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In this short episode, Brett and Viewer Kilo briefly discuss the NYMEX Henry Hub Natural Gas Futures and what their team’s RV signals are indicating for the next 90 days. Viewer Kilo also discusses fibonacci retracements, to paint a clearer picture on the team’s Natural Gas Futures predictions.
Brett Stuart: Welcome to the Signal Interrupt podcast where we discuss trends from across the Forex, futures, and crypto markets while providing a unique vantage point using predictive remote viewing strategies to reveal the markets of tomorrow, today.
Brett Stuart: I’m Brett Stuart, founder of Technical Intuition, and with me is my cohost Viewer K.
Viewer Kilo: Hello, everyone.
Brett Stuart: He’s a remote viewer and venture capitalist who has been trading for over a decade in the futures market, and since 2012, cryptocurrencies.
Brett Stuart: In this episode, we’re taking a quick look at natural gas over the next 90 days. We wanna see where it’s going. I suppose one of the things that makes it relevant is, we’re in a pretty atypical year when it comes to weather patterns. I’m here in Phoenix, and it’s … I’m kinda wondering when this gray weather and this cold weather in the desert is supposed to end.
Viewer Kilo: Weather’s great here in Hong Kong.
Brett Stuart: Well, I guess I would consider myself somewhat lucky compared to other parts of the States, where it’s colder than Antarctica, I believe, or it has been. It’s been pretty tame here, but it’s pretty cold for Phoenix, I guess. We decided to take a look at it, mainly because the price of natural gas oftentimes is looked at through the lens of weather patterns and its degree-related changes.
Brett Stuart: The other thing we looked at was also … It kind of threw itself off a cliff on the charts last year, didn’t it?
Viewer Kilo: That’s right, Brett. Starting about the middle of October, there was a large natural gas pipeline explosion in British Columbia. It did have a ripple effect for the Pacific Northwest. It didn’t really show up on effect in the Henry Hub market, fairly isolated right now. But about the first week of November, things really started to kick up, and it jumped from around the 3.3 level to about 4.9. Then, for basically a month, it hung around the 4.5 level before giving back all the gains, dropping down to about the 3 level, at which point there was yet another pipeline explosion in Ohio. This one did seem to affect the market a bit, and it re-spiked to 3.6 before … just been kind of an endless runway in the downward direction. Although, it seems to have stabled off, leveled off a little bit in the last couple weeks around the 2.6.
Brett Stuart: Right, and if you even look at the short-term, just in the past week, we’ve seen the natural gas is just starting to make a reversal back upwards. But we kinda wanted to look into it and see if our V signals would confirm that that’s going to continue, or it’s going to continue a downtrend, which is what we saw at the end of last year. Kilo, why don’t you go into what the team took a look at over the next 90 days and what the RV signals were showing?
Viewer Kilo: Unremarkably, most of the data came back flat. There is an upside, a clear upside trend for about the second half of the time period, but the first half is kind of touch and go, but it does look like a deterioration. Now, looking at the chart, there’s a couple ways that you can line this up with the Fibonacci. If you draw the one at the peak back in November, and you put the minimum back to the 2016, you were really kinda trading in the middle of a band between the 3.82 and the 2.36. The 2.36 is kinda weak, so I was looking for some kind of conflagration that maybe there was something else there. If you throw the first Fibonacci extension at the peak in November and draw it back to the 2016 low, you do have the 3.82 lineup with where the 2.36 lines up, and that is right around 2.425 to 2.430.
Viewer Kilo: Given our remote viewing data, do expect over the next two to three weeks max, you’ll either see a pullback to the current lows, which is … happened a few times. That’s around the 2.54 level, or we may see it continue to deteriorate down to the 2.425. I would wait to see this deteriorate and I’d put a light position on there, but I’d stock up a little heavier at the 24, 30th level. Brett, to your point, and the importance of the weather, what it would look like, if we were speaking in weather terms from this chart, is that you would see a nice warming trend in Phoenix for probably the next two to three weeks before another blast hit and sent natural gas prices spiking. Or it could be another pipeline explosion.
Brett Stuart: Right. Well, I would love for it to get warmer, don’t get me wrong. But it’s kinda the thing where it appears that there … we may be looking at a potential locus point based upon the remote viewing signals, as well as the technical analysis. Moving forward, there’s this 2.54, 2.5 level. If it hits that point, say in a short-term downward trend, but then reverses, that it’s like moving past that locus point. You may actually see it would be positive to go along at that point.
Viewer Kilo: Yeah. I never considered I’d be using futures markets in natural gas to predict the weather. Maybe we should be looking at … You know, the CME Group does have futures trading weathers markets, as well, so maybe we should look at that in the future.
Brett Stuart: Something to definitely consider, I suppose. That wraps up this episode of the Signal Interrupt podcast on natural gas and our prediction for the next 90 days. We hope you enjoyed this episode, and we shall see you in the next one.
Viewer Kilo: Bye, everyone.