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Author Topic: Copper - the forgotten hedge against inflation  (Read 205 times)
markj113
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March 15, 2018, 08:42:56 AM
 #21

Copper only costs about $6800 a tonne, good luck stacking a significant amount.

Silver is bad enough which is why I mainly hold gold.

I've read an article a few days ago that argue investing in small market metals is better as hedge versus large market metals like copper. One particular metal stated there was Cobalt, a metal needed in the production of Lithium ion batteries. They've said that over the past few years, the value of small market metals has risen much better compared to large market metals even gold.

Don't forget the importance of market liquidity when the time to sell comes.

Who are you going to sell your small market metal too and what % of market value do they pay?





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March 15, 2018, 10:39:35 PM
 #22

I'm not suggesting that you invest in physical copper as a major long term asset. What I suggest is an additional minor store of wealth in case of future economic problems. It is difficult to anticipate all of the future problems. My policy is to buy plumbing off cuts, and to flatten the pipes to reduce the storage requirements.  If we do have a major financial melt down, then I can either trade the copper, or I can sell it to a scrap yard. I've more than doubled my money, and if I need a bit of cash, it's easy to dispose of a bit of my stash for a few hundred pounds.

Hi Jet,

This sounds really intriguing. Can you clarify a few things;:

1. Are you saying you can buy trash copper from plumbing companies then turn around and sell them to scrap yards for profit?
2. Do you need to flatten them in order to increase their value in the eyes of junk yards?


You flatten them to save space at storing and at transport.  It will not increase value. With such things as plumbing off cuts you increase value only when you have as pure copper as you can.

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March 16, 2018, 04:11:28 AM
 #23

I think OP is right. Copper is used in every industry. Plumbers still use copper piping. The governments still use copper coins. Copper is a popular semiconductor used in electronics.

It's all about demand, and copper has a really high demand on a reliable basis. That gives copper a fixed price that helps protect people from inflation

Its not a fixed demand, its related to industrial demand.  Copper is a commodity reliant and related to GDP growth.   It will retract in line with that, same reason Platnium cant really be used as a currency in the way gold does.

Gold silver and copper have been used as money in the past but copper has the lowest attribution to a solid standard of money.   When dollar fails even copper will be greatly favoured but its only really used for loose transaction of small amounts where price varys greatly also.   Food is a commodity also and price can vary alot there too so copper matched to simple deal is ideal perhaps as a common currency but not so much over great periods of time.  
 China in recent years outlawed copper being traded between construction firms in lieu of currency as it proved more reliable then their paper money.  So yes copper is monitised in times of loose money but its not a strict standard imo.   I can always use some copper, I like it personally but its not rare.

Wow, I can't believe copper is being used to trade like that. What other industries do this? That's kind of cool, except for the fact that you'd need to carry around a lot of copper to use it like money...
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March 16, 2018, 04:23:22 AM
 #24

How many copper would it take to store $10 million dollars? Is it something I could carry easily to another country?

I have a few kg's of pure copper old server heatsinks. Am I rich now?

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March 16, 2018, 10:03:42 PM
 #25

How many copper would it take to store $10 million dollars? Is it something I could carry easily to another country?

I have a few kg's of pure copper old server heatsinks. Am I rich now?

If you can separate out the copper, then it would be worth a lot. But the labor involved in separating out kgs of copper is probably going to make it not worth it.
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March 17, 2018, 01:12:00 AM
 #26

How many copper would it take to store $10 million dollars? Is it something I could carry easily to another country?

I have a few kg's of pure copper old server heatsinks. Am I rich now?

If you can separate out the copper, then it would be worth a lot. But the labor involved in separating out kgs of copper is probably going to make it not worth it.

Separate from what? It is pure copper heatsinks pulled from old servers: ONLY A BIG SOLID BLOCK OF COPPER. Each of those may weight like 250gr or more... and I have dozens.

But I was basically kidding about the idea of copper as something particularly valuable. Don't think the bunch of heatsinks are worth as copper more than its value as.... well.... premium heatsinks.

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March 17, 2018, 03:50:26 AM
 #27

For several years I have been saying that copper is a good additional metal to hold as part of a diversified portfolio. It doesn't seem to have attracted much attention, although there have been a few instances of people selling copper ingots as investments.

The money GPS has just produced a video which raises the topic of copper as a wealth protection metal.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9pI8XK-VZbs

I believe that with the new Belt and Road initiative, and various other projects, copper is likely to outpace gold ( but probably not Bitcoin Smiley ).

Well, I've got my fair share of invesments in metals.

I haven't diversified into copper simply because it is extremely hard to store and move around. Plus the premiums you pay on these things make it sometimes unfeasible as an investment. Sure you can hoard it for SHTF situations, but unless you trade copper etfs online instead of dealing with physical copper, you're not getting a liquid investment.

I agree that copper seems to be a great investment at the moment, especially with metals generally stabilising, but we don't have many channels in which to go through to get to this opportunity. You need basically storage space(a ton), you need ways to cash out, there is a higher floor for efficient investing... If you want to invest in physical metals, stick to gold and silver. They will still perform well, especially silver as a hedge against inflation, regardless of whether it is outperformed by copper.

