Your Ticket to the

Only a few contrarian investors were smart enough to buy gold when it bottomed at $255/ounce in 2001.

I hope you were one of them, but the odds are against it.

But there's a new bull market emerging as we speak… one that has all the hallmarks of a "Super-Bull," dwarfing even gold's meteoric rise.

It's not a "secret investment" or a "little-known sector most investors have never heard of."

It's as sexy as a loaf of bread and as popular as Nancy Pelosi.

In fact, it's so in-your-face boring that almost no one's paying attention to it.

Just like gold in 2001.

But that will change soon…

Dear Fellow Investor,

From its bottom in 2001 to its recent peak in September 2011, gold has risen more than 640%.

And like my friend Brian, you may be slapping yourself because you didn't realize what was going on until that tremendous bull run was well under way.

Brian is an old high-school buddy I ran into at a reunion a few months ago. We hadn't really kept in touch, so he was surprised – and dismayed – to hear that I am working as a resource-investment specialist.

"That's just my luck," he groaned. "Damn, I wish I'd had contact with you when that gold bull started."

Like most investors, Brian had his money tied up in blue chips, index funds, and other "conservative" investments… and most of them tanked in the big crash in 2008.

"I was watching my portfolio shrivel away," he said, "while gold was going up and up and up. Now it's around $1,700 per ounce, way too late to get in. And even if it does go to $2,000, as some people say, that would only be, like… a 17-percent gain. I feel like an idiot."

While my colleagues and I here at Casey Research think gold could climb much higher than $2,000, I could certainly understand Brian's predicament.

So I took him aside and let him in on what I believe is the next great bull market – one that has barely started, but that may well enter the history books as "the Super-Bull of the 21st Century."

In a few minutes, I'll tell you all about it, too, but I have to warn you…

This is not an investment you want to talk about at your next cocktail party. If you do, expect your friends' eyes to glaze over and beautiful women to walk away from you with looks of thinly veiled boredom.

No one will find this investment fascinating. And you won't even earn bonus points for its novelty, because it's not new at all.

And as the last straw, the underlying commodity I'm talking about is not even particularly cheap right now.

In a word, this is the most boring investment sector on Earth.

Except to those who understand its vast potential.

Wait a couple years, and you'll recognize them quite easily – by the big, smug grins on their faces.

After you read this report from cover to cover, you will be one of those "in-the-know" people.

Before I go on, though, let me briefly introduce myself…

Juiced Up – and Proud of It

  Marin Katusa
  Chief Energy Investment Strategist,   editor of Casey Energy Dividends

My name is Marin Katusa, and I'm an addict.

There, I said it, and I'm not apologizing. Because my particular addiction has not only changed my own life for the better, but the lives of many others as well.

In my early twenties, I taught post-secondary math and calculus in Vancouver, Canada. But after a few years, I realized my passion was not in teaching. So I followed my real passion and interests – resource investing – and put my math and analytical skills to work in this field.

After I got my first taste of the resource business, I was hooked. Ever since, I have pursued unique profit opportunities in the sector with a single-minded passion that some have called obsessive.

From my humble beginnings, I developed into a successful angel investor with a huge network of contacts in the industry.

In 2006, I got interested in European shale gas, four years before the mainstream media picked up on it. One early-stage shale gas company in particular caught my eye, Cuadrilla Resources – so much so that I not only recommended it to my high-net-worth subscribers, friends, and family… I also became a major financial backer and the largest individual investor in the deal.

My subscribers invested at the same time and for the same price I did: C$0.25 per share in May 2008. Less than one and a half years later, we sold in a buyout at C$1.80… for a gain of 620%, in one of the worst resource markets of the past century.

I like to get right in the middle of things, especially with companies whose success I wholeheartedly believe in. In 2007, I became one of the original four directors of Copper Mountain Mining Corp. (T.CUM). Within five years, the company grew from a tiny, private company to a small copper and gold explorer… to Canada's third-largest copper producer.

