“The price of sex is death.”
One must ask what does this have to do with multi currency investing?
This was the opening statement in a health seminar conducted some years ago at our farm by Dr. Jay Glaser. Jay is an MD, Ayurvedic physician and one of the best healers I know.
Every year we try to sponsor a course conducted by some great teacher. one year we had an Ecuador Yatchak, Alberto Taxco. Another year a Vedic Priest, Dr. D.S. Dixit spoke. Our astrologer Blaine Watson taught a course another year and last year Vaidya R.K. Mishra taught a course. Once Bob Shane a scientist taught a course on quantum healing. Here is Blaine Watson and Vaidya Mishra teaching at our farm.
Here Thomas Fischer teaches multi currency investing.
Delegates enjoy a coffee break on our front porch
This year Susan Stanton, a business intuitive, also an attorney instructed a group here at the farm.
Merri and I cook and take care of our guests, plus gain the benefit of listening in as we work.
One interesting aspect has emerged from every one of these courses, the underlying truth of frequency…the idea of a start that concludes with a transformation…a beginning followed by an epic struggle that denies an end. The life of everything, living, business…technology…nations is ruled by this process…birth, growth, stability and finally transformation.
This is a universal truth…the kind that wise investors seek when they invest.
When we see something in the establishment breaking down, we have two choices.
#1: We can be afraid and try to stop or ignore nature’s inevitable evolution.
#2: We can ask what is being born from this death? What Phoenix lays n the ashes?
There is opportunity in every part of the cycle but nature gives greater rewards from creation.
Creation is the universal driving force!
Henry Ford made a bigger fortune from the end of the horse and buggy than collectors who preserved buggies and are holding gold mines in their collectables now.
This brings me to the oil crisis. There is a lot of fuss about how society is going to survived if we have reached peak oil. The noise about this risk reminds me vaguely of the “how will we survive Y2K” ruminations of the late 1990s.
To many forget that every evolution creates fear. Even the oil slurping automobile had trouble in its infancy. In England (The best early car designs were all in Europe and England…not the USA) there was stiff opposition from companies running horse-driven coaches.
These horse and buggy businesses then were the establishment. They felt threatened just as the oil using establishment does now.
In the mid-1800s toll fees for “early cars” were steeply hiked. Britain’s Red Flag Act was passed in 1865. The Act limited speeds to about four miles per hour required that every “road locomotive” have three attendants – one to steer, one to stoke and one to walk 150 feet ahead of the vehicle, bearing a red flag, signaling the driver when to stop.
Another auto act passed 13 years later did away with the red flag, but still required a man on foot to warn horse-driven wagons.
Now Opec and associates may have shot themselves in the foot by letting oil prices rise too far. Eventually oil consumption has to be reduced…because of supply and environmental fundamentals.
The recent high cost of crude oil may have accelerated the shift.
Headlines are appearing about multi currency companies like:
“GM eyes electric car future, joins with power companies on Volt technology”
“Prius to get solar-powered air conditioning”
“Toyota promises plug-in hybrid vehicle”
A recent article by Paul Davidson, in USA TODAY is especially important. This article says:
“Semiconductor companies are rushing into the solar power business faster than a Pentium-driven computer, promising to turn a niche form of renewable energy into a mass-market product.
“Since May, computer powerhouses Intel (INTC), IBM (IBM) and National Semiconductor (NSM) have barreled into solar energy, joining hundreds of fellow technology mainstays. Virtually every chipmaker is weighing a solar play, says Rhone Resch, head of the Solar Energy Industries Association.
“We have a classic Silicon Valley land rush,” says T.J. Rodgers, CEO of Cypress Semiconductor (CY), which owns 56% of SunPower.
“Drawing the stalwarts is solar’s 40% annual growth, says Gartner analyst Jim Hines. The 50-year-old chip business is expanding only about 5% annually after years of torrid growth.
“Like the computer chip, solar cells use silicon or another semiconducter as a basic part. By replicating the chip industry’s high-volume automated manufacturing, tech companies can deliver solar at prices competitive with grid power faster than the industry’s current 2010-15 target, he says.
“IBM, in May unveiled a breakthrough concentrated photovoltaic (CPV) system that magnifies sunlight to 10 times the energy from today’s CPV units, cutting the number of solar panels needed. A liquid metal absorbs heat so the semiconductor doesn’t melt, technology IBM developed to cool high-power computer chips. IBM last month announced a new technique for thin-film solar — which uses 1% of the semiconductor in standard panels — to cut costs and boost efficiency. IBM says it will license both technologies.
“Intel. The No. 1 chipmaker this month said it’s investing $38 million in German solar panel maker Sulfurcell. That followed the June spinoff of its own fledgling solar unit.
“National Semiconductor. The chip giant last month said its new technology can boost energy output in solar panels by minimizing losses from shade. It drew from its expertise in power management in cellphones. Executive Ralph Muenster wants to make passive solar systems “smarter.”
The big guns are moving into solar energy. Watch for multi currency investments in this field.
We’ll see more on why and how this can bring profit to multi currency investors in tomorrow’s message.
Until then, Good multi currency investing.
Join us October 3-5 for the Blue Ridge leaf change.
International Investing and Business Made EZ North Carolina
Or enjoy one of our courses or tours in Ecuador.
Enjoy part of the Spanosh course at this shamanic spa.
See this 150 acre property for sale at $50,000 on our Imbabura tour.
Learn how to import roses and dozens of other products in our import export and Business Made EZ courses.