Our No. 1 Anti-Aging Stock

Posted September 4, 2023

"For unto every one that hath shall be given, and he shall have abundance: but from him that hath not shall be taken away even that which he hath."

— Matthew 25:29

Dear Outsider,

It’s no secret that America has a health problem.

No... a health crisis.

And it’s so bad that it poses a national security threat.

That’s according to former U.S. Army Lt. Gen, Mark Hertling.

He first warned the public about it in a 2012 lecture after his soldiers experienced serious hip fractures during training as a result of poor nutrition.

So he established a program for the mess halls using a color-coded system, where healthy foods are labeled green and called "high-performance foods."

The simple fix worked, and military soldiers are now healthier for it.

But there's a big problem: The military makes up only 1% of the population.

The other 99.9% of us?

We’re on our own.

Sure, there are new designer drugs like Ozempic that trick your brain into thinking you’re not hungry, but that drug comes with some serious possible side effects, including pancreatitis, kidney failure, and hypoglycemia. (By the way, apple cider vinegar also tricks your brain into thinking you’re not hungry, but there’s no money to be made in pressing apples.)

Just like the pain epidemic of the early 2000s, Big Pharma will always try to profit off suffering.

There are other diets like going vegan or vegetarian, but new research shows that can harm us too, as the majority of our food is sprayed with cancer-causing chemicals.

It’s why some have rejected it all and are going on extreme diets like eating all red meat. But this poses a problem as well, because most of the meat in this country is pumped with antibiotics and cleaned with bleach. (The healthiest red meat on the market is grass fed and grass finished, but it’s expensive.)

It’s no wonder the U.S. is in the middle of an obesity epidemic.

By 2030, the U.S. government predicts we’ll have a 42% national obesity rate...

And some states are expected to have a 65% childhood obesity rate!

That means we could see a rapid increase in diabetes and a 40% cardiovascular disease rate by 2030.

This epidemic stresses our bodies, our finances, our healthcare system, our farming, our schools, and the future of our economic prosperity as a nation.

It’s completely unacceptable.

The good news is it’s not entirely our fault.

We’ve been given bad food choices our whole lives.

When I was in elementary school, I started gaining weight fast, and despite what my parents think, I was definitely obese at one point.

It makes sense, though, looking back. I ate sugary cereal every morning and after school, coupled with whole milk. Some kids have it worse, too... sugar for breakfast, fast food for lunch, chips and a soda for an after-school snack, and bleached, diseased factory-farmed meat and pesticide-laden vegetables for dinner...

Constantly eating processed foods designed to keep us hooked.

But in just the next few years, there’s going to be a complete reset of the food we eat thanks to cellular agriculture.

And companies are also working on ways to slow and even reverse age-related diseases that can be exacerbated by a poor diet.

But in order for this revolution to take off, we have to shift the way we think about our lives, starting with simple economics...

The Real 1%

We must first redefine the 1%.

We all know the "one-percenters" in America own most of the wealth.

In the U.S., the top 10% of earners own 70% of the wealth.

But we should aspire to be like the healthiest 1%, not the wealthiest.

That’s because the wealthiest 1% stay wealthy, so it should follow that the healthiest 1% stay healthy as well.

It's a phenomenon called the Pareto principle, and it applies to all aspects of life.

The namesake of Italian engineer and economist Vilfredo Pareto, the Pareto principle states that 20% of the effort creates 80% of the result. He defined the idea in 1906 after observing that 80% of Italy’s property was owned by only 20% of the population, therefore creating disparity between the “vital few” and the “trivial many.”

It’s an age-old principle with roots in biblical times, stemming from what's known as the “Matthew effect,” which comes from Matthew 25:29: “For unto every one that hath shall be given, and he shall have abundance: but from him that hath not shall be taken away even that which he hath.

In other words, when you succeed at something, the probability that you will continue succeeding exponentially increases.

Not all of us have the means or time to reach the top 1% of wealth earners, but we should all have the resources to be as healthy as possible.

For that, we need the right therapies.

Solving an Age-Old Problem

You know the old saying that nothing’s guaranteed in life except death and taxes.

Well, what if we could delay that first part?

Not only extend life, but extend the quality of life?

The U.S. needs it badly.

In the U.S., life expectancy is rapidly declining.

The CDC recently reported that life expectancy declined by nearly one year in 2021.

That’s why the anti-aging industry is growing rapidly as well.

Now, there are only a few companies in the space, but one tiny company is working to slow, halt, and even reverse age-related diseases.

It’s created a revolutionary technology that will reshape human history more than the atom bomb, the combustion engine, and the electric lightbulb combined.

Outside of the company’s engineers, only a few people have been allowed to witness this technology for themselves.

But they’ve created a breakthrough that could generate at least $15 trillion in new wealth over the next five years.

Here’s to your health.

Stay frosty,

Alexander Boulden
Editor, Outsider Club

After Alexander’s passion for economics and investing drew him to one of the largest financial publishers in the world, where he rubbed elbows with former Chicago Board Options Exchange floor traders, Wall Street hedge fund managers, and International Monetary Fund analysts, he decided to take up the pen and guide others through this new age of investing. Check out his editor's page here.

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