Today, rich investors like renowned resource broker Rick Rule and Keith Hill of the Lundin Group are asking for my advice. I'm often invited as a speaker to major resource conferences throughout North America, and I'm a regular commentator on the Canadian Business News Networks. I've been featured in articles by The Globe and Mail, Forbes, International Business Times, and many other well-known publications.

And on top of that, as Casey Research's chief investment strategist for energy, I provide my insights on the fast-moving energy markets – as well as the most undervalued stocks and funds with great upside potential – to tens of thousands of subscribers.

But enough about me – it's time to let you in on the amazing mega-opportunity, the Super-Bull of the 21st Century. Drum roll, please…

— Oil —

I told you it wasn't exciting nor sexy nor popular. And you know what:

That's exactly how you recognize an emerging bull market.

It's a sector, commodity, or asset that is so taken for granted and that everyone looks at with such contempt (if anyone is looking at all)… that it has nowhere to go but up.

Of course that isn't true for each and every asset. Two essential factors have to come together for any commodity to enter a boom cycle…

High Demand + Low Supply = Rising Prices

Let's start with the demand side.

Super-Bull Fact #1

China's Insatiable Thirst for Oil

China, with its population of more than 1.3 billion and its growing middle class, has become the world's #1 energy guzzler – now consuming 20.3% of global energy supplies.

On March 12, 2012, Bloomberg reported that "Increased domestic consumption, plus additional imports for strategic storage, has pushed up [China's oil] imports to 6 million barrels per day in February. At that rate, the 2012 import bill for crude will be $250B, approximately equal to the US trade deficit with China."

For years, the Chinese have been fiercely competing for oil with the United States… and they are snapping up the valuable "black gold" wherever they can find it.

In December 2011, Afghanistan's government signed its first contract with China's state-owned National Petroleum Corporation to exploit oil and natural gas in a northwestern region.

On top of the fact that Asian imports of crude from West Africa are at record highs, China is also buying surplus production from Saudi Arabia:

"On average, Saudi exports went up by 200,000 barrels per day and this went to the East, overwhelmingly to China," said one of the sources, a senior executive with the trading arm of a U.S. oil company.
– Reuters, Feb. 7, 2012

But if there's such a huge global demand, what about alternative fuels?

Like it or not, oil is still the number-one fuel worldwide, and a viable replacement is nowhere in sight.

Super-Bull Fact #2

Alternative Energies Don't Work

"Going green" is all the rage, but the sad truth is that in their current state of development, nearly all renewable energies are nothing but financial sinkholes.

Wind – Over-Hyped and Overblown

In March 2012, Professor Gordon Hughes of the UK's Global Warming Policy Foundation published a report stating that wind power is "a technology that is not very green" but "very expensive and inflexible."

A typical turbine generates power that is worth around £150,000 a year, but attracts subsidies of more than £250,000 a year. These subsidies are of course added directly to the bills of energy users.
–Hughes Report

If the British government's target for renewable power generation in 2020 were to be met by wind power, the cost would be £120 billion… nearly 10 times as much as the same amount of electricity generated by combined-cycle natural-gas plants.

Solar – the Green Parasite

Next to wind, solar is one of the most cost-inefficient energies on the planet.

The only reason that the US solar industry is making any money at all is because it is so heavily government funded. But that is changing as well.

What about corn ethanol, the much-touted "green" replacement for gasoline?

Ethanol: "Lack of Competitiveness"

When you consider that it takes more energy to make a gallon of corn ethanol than the energy output it generates, there's really no point in making it at all.

In October 2011, researchers from the National Academy of Sciences concluded that grain ethanol "could not compete with fossil fuels in the US marketplace without mandates, subsidies, tax exemptions and tariffs... This lack of competitiveness raises questions about the use of government resources to support biofuels."

I hate to say it, but corn ethanol, solar, and wind – all of them similarly heavily subsidized and all of them equally unfeasible – are like Paris Hilton: spoiled trust-fund kids that haven't really worked a day in their lives.

And who foots the bill for their exuberant lifestyle? You guessed it: "Daddy Taxpayer"… that's you and me.

