Next conference call ULTR will be talking about....
2013 and the very best situation for ULTR. Know this, they may talk about delays of offshore ships being delivered....they may talk about the year 2012 and the 4th quarter....but that will all be past!!!
ULTR on their next conference call will be talking about the best soybean crop every in Paraguay for 2013. They will be talking about all 12 Offshore supply ships being delivered and making more than they were ever able to predict on a daily basis. They will be talking about paying down debt as well as being able to capitalize on their offshore business with more investments gauranteed to grow by another 30 to 40 percent. They will be talking about more barges being sold and the need for more!
It will be all about growth and the gauranteed earnings for 2013 and well beyond.
We made it! We are here! For me personally.....I was at least a year too early for investing....however, I was alway invested and invested for the long term. Invested heavily under 2 dollars a share and now pay backs will happen. Never too early when investing for the long term...that is where the money is.
Paraguay will be the next Brazil in soybeans and ULTR is perfectly placed to ship those soybeans.
Soybean Futures Tumble as Exports Canceled; Corn Declines
By Jeff Wilson - Dec 18, 2012 2:46 PM CT ..Facebook Share LinkedIn Google +1 0 Comments
Print QUEUEQ..Soybean futures tumbled the most in five weeks after China, the world’s largest consumer, canceled purchases from the U.S. Corn also declined.
Exporters said 420,000 metric tons of soybeans registered for delivery before Sept. 1 were canceled, including 300,000 tons to China, the U.S. Department of Agriculture reported today in a statement. The U.S. was the world’s largest grower and shipper last year.
“The Chinese cancellations are driving people out of the market and raising fears of a slowdown in U.S. exports,” Greg Grow, the director of agribusiness at Archer Financial Services Inc. in Chicago, said in a telephone interview.
Soybean futures for March delivery slid 1.9 percent to close at $14.605 a bushel at 2 p.m. on the Chicago Board of Trade, the biggest drop since Nov. 12. Yesterday, the price touched $15.0125, the highest since Nov. 8. Still, the most- active futures have gained 21 percent this year after a drought in the U.S. reduced output and prompted concern that global supplies will fall short of growing demand from China.
Prices also slipped on signs that wet weather will aid crops in South America. As much as 3 inches (7.6 centimeters) of rain will improve soil moisture for plant growth in Paraguay and most of Brazil during the next two weeks, while delaying planting in Argentina, the Commodity Weather Group LLC said in a report.