Yesterday I showed you how a select group of energy stocks soared higher and higher from a massive trend in rising energy prices, and how my systems spotted the trend coming well ahead of time.
It’s an important example because it underscores one of the great principles of wealth-building I want to share today: If you go big on a massive, inevitable trend in advance, then phenomenal wealth is virtually certain.
Look at things like PCs, the internet, and smartphones.
The folks who were smart enough to foresee the incredible moneymaking potential of personal computers in the late ’80s and early ’90s and went all in – the Michael Dells and Bill Gates of the world – well, they’re sitting pretty right now.
I, too, was also able to foresee the wealth-building potential of PCs long before the mainstream. Back in the late 1980s, my system was going haywire when it noticed the potential of the PC industry.
My system pointed me to:
- International Business Machines Corp. (IBM) in the early 1990s, when it was trading at the equivalent of just $14 per share… and well before it shot up more than $200.
- Apple Inc. (AAPL) in 1987 when it was just a $1.49 stock – before it soared as high as 9,500%.
- A PC maker called Compaq before shares soared as high as 2,460%.
- And a promising young company called Dell Technologies Inc. (DELL) revolutionizing the PC mail-order business when its shares cost less than a buck, and before they went up more than 500-fold.
When things started getting red-hot, I didn’t just recommend these PC makers. I also recommended other companies that were poised to benefit from the PC industry’s rise.
For example, I told folks to buy the businesses developing the revolutionary software that enabled PCs to be used in our homes and by small businesses.
One such software program was saving its users stupendous amounts of time by allowing them to automate calculations and financial analysis, instead of doing single calculations by hand. Today, Excel is the world’s most popular spreadsheet software because it allows one person to do the work of a million accountants from days past.
I knew the company that created Excel, Microsoft Corporation (MSFT), had the potential to create generational wealth for its investors. I told folks to buy shares well before it was a household name, when it was a $0.38 stock, before it shot up as high as 14,671%.
I pounded the table on the producers of computer memory – like Micron Technology, Inc. (MU). I recommended it at less than $1 per share, before it went to $96.
And I pounded the table on microchip innovator Intel Corporation (INTC) at around $3 before it shot up as high as $70.
You see, when my systems alert me to one of these world-changing trends, I don’t just recommend a stock or two.
I take full advantage of the situation. Remember, these opportunities only come around every so often. If you make the right moves, you can see some amazing gains.
I’ll explain exactly how on Tuesday, January 11, at 4 p.m. ET, at my Big Bet Summit. You’ll want to have a pen and paper handy for the event… because my recent discovery might be the biggest of my career. If you haven’t already, sign up here to reserve your spot for Tuesday’s event.
And look out for another note from me soon. I’m going to show you how to extract as much wealth as possible from high-impact trends.
The Editor hereby discloses that as of the date of this email, the Editor, directly or indirectly, owns the following securities that are the subject of the commentary, analysis, opinions, advice, or recommendations in, or which are otherwise mentioned in, the essay set forth below:
Microsoft Corporation (MSFT), Micron Technology, Inc. (MU)