Don't get me wrong – I'd love to meet all our energy needs from clean, green technologies. But not at any cost.

The only renewable energy that so far can compete with the efficiency of fossil fuels is geothermal – which has its own problems, among them a huge backlash from environmental groups and the NIMBY (Not In My Back Yard) crowd.

So, oil is here to stay for quite a while. And while demand is skyrocketing, the supply isn't getting any larger…

Super-Bull Fact #3

Global Peak Oil Is Here

You've probably heard of Peak Oil, so named by geologist M. King Hubbert, who in the 1950s graphed a bell-shaped curve of future oil decline.

Well, Hubbert was right.

Geologist Jeffrey Brown, creator of the "Export Land Model," believes that after a country's oil production hits peak, it will decline at a rate of 5% per year at the same time that domestic consumption increases by 2.5%.

According to Brown's calculations, that country's oil exports should reach zero within nine years, as it begins to keep available supplies for its own energy needs.

More and more experts are now suggesting that we've already reached Global Peak Oil.

The proof is in the pudding: Worldwide production has been largely flat for the last seven years – as you can see in the chart on the right.

Aren't There Any New Deposits Being Found?

Yes, there are (occasionally). But beware when the mainstream media touts new gigantic discoveries – like the deepwater oilfield off Brazil's shore found in 2008 that is supposed to contain up to 33 billion barrels and, as MSNBC stated, could be "the world's third-largest known oil reserve."

Those overly optimistic estimates usually turn out to be nothing but hot air. Later on, the number of barrels that are there and that are economically recoverable – or recoverable at all, for that matter – is almost always severely downgraded.

As Rex Weyler, executive member of the Vancouver Peak Oil campaign group, pointed out in a recent article:

When you read or hear about "10 billion barrels" of oil discovered somewhere... a third of that is probably not recoverable or entirely illusory. The recoverable portion will require a billion barrels of oil equivalent energy to produce... What is left, about five or six billion barrels, equates to about a two-month supply for humanity. Two months. We will not "run out of oil" because, simply, we will never get it all.

But what about the vast stretches of oil sands in the US and Canada that have been making headlines in recent years?

Basically the same thing. Oil shales are viscous tar sands, and it's extremely hard and expensive to produce usable oil from them. And while it takes 1 billion barrels of oil equivalent (BOE) to extract the recoverable portion of a conventional 10-billion-barrel field… for oil shales that number shoots up to 3 billion BOE.

There's no way around it: the "walk-in-the-park" stuff – the light, sweet crude that's easy to extract and easy to refine – is almost gone.

And this supply crunch does not even take into account any so-called "Black Swan" events, such as…

Whichever way you look at it, the oil price has only one way to go… UP.

So, you're beginning to see why I'm so excited about oil… and why I recommend to my subscribers to get into this sector now while it's still early enough to make sizeable returns when the market really takes off… just like investors did who got into precious metals in 2001.

Let me tell you how I prime my subscribers for maximum success:

Grabbing Opportunities
Wherever We Find Them

I know it sounds preposterous, but my team of analysts and editors and I work pretty much around the clock to bring the best energy opportunities to our subscribers.

In fact, I spend more time per year sleeping on airplanes, on my way to vetting promising deposits around the world, than in my own bed.

All the in-depth research we do makes me so confident in the Super-Bull I've been talking to you about.

But our work is not just about oil. We closely look at all the energy sectors, from natural gas to coal and uranium to viable alternative energies. Wherever we discover new facts that tell us a sector is on the upswing (or very close to it), we tell you in detail about our findings, which companies are poised to gain, and how and when you should invest.

My monthly report, Casey Energy Dividends, is designed to…

Kinder Morgan (KMI), one of North America's largest energy-infrastructure companies, is a prime example of the kind of opportunity we're looking for.

On December 13, 2011, we recommended KMI when it was selling for $29.20 a share. About 10 months later, on Oct. 8, it closed at $35.36 – a gain of 21.8%. And with the explosive growth of North American shale oil and gas industries – US oil production has risen 25% since 2008, and shale gas now amounts to 37% of the country's natural gas production, up from only 2% in 2000 – we expect it to continue to do well.

