Matt Badiali is a Chief Natural Resource Investment Advisor. An alma mater of Penn State University to which is attributed to his expertise in natural resource where he pursued a bachelor’s degree in science, this is before joining Florida Atlantic University for his Master’s in Geology. While working towards a Doctorate in Philosophy he was introduced to the finance world by a friend. Matt Badiali now offers advice to investors whom have leaped bounds in their investments. In his believe there will be a major change in energy consumption due to depletion of non-renewable power sources. Our main drawback being lack of a strong battery technology that could contain enough electricity supply for a city then a shift to the new technology would be made. Significant returns are now possible through investing in natural resources since they are cyclical with a high degree of speculation.
Matt Badiali pens down articles in Banyan Hill Publishing with one are ‘How to Invest in the Cannabis Industry Wisely’. He elaborates on how established brands in the sin industry mostly beverage makers have found the next big thing. They are jumping into marijuana to rejuvenate the industry. It may not come as a shock since there have been a decline in sales numbers in beers and sodas. They hope to remedy this by selling cannabis spikes beers and wines. Assimilated cannabis is approximated to be worth over twenty billion dollars each year.
In another opinion piece he states that platinum is ready for a huge bounce. Platinum is used to make jewelry and diesel fuel. It is currently cheap and is in low supply which makes no sense. Trade wars between China and US currently experiences are only dampening the situation. If China’s demand goes lower the prices of other metal also go down. When the fears of trade wars die then we expect the underlying to spring back. Expect the prices to rocket once the platinum value start to rise.
Matt Badiali may just be right since the prices of oil are on a high. In his article high prices are coming back he says on a lighter note that he is hedging the risk of fuel costs by owning oil companies.