Steve St Angelo – Coming Energy Cliff’s Profound Impact on Gold and Silver

SBTV spoke with Steve St Angelo, publisher of the SRSRocco Report, about the world’s over-dependence on fuel and how an energy crisis will drive gold and silver prices higher. Discussed in this interview: 00:00 Introduction 01:25 What is the energy cliff? 07:11 The energy cliff’s economical impact 11:22 State of new oil explorations 15:42 The green energy debate 22:44 Europe’s natural gas 25:14 Is nuclear energy viable? 28:32 Energy beyond 2035 33:42 Precious metals, the ultimate store of value Start a precious metals IRA with Silver Bullion: Buy & store gold and silver with Silver Bullion:​​ Silver Bullion Products & Services Guide: Silver Bullion Twitter: Silver Bullion Instagram: @silverbullionsg

24 thoughts on “Steve St Angelo – Coming Energy Cliff’s Profound Impact on Gold and Silver”

  1. Regardless of whether an energy crisis is indeed coming or not, people should be frugal with any resource, be it money, fuel for your car, home electricity, water, etc. Plenty of people have the AC in a large house blasting away even when away or when not needed. Plenty examples of being wasteful.

    1. @Silver Bullion TV You did great bro. To your point, you asked and let him speak about the biggest issue of them all. He (and Chris Martinson and Rob Kirby r.i.p.) is the very reason why I’m concentrated on the physical versus the miner’s. Energy rendered versus energy promised. Thxs for all you do 👍

  2. Great interview, although I will make just one disagreement concerning solar panels. Steve mentioned that solar panels don’t work well in cold areas because of the snow, and said they work well in deserts because of the sun availability. This is not true. Deserts are notorious for sand and dust storms which cover the solar panels, causing them to take in far less energy. I have my own off grid solar system, and I can tell you that unless I clean the panels regularly, the output is significantly reduced. So these desert panels will need constant cleaning to be viable. The same goes for coastal panels that get covered in bird droppings and salt residue. Panels are only viable at the individual household level where they can be maintained constantly by individuals. They are not viable on a large scale due to the cleaning issues. Just my thoughts on the matter.

    1. I agree 100%. If you can not clean your panels your output goes down significantly. I see these huge arrays off the highway and shake my head. The panels are so close together I don’t think you can clean them. Rain does not clean everything especially pollen. Small arrays for homes cleaned by the owner is the way to go. The array should be on the ground . A lot easier to clean.

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