In addition to this solid gain, Casey Energy Dividends subscribers are receiving a dividend of $3.88 per share on KMI stock.

Another example is energy superpower Royal Dutch Shell, which we recommended on June 11, 2012, when share prices were $63.17. By early October, they were selling for $69.89, an 11% gain.

On top of that, we're enjoying 4.92% dividends.

Now, I know this all sounds good, but there's a trick to consistently profiting in energy that you need to be aware of…

No Guts, No Glory

Natural resource stocks are not bonds or mutual funds or CDs. They don't keep going up in a straight line, ever. But unlike the panicked investing masses, we don't sell a stock the minute its share price is falling.

We're in the market to realize gains, not losses.

In the end, many of our portfolio holdings that dropped 20% or 30% during one of the inevitable corrections turned into our greatest winners.

To invest in these stocks, you need some "intestinal fortitude." But if you follow our lead and hang on through the ups and downs, the potential rewards sure beat the measly yields you'd have to settle for from more conservative investments.

Of course, if you're brave enough to invest in an unpopular sector like oil – instead of running with the herd – you probably have all the guts you'll need.

Looking for the Nerds

The decision to invest in an unpopular vs. a popular asset is like deciding whether to hang out with the nerdy kids or the high-school quarterbacks: While the jocks are more fun to party with, the nerds are the ones who go on to become the Bill Gateses and Mark Zuckerbergs of the world.

"Oil Will Be the Driver…"

"What's unpopular? That's what we need to ask ourselves. And I think energy is unpopular. I think the whole energy complex is unpopular.... I think oil will be the driver.

"I believe that as much as 25% of the world's supply of export crude will come off the market in 5 years.... So think about some simple math; this is common sense: if worldwide export demand is growing to 3% compounded and worldwide supply falls by 25% (remember the prices are set on the margin), what do you think my outlook for the oil price is?"

Rick Rule, founder of
   Global Resource Investments

You see, every bull market has three stages:

  1. The Stealth Phase where no one pays attention to the lowly asset. Back in the early 2000s, financial pundits called gold a "barbarous relic," not to be taken seriously. Only the most fearless speculators, such as Doug Casey, got in at the bottom – and were being ridiculed for it.
  2. Next is the Wall of Worry Phase. Awareness of the asset's potential starts to rise, and gradually institutional investors like hedge funds start pouring in. People who aren't invested feel they've already missed the boat; people who are watch every dip, fearing that it may signal the end of the bull market.
  3. Finally the Mania Phase comes along. In spite of the naysayers, the price of the asset has kept going up, and now everyone is scrambling to get a piece of the action. When your neighbor, your cousin, and your coworkers start talking to you about oil investments, you'll know it's time to get out.

Right now, oil is in the Stealth Phase – just like gold was in 2001.

And if you get positioned now, you'll be happily selling your shares to the latecomers who called you crazy just a few years before… for multiples of the amount you paid for those shares.

Oil has all the hallmarks for becoming one of the biggest winners of the decade, if not the century. And if you become a subscriber to Casey Energy Dividends today, you'll catch the Super-Bull in the early stages (and be rewarded with regular dividend payments).

No Arms or Legs Required

You may think I'm in the process of selling you on some newsletter that costs hundreds of dollars. But that is not the case.

Unlike gasoline, which is bound to cost you the proverbial arm and leg in the near future, year-round guidance from the Casey Energy Dividends team comes at a very small price.

The regular list price for this one-of-a-kind advisory is $79 per year. You read that correctly.

But you don't even have to pay that much.

If you subscribe today, I'll give you a full year (12 monthly issues) of Casey Energy Dividends for only $39… that's half off the list price.

And as long as you remain a subscriber, you'll never pay more than that.

It gets even better. You have 90 days to test-drive Casey Energy Dividends, and if you aren't 100% satisfied, cancel within those 90 days, and we'll refund you every penny of the $39 you paid.

Just click below to get started right now.

YES - I want to try Casey Energy Dividends!

