark Capital.
I thought it had a more-than-decent Q4. Revenue growth was 48% YoY and 13% QoQ. Revenue guidance for Q1 is 40% YoY. Operating margins improved from -22.4 a year ago to -14.7%. Weekly Active Users grew 35% YoY and 9% QoQ. The one ding was ARPU grew only 11% YoY and 2% QoQ. The market didn’t move a beep in response to this set of results, which surprised me. One reason could be a general aversion to SPAC-merger companies. I’m going to keep this position small because either my analysis is wrong or there’s just very little market interest in this company. If I have to raise capital for other positions, this will probably be first to go.
Another recent addition. This is a SaaS company that has been listed for a while and used to be a board mainstay IIRC. MongoDB’s NoSQL database architecture puts it in a strong leadership position with little real competition from legacy relational databases.
Growth started declining in Q2 2020 and that’s probably when investors here lost interest. However, growth was given a shot in the arm when Atlas, its cloud-based database-as-a-service offering started reaccelerating revenue growth in Q1 2022 (i.e. in Year 2021). Atlas revenues are now large enough to meaningfully move the needle for the company. Total revenue growth has accelerated in the past 3 quarters and the company should do well as long as Atlas growth holds up.
Its declining Enterprise business will be a drag on overall revenue growth and is keeping me from allocating too much. I am comfortable with a solid 4-6% allocation to the company at this point, though the price decline has made it very tempting to add.
Looking at margin improvement trends, it is likely that the company will turn profitable and FCF positive in FY 2022….unless they do a MNDY/ZS and decide to go big on reinvesting in the business for the coming year.
I owned and sold this company in 2021. Then I recently bought it again this January when prices cratered. Cloudflare’s consistent/pedestrian 50% performance and relatively high valuation made me look for shinier stocks in 2021. I couldn’t quite understand the run-up in 2H 2021.
The company posted another consistent set of results in Q4. Customer growth accelerated in 2021, giving me confidence that revenue growth can at least stay consistent, if not accelerate in 2022. It’s still not as cheap as the other SaaS companies. I’d be happy to add more to this position if the market gives me an opportunity to do so. With its relatively lower growth rates, this will be a medium allocation at best.
TaskUs operates in an un-sexy but critical sector: Business Process Outsourcing. It focuses on serving high growth tech companies. Services offered include Digital Customer Experience (largely non-voice channels), Content Security (content monitoring and moderation) and AI operations (data labelling and annotation for purpose of training AI algorithms).
Its cloud-based technology allows clients to set up operations quickly and allows clients to outsource their customer experience processes at earlier stages of their company lifecycle. I believe it offers a strong value for young tech companies where customer experience is crucial but perhaps not a core capability to develop internally yet. As services and companies become more digitized, the demand for client engagement services is going to be more non-core and yet grow in demand.
It should be noted that there’s some degree of customer concentration, but this reliance on top customers is decreasing. FB represented 32% of 2020 revenue and 27% of Q2 2021 revenue. Doordash represented 12% of Q2 2021 revenue. Other clients include Zoom, Netflix, Coinbase and Oscar.
It was hit by a short seller report in January (same guys that issued a short report on Lightspeed). The report focused mainly on the Facebook business, the highly competitive nature of the industry, historical discrepancies prior to listing and how overvalued the company was. There were no claims of outright fraud. IMO, the concerns raised by the short seller were not issues of grave concern and my thesis for the company is still intact. However, the spectre of a short report can have short term pressures on the stock price.
Q4 results were good (63% YoY and 13% QoQ revenue growth, operating margin improved from 14.3% a year ago to 18.3%, 57% growth in clients with >$1m revenue and 100% growth in clients with >$10m revenue). The stock price jumped by >20% following results.
It looks like it will do well for Q1 2022. ”2021 was one of our strongest – actually our strongest sales year ever. And I previously shared that Q1 of 2021 was the best quarter that we’ve ever had in terms of sales in our company’s history. Q1 of 2022 is off to a very fast start, and it feels reminiscent of Q1 of last year. So I’m excited to tell you more about the specifics of the wins we’ve had so far when we report our Q1 results.
As far as the 30% growth forecast that we provided at the midpoint, 2022 is off to a very, very strong start. We’ve got visibility to around 95% of the forecast that we provided today, and we’re continuing to see robust demand across our broadening portfolio of clients.
The company announced the launch of new business lines in financial crime and risk and an upcoming launch of learning experience service for training the employees of clients.
The company is not expensive at about 25x TTM earnings. I’m looking to make this a medium size position.
GLBE facilitates cross-border e-commerce. It aims to make international transactions as seamless as domestic ones. Services include interaction with shoppers in their native languages, market-adjusted pricing, localized payment options, compliance with local consumer regulations and requirements such as customs duties and taxes, shipping services, after-sales support and returns management.
The company solves a pain point for merchants as huge upfront costs and efforts are needed to offer cross-border sales. According to Forrester, brands typically see around 30% of e-commerce traffic being international but in terms of actual sales figures, no more than 5-10% come from international shoppers.
In April 2021, the company announced a partnership with Shopify where GLBE would be the exclusive 3rd-party provider of cross-border services integrated into Shopify’s checkout. I’m unsure if this will be a needle-mover as Shopify has its own native white-label cross border service (Shopify Markets).
Q4 results were decent (54% YoY and 40% QoQ revenue growth, operating margin improved from 10.1% a year ago to 13.5%, Net Dollar Retention Rate 152%, Gross Dollar Retention Rate >98%). It posted very strong 2022 guide of 66% revenue growth in Q1 2022 and 82% growth for the year.
