Even though gold is down from its $1700 range, is it possible that gold can be telling us that the Mayan End date of Dec 21, 2012 is a nonevent? Can gold prognosticate that? I think so actually.  Gold is sayiing relax.

Let me explain.

I consider myself one of the better gold prognosticators. I use all kinds of metrics. I am a mathematician and Oracle database DBA/Engineer. I am trained as a realist.

How could gold spot prices mix with the Mayan calendar?

THAT is a quite interesting question. Before I give you my answer, there is a thought I have had for the last year, was that the Mayan calendar was actually calculated to estimate the development the rise of the world population. By some advanced civilization in the past. But obviously, that is just an idea.

There are other concepts too. Change of consciousness etc. Not a few religions (the old ones were mathematicians or priests) used astrological data to predict the future. Gold says here – Dec 21 2012? yawn…. Weird.

I am trained to study things with many dimensions and variables. Oracle also is a machine (yes I use that word) which is so powerful it can even analyze the atmosphere with thousands of variables changing every second…they call that analyzing the butterfly effect…(or trying to).

The Gold oracle

But to cut to the chase…gold says nothing happens on Dec 21 2012. How can gold know?

I have ideas on this and I’m not joking.

Gold prices are the most significant metric on the planet in my opinion, after working as a gold analyst for myself, for about 8 years.

While old time prognosticators can use astrology and other things to look into the far future… gold looks at the near future. It’s prices affect or react to all real time data.

There is something special about gold.

So, without being overly long, gold says nothing happens on this date Dec 21 2012. We’ll see. So have a drink and relax.

Copyright 2012

Chris Laird

Editor in Chief

www.PrudentSquirrel.com

 

Disclaimer: Chris Laird is not an investment advisor/professional. This article, and the PrudentSquirrel newsletter and CurrenciesandMarkets newsletter, and alerts, are general market commentary only. They are not intended as specific advice. You should talk to your own investment professionals for specific advice. Information here is deemed reliable but should be verified by you if you think it’s important.

 

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