September 30th and the $1 Stock

There’s been a lot of talk about robots over the last few years.

Some say they’re going to take jobs. Some say they’re going to make life easier. Pretty much everyone agrees that robots are inevitable. 

We already see robots taking over in industries like manufacturing and delivery. Before long, we’ll probably see automation become the norm when it comes to transportation. 

But one area where robot labor is set to take off, that you don’t see talked about often, is in mining. 

It’s hard, dangerous work that needs to be done for modern society to continue functioning. On top of that, finding the necessary resources here on Earth is proving to become increasingly difficult. That’s why governments and private industry are looking to space to meet our mining needs. 

Earlier this week, NASA awarded a research team from the University of Arizona a $500,000 grant to develop a swarm of robots that will be able to mine and excavate on the moon. 

At first, the robots will have to accept remote instructions from operators here on the ground, but the plan is for them to be completely automated eventually.

Once ready, these machines would be able to extract metals like iron, titanium, and silicon. They’d also be able to pull rare-earth elements out of the lunar surface. These make up key components in electronics and electric vehicles. 

But one of the most important elements these robots would be searching for would be helium, something we’re quickly running out of here on Earth. 

Earth-based helium supplies running low is a story you don’t hear much about, even though it’s an element that plays an important role in our day-to-day lives. Without it, we wouldn’t have things like certain medical technologies, fiber optic cables that serve as the backbone of the internet, and the chips that computers and other devices rely on.

There’s a fast-dwindling reserve of helium here in the United States, but the government stopped sales from that stockpile years ago. That’s left the companies that need helium scrambling to find another source. With little of it left here on Earth, they’ve had to look up to the moon and the asteroids that roam our solar system. 

It’s one of the reasons there’s been so much money behind commercial space travel these past few years. Billionaires like Bezos, Branson, and Musk know what’s up there, and they know that being able to get to it and bring it back down will grow their wealth even more. 

This industry is in its infancy now, but it’s growing fast. Over the next few decades, it’s going to see the kind of growth that will have investors who get in early enough making more money than they can imagine. 

The industries that require helium are the same ones that keep modern society going, so the incentive is there to figure out how to mine helium in space. It’s practically guaranteed that you’re going to hear more about the scramble for this resource over the next few years. 

But while those companies are figuring out how to get that helium that’s orbiting the planet, one company right here on Earth will benefit from the need these companies have to keep their supplies stocked. 

Because this company owns what may be the most valuable piece of land on the planet. It owns a stockpile of helium in North America that it will soon quantify for the world to see once it’s done drilling and production testing at the end of this month. 

The stock trades for under $1 now, but that won’t last. Once its name gets out there, everyone will be buying up what they can from this company until mining from space becomes a viable solution. 

The time to get in ahead of the crowd is right now. This is the kind of investment opportunity that comes along once in a generation and the potential gains could lead to generational wealth. 

The details are all in this new report. You’ll want to read it before the rest of the world learns about this company after September 30th.

Keep your eyes open,

Ryan Stancil
Editor, Daily Profit Cycle

Ryan Stancil is an editor and regular contributor to Daily Profit Cycle. He’s been active in the financial publishing industry for more than half a decade, offering insights and commentary on technology and geopolitics to help readers make sense of the constantly changing landscape and how it affects their investments. His readers appreciate his "tell it as it is" writing style, where he always offers a fresh new perspective on what's happening in the market and leaves nothing unsaid.