“Basically, we have seen with our clients, giving priority into investment in direct-to-consumer cross-border. And we’ve seen it with multiple of our clients, opening more lanes and investing more in penetration into new geographies, which expected to continue going into 2023.
In parallel, 2021 was a record year for us in finding new business and new logos in, and a lot of this effect would come into play only in 2022 and would contribute to this accelerated growth. We do see, as we spoke about in previous calls, a lot of the effects of COVID that are here to stay. So the need for brands and the desire to go direct to consumer was accelerated through the pandemic, and this state does not change. There might be certain relief with shops being open. However, the trend of brands, especially larger brands, moving into a direct-to-consumer on a global basis is not stopping, and we see it in our pipeline. And this gives us, I would say, quite a lot of confidence building our planning into 2022 and onwards.”
Given the more volatile nature of e-commerce revenues compared to SaaS companies, I’m happy to initiate this position with a low allocation.
Recently Closed Positions
This is perhaps the most contentious company I own. Kaspi is the largest Payments, E-commerce marketplace and Fintech company in Kazakhstan. That’s right, homeland of Borat. Kazakhstan had enjoyed almost 30 years of peace and prosperity after declaring independence from the Soviet Union.
Little did I expect that peace to be so fragile. In early January 2022, after the government declared an end to fuel subsidies, protests and riots broke out in the capital Almaty. The incumbent President called in Russian troops to help quell the protests, in what was seen as a political power play. The situation seems to have stabilized since.
In any case, here’s the thesis for Kaspi: (I can’t blame you if you skip this altogether.)
It is the Super App for the people of Kazakhstan, much like WeChat in China or Grab in Southeast Asia. In Payments, its TPV corresponded to a market share of 65% in 2019. It owns its own proprietary closed loop payments network. This has the benefit of lower costs because it eliminates the need for 3rd party processors and payment networks such as Visa/Mastercard.
In E-commerce, it is the largest online retailer in Kazakhstan, with its GMV corresponding to a 46% market share (and 5.5% of total retail trade).
In Fintech, it offers consumer finance, deposits, buy-now-pay-later services, merchant financing, auto finance, SME products, etc.
In terms of growth, it is building a Super App for merchants, where services include QR codes, B2B payments, m-commerce, invoicing, financing, e-commerce, delivery and marketing. It also intends to expand into other countries like Azerbaijan (population 10.1m), Uzbekistan (32m) and Ukraine (32m; unlikely now given the situation there).
Q4 results were good with 60% YoY and 15% QoQ revenue growth. Margins were stable. The company is not directly affected by events in Russia-Ukraine but events in the region may lead to more devaluation in currency relative to the USD.
I exited my position at about $85/share prior to the Russian invasion of Ukraine. At $36/share now, the company is trading at 7.5x earnings, and earnings is guided to grow 20-30% in 2022. Beyond the optics of being situation near the ring of fire, Kaspi’s operations should not be affected much by the events of Russia-Ukraine. It’s really tempting to re-initiate a small position at the current valuation.
When I first analysed the company in September last year, I had concerns that revenue growth was not evident in their core consumer-facing business (i.e. Network Revenue) and was instead coming from the “finance” part of the business (Interest Income and Loan Sale). I shared it here: https://discussion.fool.com/affirm-weakness-in-core-revenue-3493…
When I reviewed the company again in December, I decided that strong performance in the finance part of the business was perhaps good enough to justify a small stake in the company. After all, who am I to determine which revenue is core and non-core for this Fintech company?
In December, BNPL firms like Affirm, PayPal, AfterPay, and Klarna were scrutinized by US regulators over their policies. This seems similar to reviews conducted by Australian regulators on AfterPay in 2020. I am less concerned about this as I believe the BNPL industry is here to stay.
Latest quarterly results were good but guidance was not. Revenue guidance was weak at 45% YoY growth and more importantly, continued investment in human capital meant operating margin would worsen up to -21% (from -5.6% a year ago). While I expect the company to beat both numbers, I decided that it was not where I wanted my capital to be.
I’ve owned Fubo for over a year and have suffered in that period. Fubo has been offering live sports streaming since 2015. The investment thesis banked on the company launching its sports betting services in Q4 2021, which it did.
In 2021, revenues grew at triple digit rates while gross margins and operating profit margins improved rapidly. Subscribers grew at triple-digit rates and ARPU increased consistently. But the market was not impressed.
During the Q4 earnings call, the company announced a change in their go-to-market strategy. Instead of competing head-on with DraftKings and FanDuel in 2022, it was going to focus more on increasing its subscriber base in 2022 (which is a low margin business) and then growing the wagering business in 2023. The focus would be on casual betters, people who would put $5 down while watching a game.
I exited my position following the call. The thesis has changed and I’m not patient enough to wait till 2023 for a strategy that might or not might not move the needle.
Roku was a recent addition in January because there were a couple of weeks where I didn’t know what to buy. I felt Roku shares were better than cash after the huge drop from its ATH.
I believe the company has a long runway for growth in the US and globally. It is facing near-term weakness as the US emerges from Covid in 2021 and supply chain issues means players cannot get sold as fast as they would like.
I exited my position to allocate into others.
MELI was a recent addition in December because I felt MELI shares were better than cash after the huge drop from its ATH. I believe the company has a long runway for growth in Latin America.
I exited my position to allocate into others.
Jan 22: https://discussion.fool.com/compoundingced39s-jan-2022-review-35…