Precious metals remain the most undervalued of all the asset classes. Precious metals, and particularly silver, remain the most undervalued of all the commodities. Silver is even more undervalued than gold and is undervalued when compared to other strategic commodities such as oil.
Silver has excellent and unchanged strong fundamentals but also the technical picture for silver is textbook bullish with a continuing series of higher highs and higher lows.
Silver remains one of the most under analysed and inaccurately analysed of all the commodity markets and this creates a huge opportunity for investors who are willing to do their own research and go against the herd. Silver remains the preserve of a tiny “hard asset” demographic and the majority of investors in the western world have not got a clue what silver is, how to invest in it and why one would invest in it, let alone what it’s price and price history is. The herd have not even considered silver yet. Incidentally the herd were wrong on the NASDAQ, on property and they will be wrong on assuming that this will be another short benign recession.
Most institutions have been bearish on silver since it was above $6 per ounce and continue to be as they fail to look at the big picture supply and demand and macroeconomic fundamentals.
Silver is currently trading at just above $18.00 per ounce. Gold Investments continue to believe that silver will surpass $25 per ounce in 2008. It will likely reach its non inflation adjusted high of $48.70 per ounce before 2012 and its inflation adjusted high (as many other commodities including oil already done) of some $130 per ounce in the next 8 years.
After healthy corrections, gold and silver are again table thumping buys. Indeed it could be argued that the fundamentals for gold and particularly silver have never been as bullish as they are today.
This is due to the myriad of real fundamental macroeconomic, systemic, geopolitical and geological factors all of which are combining into what will likely create price moves that will in time make the price moves of the 1970’s look small in comparison.
The fundamentals reasons for our very bullish outlook on silver is due to continuing and increasing global macroeconomic and geopolitical risks; silver’s historic role as money and a store of value; the declining and very small supply of silver; significant industrial demand and most importantly significant and increasing investment demand.