silver prices forecast
- Good Stocks to Buy Now as this Sector Begins its Lucrative Recovery
- Silver Prices in 2013: The Reasons for a Bold Forecast
- With the White-Hot Demand for Coins, Why Are Silver Prices Falling?
- 2013 Silver Price Forecast: Silver Will Perform Like Gold on Steroids
Ross knows how to spot a beaten-down sector and turn its brightest opportunities into mega-profits. This "vulture investor" previously invested in troubled sectors like coal, steel, and auto parts and cashed out years later with enormous gains.
Silver prices in 2013 have slumped, but don’t get discouraged. To understand the price outlook in metals, you have to look at these driving forces.
It's one of the biggest mysteries in finance right now. I mean, it's a real head-scratcher...
On one hand, demand for silver coins is off the charts. In fact, it is so strong even the U.S. Mint is having trouble keeping up with demand.
So how is it possible for silver prices to be falling?
Here’s an insider’s take on this conundrum...
He confided to me that many of his clients had been asking for gold and gold-related investments over the past few years. I can't say that I was surprised.
But what he told me next simply shocked me.
"Gold's much too volatile, it's too risky", he said. "Sure it's up, but I try to discourage my clients from investing in it."
It simply floored me that he thought gold was too volatile. Gold is only up 580% since it bottomed in 2001, without a single losing year to date.
That's not something you can say about the stock market or any other type of investment.
I can hardly imagine what he must think of silver, as silver prices are up by 725% since 2001.
Today, silver is trading around $34, but our 2013 silver price forecast now has the shiny metal going much, much higher.
What will power that rise?
Since it's slaved to its richer cousin, all the fundamentals for higher gold would apply.
I wrote about them yesterday in my 2013 gold price forecast.
As history has shown, silver moves almost in sync with gold, but exaggerates its movements, both on the up and down sides. That's why I like to think of silver as "gold on steroids".