As an investor in the mining and oil drilling industries, Matt Badiali has made an excellent career. Badiali received a degree in geology in the state of North Carolina and later went on to teach geology in the same state. Badiali has traveled to every corner of the world in search of prestigious investment opportunities. The fruits of his labor include being able to visit places such as China, New Guinea, and Singapore.
Badiali, who writes a newsletter on natural gas, coal, and precious metal investment opportunities says the reason he does it isn’t money, he just wishes to educate the public using the knowledge has acquired during his 20 years of studying. Learn more at Seeking Alpha about Matt Badiali
When asked about how his typical day goes, Badiali began by explaining that he opens his eyes at 6:30 to see his daughters to school. Badiali sips on a cup of coffee while reading the headlines and then turns the television on to get the weather for the day. His work day begins at 8 a.m where he proceeds to write until around noon. He reserves his evenings for less motivated activities such as returning calls, answering emails and then continues to read the news of the day.
Badiali told an interviewer that he believes electricity still yet has a bigger role to play in the future. Nothing substantial will take place, he says, until some manufacturer is able to produce a battery large enough to power entire cities at once. He believes that kerosene will become a thing of the past very soon; Badiali looks forward to seeing the change that takes place in the near future with the innovative technology that awaits.
When asked for an investment tip, Matt Badiali told the interviewer to invest in electric cars. He told them to invest in the vehicles and everything that relates to them including software and accessories.
During the conclusion of one interview, the interviewer asked him about a book he would recommend and he suggested The Disappearing Spoon by Sam Keen. The book tells the history of the periodic table by telling stories of how each element has affected a person. “The book has something for everyone,” Badiali explained, “it’s got everything from history to science.”