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The Key to an Electric Future

Written by Jason Williams
Posted June 25, 2021

Did you know that the average electric vehicle requires 30 kilowatt-hours to travel 100 miles?

That’s the same amount of electricity an average American home uses to run appliances, heating and air conditioning, lights, and even the computer you’re reading this on.

And did you also know that the U.S. Department of Energy found that increased electrification across all sectors could boost our national energy consumption by nearly 40% over the next three decades?

That’s going to put a major strain on the electrical grid. And it’s going to make electric vehicle (EV) adoption even slower.

That’s because a lot of folks are going to have to make the choice of whether to charge their EV or air-condition their house.

You see, there are currently about 42,500 public EV charging stations in the country. That’s counting Level 2 chargers that take about an hour of charging to give you 10–20 miles of driving range.

It also counts DC fast chargers that take about 20 minutes to give you about 60–80 miles of range.

To put that into perspective, there are over 115,000 gas stations (most of which have more than one pump). And those gas stations can provide 300–600 miles of range after a five-minute fill-up.

There just isn’t enough infrastructure to go around. Especially when it takes hours to fully charge an EV battery.

Now, sure, there will be infrastructure improvements. We’ll get more public charging stations out there. And we’ll eventually beef up our grid and generation capacity enough to handle all the additional demand.

But none of those things count if we have to keep on using the same old technology to power the vehicles. Because they’ll still take hours to charge. We’ll just have the infrastructure to handle hours of charging.

What we really need to move EV adoption forward and meet all the goals state and national governments are setting is a new form of power.

We need a better battery…

Introducing Batteries 3.0

The earliest batteries are the lead-acid ones many of us use every day to start our ICE (internal-combustion engine) vehicles. They’re big and heavy, but they do the job. You can think of them as batteries 1.0.

They were great for a time and provided all the portable electricity we needed. But as society advanced and technology did too, we needed a better power source for our portable electronic devices.

Enter the lithium-ion battery (batteries 2.0). It was smaller and more powerful than its predecessor. It could store more energy and be reused more times. It was a major step forward and helped create the world we know today.

Without the lithium-ion battery, we wouldn’t have cellphones, laptops, cordless power tools, or just about anything electric that doesn’t have to be plugged into a wall.

But, again, as society and technology have continued to advance, we’ve outgrown even the incredible invention that is the lithium-ion battery.

It’s just not powerful enough to run the kinds of electric devices we’re dreaming up now. It can’t power a connected city. It can’t even reliably power an electric car for very long.

It’s big and heavy. It’s prone to explosions. It only lasts so long and it’s really expensive to replace. And every time you charge it back up, it loses some of its capacity (like a gas tank that shrinks every time you fill it up).

It’s just not going to get us over the hurdle and on to the next leg of the race.

But the next generation of batteries will. You can think of them as batteries 3.0. They’re smaller and more powerful than anything we’ve created thus far. They’re not liable to explode while you use them.

And they can provide the kind of power we’ll need to really progress in electrifying the world.

Tweaking the Recipe

These batteries aren’t all that different from the old lithium-ion ones, to be perfectly honest. They’ve got a very similar recipe, but with one unusual tweak that makes an incredible difference.

The inventors found that by adding sodium — the same sodium in your table salt — they could create a lithium battery that lasts years longer than the lithium-ion batteries we use now.

Not only that, but it packs up to 10 times more power and is smaller, lighter, and more stable, too.

Some experts have even gone so far as to call it the “holy grail” of battery technology.

And they’re not far off. This company and its technology are going to lead the way in changing the world.

Every electric vehicle that rolls off the line is likely to have one of these batteries powering it.

Connected cities and towns that run on renewable energy will store their excess power in batteries just like the one this company has created.

And investors who get in at the ground floor, before the crowd realizes how much profit is coming its way, stand to reap their share of a tidal wave of wealth.

That’s why I’m writing about this opportunity today. You see, I uncovered this company and its technology a little while back.

And I immediately alerted the members of my investment advisory newsletter, The Wealth Advisory.

But I want to share it with you too. So I’ve put together a full presentation detailing the opportunity.

You’ll learn about the inventor and his previous groundbreaking discoveries. You’ll learn about the technology and how it works so much better than lithium-ion batteries.

You’ll even get a chance to hear from some investors who’ve acted on my analysis and already changed their financial futures.

And you’ll get the opportunity to invest in this incredible yet little-known company yourself.

So don’t delay. Click here now to get access to my presentation.

Or click this link to get access to a written report.

The information is the same, and it’s yours for free no matter how you access it.

Just don’t wait too long to act.

The markets are waking up to the profit potential and the shares are starting to move up quickly. And I don’t think you want to cut yourself out of any of these potentially life-changing profits.

But the final choice, as always, is yours.

To your wealth,

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Jason Williams

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After graduating Cum Laude in finance and economics, Jason designed and analyzed complex projects for the U.S. Army. He made the jump to the private sector as an investment banking analyst at Morgan Stanley, where he eventually led his own team responsible for billions of dollars in daily trading. Jason left Wall Street to found his own investment office and now shares the strategies he used and the network he built with you. Jason is the founder of Main Street Ventures, a pre-IPO investment newsletter, and co-authors The Wealth Advisory income stock newsletter. He also contributes regularly to Wealth Daily. To learn more about Jason, click here.

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