The One Thing That Can ‘Fix’ Inflation

You’re probably going to go shopping at some point this weekend. And when you do, your jaw is probably going to drop at the some of the sky-high prices on the shelves.

That’s right, folks. I don’t think I have to tell you this, but inflation is more than just a concept Wall Street has been worrying about over the past few months. It’s something that is causing a spike in prices in the real-world, too.

I mean… McDonald’s (MCD) just hiked its menu prices by 6% …

Now, if McDonald’s – the ultra-price-sensitive fast-food chain – is increasing the price of Big Macs, then you can bet your bottom dollar all those cool tech gadgets you want to buy for Christmas are going to be way more than expensive this year than they were last year.

Get ready, folks, for the most expensive holiday season ever.

a person standing in a shopping mall with a bag in their hand
Source: Shutterstock
Source: Shutterstock

Let’s just hope this doesn’t last. Spoiler alert: It doesn’t have to.

What if I told you that next year could actually be the cheapest holiday season ever? Doesn’t that sound like a paradise after paying $5 a gallon for gas to just get to the store?

Well, guess what? It 2022 can turn into the cheapest holiday season on record – and key to that happening is the mass deployment of a breakthrough technology that one small company is pioneering right now.

Yep. You read that right. One small tech startup could end up changing the world in 2022, and “fixing” our inflation problem.

Best of all, this startup’s stock is trading for just over $5 – meaning that as this company does fix in inflation in 2022, the stock price could absolutely soar!

Here’s the story…

What’s causing inflation today? Two things. Supply shortages and labor shortages.

U.S. companies have, for decades, outsourced supply chains to China, India, and other parts of Asia, where labor is cheap. The problem therein is that those emerging economies do not have the same resources as the U.S. to handle the Covid-19 pandemic, and therefore, they are a few months behind the U.S. in terms of controlling that problem.

The result? U.S. companies are outsourcing production of goods to factories in southeast Asia that are only running at 50% capacity, which is of course creating huge supply shortages.

U.S. companies are getting fed up with these shortages. This is now the second time in three years that outsourced supply chains have proven unreliable (remember the Trade War?), so they are increasingly looking to localize their supply chains – or bring them stateside.

But then they run into the other half of the inflation problem: Labor shortages.

If U.S. companies localize their supply chains, that means they’re going to need to hire a bunch of U.S. workers to manage those supply chains. But U.S. workers are also in a shortage. So, these companies will either fail to find enough U.S. workers to localize their supply chains, or they’ll find enough workers but will be paying them insanely high wages which erode said company’s profit margins.

It’s a lose-lose situation.

And that’s why inflation is still red-hot. U.S. companies aren’t localizing their supply chains because doing so is economically and logistically unfeasible, and therefore, we’re stuck with big supply shortages and huge price surges.

What in the world is the fix?

Well, it’s actually a pretty easy fix: Automate the localized supply chain via robotics.

That is, if I’m a company that is supplying product from Asia, what I’m going to do in 2022 is bring my supply chain stateside, invest in automated technologies, and set-up an entirely automated supply chain run by robots that don’t require a salary. That way, I bypass both the current supply and labor shortages, produce enough goods to meet demand, see a boost in sales and decrease costs, and ultimately make more profits.

I turn my lose-lose situation, into a win-win.

Trust me, folks, this is exactly how most companies in America are thinking right now – and that’s why supply chain automation and robotics will be one of corporate America’s biggest investment focuses of 2022.

There’s just one slight problem: The technology behind supply chain automation is exceptionally complex.

So complex, in fact, that only a handful of companies have working prototypes in this field – and only one company is doing this stuff at scale.

Lucky for you, that one company is publicly traded, and its stock price is trading just above $5.

Clearly, I think this stock could be the stock market’s biggest winner in 2022 – and one of the biggest winners over the next decade.

Because, by 2030, supply chains everywhere are going to be automated. Walmart. Target. Home Depot. Lowe’s. All of their warehouses will be completely run by robots.

And who will be making all those robots? The company behind this tiny $5 super stock.

Click here to find out the details on this once-in-a-lifetime investment opportunity.

On the date of publication, Luke Lango did not have (either directly or indirectly) any positions in the securities mentioned in this article.

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