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March 17, 2018, 07:25:28 AM
 #28

How many copper would it take to store $10 million dollars? Is it something I could carry easily to another country?

I have a few kg's of pure copper old server heatsinks. Am I rich now?



If you can separate out the copper, then it would be worth a lot. But the labor involved in separating out kgs of copper is probably going to make it not worth it.

Separate from what? It is pure copper heatsinks pulled from old servers: ONLY A BIG SOLID BLOCK OF COPPER. Each of those may weight like 250gr or more... and I have dozens.

But I was basically kidding about the idea of copper as something particularly valuable. Don't think the bunch of heatsinks are worth as copper more than its value as.... well.... premium heatsinks.

I dunno I would take a picture, show it to a junkyard and ask them how much they would buy it for. Rather than just assume it's not worth more than heatsinjs.
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March 25, 2018, 08:08:48 PM
 #29

How many copper would it take to store $10 million dollars? Is it something I could carry easily to another country?

I have a few kg's of pure copper old server heatsinks. Am I rich now?

If you can separate out the copper, then it would be worth a lot. But the labor involved in separating out kgs of copper is probably going to make it not worth it.

Separate from what? It is pure copper heatsinks pulled from old servers: ONLY A BIG SOLID BLOCK OF COPPER. Each of those may weight like 250gr or more... and I have dozens.

But I was basically kidding about the idea of copper as something particularly valuable. Don't think the bunch of heatsinks are worth as copper more than its value as.... well.... premium heatsinks.

Think is that all new stuff is much lighter and they use less and less precious metals in them. So new computer you buy today have much less then  old computer you bought  20 years ago. Same with TV or washing machine. I just installed new dishwashing machine, Old I could barely move, new was like a feather.  20 years from now things will just go further this way and I think 50 years from now old TVs and old stuff will actually be valuable and not just for its antics value but fro the precious metals holding inside.

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March 25, 2018, 11:19:19 PM
 #30

For several years I have been saying that copper is a good additional metal to hold as part of a diversified portfolio. It doesn't seem to have attracted much attention, although there have been a few instances of people selling copper ingots as investments.

The money GPS has just produced a video which raises the topic of copper as a wealth protection metal.
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=9pI8XK-VZbs

I believe that with the new Belt and Road initiative, and various other projects, copper is likely to outpace gold ( but probably not Bitcoin Smiley ).

With the industrial uses of copper it's always going to have a demand. But copper is different from other industrial metals, because previously it was used as currency as well worldwide. It's like a more industrial and volatile version of silver.

I was thinking of investing in copper to diversify my precious metals investments. But I don't know what kindo f copper bullion to buy.

Should i buy scrap metals bit by bit, or should I just go for ingots minted by bullion companies? What kind of denominations/weights should I buy?

I guess if you can get your hands on some copper pennies, that would work as well. @Jet Cash any thoughts on this?

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March 27, 2018, 06:13:01 AM
 #31

-snip-
I guess if you can get your hands on some copper pennies, that would work as well.
Pure Copper coins are rare.
There are some "collectible" copper coins out there but you will probably get more value out of its rarity (from collectors) than it's weight.
If you ever find any pure copper coin in circulation, stashing them might be illegal (In some Countries, keeping an unreasonable number of coins is illegal, like the Philippines).

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March 27, 2018, 07:52:24 PM
 #32

One way to invest in copper is to put a copper roof on your home. It lasts forever and is functional.

Is that in the same usage as Lead on a roof for weather proofing lining, resistance to wind, rain, rust ?    It would be an expensive use for copper but it would be useful and also an asset that much is true, problem is the effort to install it on the roof.  Thats no small deal for most people.

Also lead is sometimes stolen from roofs, there is some security risk especially if it were displayed prominently.   Copper ages slightly green I believe, so not sure its attractive look or not.   Good idea overall though Smiley   I wanted to create a cooling loop for a PC out of copper, about 18 months ago it was a bit cheaper.   On any big crash these are decent ideas but also there is a spread cost to buy/sell of assets in this way, the local metals dealer wont give the greatest of prices so really it needs a long term genuine usage to justify 'investment'

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March 28, 2018, 06:01:35 AM
 #33

-snip-
I guess if you can get your hands on some copper pennies, that would work as well.
Pure Copper coins are rare.
There are some "collectible" copper coins out there but you will probably get more value out of its rarity (from collectors) than it's weight.
If you ever find any pure copper coin in circulation, stashing them might be illegal (In some Countries, keeping an unreasonable number of coins is illegal, like the Philippines).

I don't think that it's rare. Copper bullion/bars/rounds can always be found on precious metal selling sites such as Apmex or Provident Metals. But upon doing some quick research, the best value bullion I could find was around $0.89 per ounce, while the spot price of copper was just over $0.1 per ounce.

Yes, there may be legal issues with hoarding copper. But as long as you don't melt them, it should be alright. But if you're saving up for a SHTF situation I don't think by that stage anyone would care if you melted them anyways.

I just want to get a head start in investing in copper, but I definitely need an efficient means to do so. Paying 800% over spot for the pure stuff is too much, while the legal concerns with copper coinage is deterring for sure.

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