Am I crazy? Why would I hand you an expert advisory chock-full of valuable information and actionable stock recommendations for the price of a magazine subscription?

Simple. My intention is to get you into an affordable energy service that allows you to dip your toes into the water and check the temperature… at virtually no risk. And of course I hope you'll stick around for the rest of this bull market.

If you do, you can reap steady energy profits like the ones our subscribers got handed to them in the past few years:

Seadrill (SDRL)… 19% return in 10 months

Uranium Participation (T.U)… 40% return in 11 months

Nexen (T.NXY)… 15% return in 5 months

Kinder Morgan (KMI)… up 21.8% in 10 months

And that's just the start. Once this Super-Bull really gets rolling, I'm expecting much higher gains than this.

So What if Everyone Stopped Running
Their Cars on Gas Tomorrow?

Not that that could actually happen, but let's just assume this highly unlikely scenario for argument's sake.

You see, many investors and pundits, when they look at oil consumption, only look at the two big fuel items – gasoline and heating oil.

They cry "bull market" when heating-oil demand shoots up in the winter and gasoline demand climbs in the summer driving season. They call a bear market when European countries go bankrupt and thus lower their fuel needs.

But most of them are forgetting that without oil,
our entire civilization would collapse.

Oil is used in the manufacturing process of just about everything we use in our daily lives. It drives and lubricates most of the equipment that is used to produce the things 21st-century Homo sapiens takes for granted.

And many everyday products actually have oil in them. Below you see only a partial list of the nearly 6,000 products that are made with or from petroleum:

Solvents Bearing grease Ink Floor wax
Sweaters Boats Insecticides Car and bicycle tires
Clothing Perfumes Dishwasher parts Shoe polish
Transparent tape CD players Antiseptics Curtains
Vitamin capsules Antihistamines Purses Shoes
Putty Dyes Pantyhose Refrigerant
Skis TV cabinets Electrician's tape Tool racks
Mops Insect repellent Umbrellas Acrylic yarns
Toilet seats Fishing rods Lipstick Denture adhesive
Glycerin Tennis rackets Rubber cement Rubber boots
Trash bags Grocery bags Water pipes Hand lotion
Paint rollers Shower curtains Guitar strings Luggage
Toothbrushes Ice chests Combs CDs and DVDs
Balloons Tents Heart valves Crayons
Pillows Dishes Cameras Anesthetics
Soft contact lenses Drinking cups Movie film Shaving cream
Ballpoint pens Soccer cleats Upholstery Paint brushes
Sports car bodies Nail polish Fishing lures Parachutes
Motorcycle helmets Caulking Petroleum jelly Artificial limbs
Food preservatives Basketballs Soap Ammonia
Dashboards Cortisone Deodorant Detergents
Life jackets Rubbing alcohol Linings Telephones
Car battery cases Epoxy Paint Bandages
Fertilizers Hair coloring Roofing Refrigerators
Linoleum Synthetic rubber Electric blankets Vaporizers
Dice Nylon rope Candles Enamel
Surfboards Shampoo Wheels Folding doors
Aspirin Eyeglasses Antifreeze Toothpaste

So, unless you, I, and all 7 billion of our fellow men are ready to adopt a lifestyle reminiscent of the Middle Ages, oil is not going anywhere.

So I hope you'll come on board and not miss this bull market. Now is the time to get in.

Let me quickly remind you what you have to look forward to…

Investment Advice for 10 Cents a Day

As a subscriber to Casey Energy Dividends, you'll get:

Read our research… invest in our portfolio holdings… for 90 days. And if you don't like what you see, cancel for a prompt, full refund of your money. It really is that easy.

Click below to get started now.

YES - I want to try Casey Energy Dividends!

To bull marketers in the making!


Marin Katusa
Chief Investment Strategist, Energy Division
Casey Research

P.S. If you had gotten in on the gold market back in 2000, you'd be up about 700% right now. That's the kind of money we expect investors who position themselves now in the energy sector to make.

Don't miss this rare opportunity to supercharge your portfolio – subscribe to Casey Energy Dividends today.

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