Profit from Protection from Natural Disasters

Profit from Protection from Natural Disasters

by | published August 10th, 2019

In recent years, we’ve been seeing a huge surge in natural disasters.

Hurricane Maria devastated the island of Puerto Rico in September of 2017, leaving residents without power for nearly an entire year. It’s now regarded as the worst natural disaster to hit the area.

In July 2018, Japan experienced torrential rain and landslides, which killed over 200 people.

And just this year, we’ve had dozens of earthquakes, blistering heat waves, tropical storms, floods, volcano eruptions… and the year isn’t even over.

All of these phenomenon result in loss of lives, loss of homes, and loss of power.

The infrastructure of our power grid in particular has not been significantly updated since it was created – and that was in the late 1800s.

In other words, we’re in quite a pickle.

Experts tracking these events believe that in the coming years, natural disasters will continue to occur more frequently and more intensely, which means that if we want to make any meaningful change to our infrastructure, we need to do it quickly.

Which is what I want to bring to your attention today…

An Autonomous Power System

The power grid needs to be improved – and quickly. It’s aging quicker than it can be repaired, and it shows.

Electricity consumers are losing power more often than ever before, and though we’re relying more and more on renewable resources like solar and wind power, sometimes the electrical grid is not capable of integrating them into our energy use.

Electricity grids in many countries – including the U.S. – are old and well beyond effective performance.

Other parts of the globe have a more acute problem. Rising power shortages and breakdowns are leaving millions of additional people literally into the dark. And when natural disasters like hurricanes come our way, the power grid has no way to counteract it.

And that’s where nano- and microgrids come into play.

The U.S. Department of Energy defines a microgrid as “a group of interconnected loads and distributed energy resources… that acts as a single controllable entity with respect to the grid. A microgrid can connect and disconnect from the grid to operate in both grid-connected or island-mode.”

In layman terms, a microgrid is one that can disconnect from the collective power grid and operate as an individual entity.

In other words, you could potentially create infinite energy from something like this.

This is a huge development for the power industry. The introduction of the microgrid could revolutionize the way we create and store power, and could be instrumental in rebuilding our infrastructure into the Smart Grid.

(I discussed the Smart Grid in great detail in last month’s Energy Advantage monthly newsletter. If you’d like to read it – and all previous monthly newsletters – just click here to get access.)

The company that develops the best solution and the most effective microgrid is one that could be best positioned to profit in this industry.

And I know of one that is already turning heads.

Over the past month or so, this company has risen a very nice 25%, and if it continues on this trajectory, there’s no telling how far it could go.

If you’d like to learn more about the implications of such a development – and not just in energy, but in the military sense as well – all you have to do is click here to get started.



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