What does the Economic Future Hold for the US Economy?

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The future is somewhat predictable per Charles W. Davis, President of Gray Fox Consulting and Investments. The Gray Fox economic model is highly accurate in predicting major economic trends. Originally published in 2004 for lenders in Atlanta, GA, updated for 2008, it is being re-released for the general population. The model has accurately predicted the terms of former US Presidents, depressions, recessions, recoveries, and the greatest bull market of all time. It does predict when the current downturn will finally end and the surprises along the way.

What does the future hold? Are we in a recession? If so, when will it end? Gray Fox Consulting and Investments is re-releasing its 2004 US Economic Outlook as a public service. Originally written for lenders in Atlanta, GA, Founder and President, Charles W. Davis, feels the general population needs to have an appreciation of what the US economy will be like for the next several years. Updated for 2008, Gray Fox Consulting is betting that its model is the most accurate predictor of the US economy.

In retrospect, the model has clearly indicated the terms of former US Presidents, depressions, recessions, and the greatest bull market of all time. Davis says the model will accurately predict major economic events until 2036. And of importance today, the model predicts when the current downturn will formally end and the surprises along the way.

In these uncertain times, a glimpse into the future could easily be one the most desired commodity available. Planning for future events such as plant expansion, borrowing money, plans for repayment, and many other financial and business events tether on what the future will bring. Certainly too, private investment in real estate, mutual funds, stocks and most other conventional vehicles will be affected by future economic trends. And entering into any long-term financial arrangement without appreciation for probable future events is foolhardy.

The Gray Fox model is patterned after that of Harry Dent's model as described in his book, The Roaring 2000's Investor. However, while the basic model is the same, the conclusions are quite different. Both Gray Fox and Dent rely on population rate increases, particularly newborn rates, and both accept the consumer life cycle as fundamental, but that is where the similarities end.

The entire report, 16 pages, is summarized in an executive summary for those who do not wish to wade through all the narrative and graphs. In keeping with the philosophy of Gray Fox Consulting and Investments, the report is insightful and as a public service is available online without charge at http://www.GrayFoxConsulting.com.

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