Why prices for the world’s most hated commodity could soar skyward
In the last couple years, investors have been treated to a handful of resource-led stock spikes.
The battery mineral boom fronted by cobalt and lithium stocks is one example.
Private investors who cottoned on to that precious mineral stock surge early had the chance to collect gains in the thousands of percent.
Admittedly, returns like these are rare.
But when you combine short supply with unquenchable demand…
…commodity prices can surge, along with shares in the right mining companies.
Of course, the lithium and cobalt booms are done and dusted. The big gains already banked.
But if Crisis & Opportunity editor, Greg Canavan has pegged it right…
…you could be about to witness one of the greatest commodity booms in recent history.
After a decade in the wilderness and with prices down some 90%…uranium could be set for one almighty bounceback.
Uranium reserves are at all-time lows. In fact, two of the world’s biggest uranium producers just pulled 24,000 tonnes of uranium from the market. That’s 15% of global supply.
YET…uranium demand has not been this relentless for a decade.
According to data from the World Nuclear Association, as of June 2018 there were 450 nuclear reactors operating around the world.
But get this…there are 57 new reactors under construction as you read this (with 19 being in China) and a whopping 154 planned (43 being in China).
And every single one will need uranium to operate. TONS of uranium.
Without it, millions of people around the world won’t be able to turn the lights on.
Can you see what’s unfolding here?
Uranium prices could rise to meet future demand.
But how can you potentially profit from this situation?
To answer that question, you need to download Greg’s new investor report.
It’s called: ‘The Great Uranium Comeback’. Inside, Greg Canavan reveals compelling analysis on why he thinks uranium prices — and potentially the stocks mining it — are headed skyward
Download Greg’s new report now and you’ll discover:
- Could history repeat?: The last time the uranium market looked this way, prices shot from around $7 per pound…to just under $140 per pound. A 2,000% increase! Yet, that’s nothing to the gains a handful of uranium stocks gifted switched on investors. Could history be about to repeat? Greg thinks so and he provides compelling analysis to show you why.
- China’s insane hunger for uranium: By far the biggest hoarder of uranium right now is China. The Middle Kingdom is rumoured to hold as much as 40% of global supply. Why has China built such massive uranium reserves? The country is going ‘all in’ nuclear energy. And as you’ll discover in Greg’s report this situation could be a massive contributor to the incoming uranium boom.
- Are the big players diving back into the uranium market?: Following the ‘smart money’ could hand you a massive head-start on picking imminent stock mega-trends. How rich would you be today if you’d followed Warren Buffett into Berkshire Hathaway (currently $301,000 PER SHARE)? Well, it just so happens that $200 million in smart money has just re-entered the uranium market. Greg explains what this could mean for future uranium prices.
Simply put your email address in the space below, and hit ‘Send My Free Report’. You’ll get a free subscription to Australia’s biggest daily financial email, Money Morning, and we’ll immediately send your free report, ‘The Great Uranium Comeback’.
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Calculating Your Future Returns: The value of any investment and the income derived from it can go down as well as up. Never invest more than you can afford to lose and keep in mind the ultimate risk is that you can lose whatever you’ve invested. While useful for detecting patterns, the past is not a guide to future performance. Some figures contained in this report are forecasts and may not be a reliable indicator of future results. Any potential gains in this do not include taxes, brokerage commissions, or associated fees. Please seek independent financial advice regarding your particular situation. Investments in foreign companies involve risk and may not be suitable for all investors. Specifically, changes in the rates of exchange between currencies may cause a divergence between your nominal gain and your currency-converted gain, making it possible to lose money once your total return is adjusted for currency.