5 Stocks to Buy (And Why They’re Like Haggis)

It was a most unusual cultural revelation.

I’ve written recently about my delightful trip to Scotland.  And the single most striking cultural insight I got there came from… menus.

My delightful wife and I ran and hiked the Speyside Way trail along with two very close friends.  All that exercise means we didn’t skip many meals.

And after looking menus morning, noon, and night for over a week, I was struck by the pervasiveness of that uniquely Scottish dish – haggis.

Critical: On September 26, we’re releasing the CRAZIEST presentation ever (new recruit shares his UNDEFEATED strategy)

If you’re not familiar with this culinary oddity, let’s turn to Encyclopedia Britannica for a definition:

Haggis, the national dish of Scotland, a type of pudding composed of the liver, heart, and lungs of a sheep (or other animal), minced and mixed with beef or mutton suet and oatmeal and seasoned with onion, cayenne pepper, and other spices. The mixture is packed into a sheep’s stomach and boiled.

Whether you found that description gut wrenching or mouth watering (I’m guessing more the former than the latter…) I believe that this is the most ubiquitous main dish of any culture I’ve visited.

The Scots love them some haggis.  They eat for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  And that’s no exaggeration.  Here is a fact – haggis was on every menu for every meal we ate in Scotland. From the fanciest five-star restaurant to breakfast at the tiny B&B, there was haggis.

Let me pause to say that I’d be very interested in your regional eating experience.  Tell me in the comments about any foods you’ve seen at every meal or on every menu – especially main courses!

But back to the haggis.  I’ll write about whether I tried it (and whether I actually hurled it) in an upcoming article. For today, there is a great reason I’m writing about organ meats wrapped in a sheep’s stomach: This quintessential “consumer staple” of Scotland connects directly to a big change happening in the markets right now.  Let’s see how.


Notice: You’ve Seen 376% “Gravy Train” Gains So Far

As you know, I’m a bit of a word nerd, and I like delving into the origins of idioms to see (for instance) why a watched pot never boils. (It’s because Benjamin Franklin first ascribed that saying to “Poor Richard” in 1785. Though the “watched pot” proverb is actually never found in any of the “Poor Richard” almanacs, published between 1732 and 1758, we can still safely attribute it to Poor Richard since he was, in fact, the alter ego of Benjamin Franklin.)

Today, I wanted to do a little detective work on the “gravy” sayings – “riding the gravy train,” “it’s all gravy” – because you are now sitting on a free Fast Profits trade that is 376% of pure “gravy.”

Gravy has had a connotation of “easy money” since the early 1900s. (The original “everything else is just gravy” comes from an Old English saying that everyday life is meat and potatoes, while any extra luxuries could be considered gravy.) And in the 1920s, “the gravy train” first appeared as an actual railroad expression, meaning, according to railroad men, a well-paid run without much work. Eventually, “riding the gravy train” became general slang for prosperity.

Now, here’s a look at your (completely free) track record and how much you could have scored over the past 6 months…


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