Hyperinflation Watch Super Bowl Edition: Sticker Shock Even After The Plunging Ratings And The Boycotts

Five digits (six if you’re rounding) and a comma. In the latest edition of the Hyperinflation Watch, we set our sights on the Super Bowl…

This has not been the poster-boy year for the NFL.

Low ratings, loss of sponsors, kneeling players and a Vice President walk-out were just some of the highlights this season.

As we draw closer to the Super Bowl, however, all of those negatives get thrown out the window because this could be one of the priciest Super Bowl’s yet.

Here’s CBS explaining just how pricey they have become:

In the Hyperinflation Watch, we try to point out real world examples that show just how worthless fiat currencies are becoming.

Once the sheeple realize that all of this U.S. dollarĀ money printing has shifted the decimal point one place to the right – when a bottle of ranch salad dressing costs not $4.50 but $45, when a pair of Nike shoes costs $1,500, or when a round-trip coach-class plane ticket from Detroit to Chicago costs $5,750, it will be too late to give the warnings because the hyperinflation will have engulfed the United States, and, if by some chance the rest of the world is still dumb enough to be using dollars as the world reserve currency, the hyperinflation will have engulfed the entire world.

Far fetched?

Devaluations are real, just as resets happen.

Just ask our neighbors to the South, the Mexicans, what it was like when Mexico, after the “Tequila Crisis”, re-valued/devalued (hard to say which because Nixon had already closed the gold window) the peso on January 1st, 1994 by chopping off three zeros, when your typical Mexican used to have $1000.00 Pesos MXN but ended up with just one single peso.

For now, we can show isolated examples that all is not well with the U.S. dollar.

In the end, all fiat currencies eventually reach their intrinsic value of zero.

The U.S. Dollar is no exception.

Stack accordingly…

– Half Dollar