(ORDO NEWS) — Samuel Benner was a farmer in the 1800s who wanted to understand how market cycles worked.
In 1875, he published a book with price forecasts for goods and business. He singled out the years of panic, the years of good and bad times.
Panic Years: These are years when the market went into a panic, irrationally buying or selling stocks until their price soared or fell beyond wildest expectations.
Good Times: Years that Banner identified as a time of high prices and the best time to sell stocks, valuables, and assets of all kinds.
Hard times: During these years, Benner recommends buying stocks, commodities, and assets and holding them until the “boom” of good times, then selling them.
A: Years of panics and will happen again
Q: Years of good time, high prices: at such a time you need to sell stocks and other valuables
C: Years of hard times, low prices: you need to buy stocks, commodities, etc., in order to hold them until good times come and then sell
Note how the years fall quite accurately into “hard time” and “panic time”.
At the bottom of his card, Banner wrote, “Sure,” and for 100 years, he was close to perfection.
As a prosperous Ohio farmer, the market panic of 1873 was a blow to Samual Benner that nearly drove him insane.
Trying to understand why this happened, Benner discovered the concept of market cycles.
Original Benner Cycle Diagram
As a farmer, Samuel knew that seasonal cycles affect crops, which then affect supply and demand, which affects prices.
Benner went deeper into these cycles and found an 11-year cycle in corn and hog prices peaking every 5/6 years.
This coincides with the 11 year solar cycle. Benner decided that this solar cycle is affecting crop yields, which affects income, supply and demand, and price.
This once again proves that all events are cyclical and quite clearly planned, there are no coincidences
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