When one of these major cannabis market catalysts hits, will you be in the right place at the right time? Let’s make sure you’re prepared…

When we put out a Call for Questions earlier this month, you didn’t hold back.

And we dove into many of your questions last week – answering everything from whether Canopy Growth Corp. (NYSE: CGC) is a buy or a sell to what should be the number one cannabis stock in any investor’s portfolio.

You can watch that video here if you missed it.

But you wanted to know about much more than just which stocks to buy or sell.

Because you’re thinking ahead to the future of the cannabis market – and that’s exactly what successful investors do. They look ahead to what’s coming so they’re ready to act as soon as the next big wealth opportunity presents itself.

And with the United States cannabis market accelerating toward full legalization, landmark bills like the SAFE Banking Act moving through Congress, and Senate Majority Leader Chuck Schumer (D-NY) promising major cannabis reform on the way, there’s plenty to look forward to.

I’ll break down some of those catalysts for you today as I answer more of your questions.

But I want to start with one that I know is top of mind for many of you: why aren’t American cannabis stock prices reflecting all the positive momentum, growth, profitably, and other positive developments happening for the U.S. cannabis market?

I have that answer and more for you right here…

As I mentioned in the video, the single best way to position your portfolio for profits and gain access to the top stock picks on the market right now is with NICI Membership. (Not a member? Click here.)

Take care,

Don Yocham
Executive Director, National Institute for Cannabis Investors


One response to “Cannabis Investing Q&A Part Two: A Closer Look at the Catalysts That Could Send U.S. Cannabis Stocks Surging”

  1. Hello Don great to hear from you
    This is the problem :
    ) From the comments of420 Investor articles

    “Bipartisan discussions and even votes (SAFE Banking) in the House have encouraged us that progress on the federal front will eventually be made, and we view the introduction of CAOA as a very meaningful step to opening dialogue that has been stifled in previous Senates. With that said, we don’t expect that this comprehensive legislation will make progress and we question Schumer’s strategy to tackle so many complex issues at once rather than building a consensus on issues where there is likely a good chance for common ground, like research and financial services.”

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