Turn Bud Light’s “Controversial” Super Bowl Ads into Profits Using This Lucrative Strategy

Last year, Nick Foles led the Philadelphia Eagles to victory in Super Bowl LII after he threw for 373 yards, tossed three touchdowns, and even caught his own in a trick-play – making for one of the most exciting Super Bowls in history.

But on March 13, he’ll become a free agent.

For all we know, he could be taking a different team to 2020’s Super Bowl. And NFL fans are hoping that if he does, he’ll play another exciting one – he won’t have to do too much to beat this year’s game.

You see, the Super Bowl between the Patriots and the Rams had the lowest ratings that the past decade has seen.

Not only was it New England’s third Super Bowl win in five years, but it was a game run by the defense – with only one touchdown in the last quarter. It’s safe to say it was a bit different than Foles’ game.

There’s no doubt that the 13 – 3 score made the game less-than-interesting…

But the commercials were a different story.

Especially a series of ads from Anheuser-Busch InBev that slighted competitors, erupting into an unexpected controversy that sparked anger from multiple parties.

And it could end up causing investors to lose a staggering amount of money…

Due to Anheuser-Busch InBev’s controversial ads, one of the biggest beer producers in the U.S. has decided to drop out of a multimillion-dollar national ad campaign aimed towards boosting the broader beer category.

You see, the beer industry has been struggling. In 1999, beer’s share of the U.S. alcohol market was around 56%. Today, that number is down to around 45.5%, as younger consumers are turning more to wine and spirits.

To combat this, some of the country’s biggest beer producers – AB InBev, Molson Coors Brewing, Heineken, and Constellation Brands – decided to team up to create the campaign – before the divisive Bud Light ads, that is…

If you don’t recall the controversial ads – or aren’t a football fan and didn’t watch the Super Bowl – then let me refresh your memory.

Basically, Anheuser-Busch InBev, the company that sells Bud Light products, accused rivals Coors Light and Miller Light of brewing their beers with corn syrup.

The commercials were set in medieval times, and showed a massive wooden barrel of corn syrup that was mistakenly brought to the Bud Light Castle. Bud Light tried to deliver the barrel to both the Coors Light Castle and the Miller Light Castle, as they brew their beer with corn syrup and Bud Light does not.

Now, the term “corn syrup” makes viewers think of the infamously bad-for-you high fructose corn syrup that’s known for its contribution to the obesity epidemic. But corn syrup is different when it’s used in fermentation – meaning that when it’s in beer, corn syrup isn’t all that bad for you.

These damaging claims by Bud Light ended up sparking anger from corn farmers, who felt the ads undermined their hard work.

Maybe less surprising, they also upset MillerCoors…

Causing them to back out of the alliance for the multimillion-dollar national ad campaign.

Their COO, Pete Marino, explained:

“Obviously since Anheuser-Busch used the largest marketing platform in the United States to demonize the beer category, we’ve decided to put that work on pause.”

“That work” has been in the works for over 18 months, and it was planning to boost beer sales worldwide. Without MillerCoors, one of the biggest producers of beer in the U.S., the campaign could crash and burn. And without the campaign, beer sales are at risk to fall even lower than they already have, as consumers continue to choose other alcoholic beverages instead…

Causing investors in the market to lose money – and fast.

But what if I told you that instead of losing money, there is a way to profit off of this campaign’s failure? You can make money just as fast as most investors will lose money when the market starts to drop…

And that’s with a method I call “flipping stocks.”

Now when you hear the term “flipping,” you likely thought of flipping houses.

While that’s a great way to make some extra cash for some, I sure don’t want to waste all my time doing physical labor for months on end.

Plus, house flips always seem to come with unexpected problems and costs.

But when you flip a stock, you can make a ton of cash with minimal effort.

I’m talking you can make $30,000, $40,000, even $50,000 a month in extra cash.

This method offers amazing versatility that you can use in a variety of ways so you can profit from the markets, no matter if they’re up, down, or sideways. And in times of high market volatility, “flipping stocks” can act as an “escape” from the uncertainties of traditional investing methods.

It’s a revolution that’s taking Wall Street by storm… and folks, if you aren’t in, you are missing out.

I’ve laid out all the details right here, including how you can make money whether the stock price moves up or down, why flipping stocks has few competitors, and how you could have made $31,724.54 a month flipping stocks.

Everything you need to know is right here.

Good trading,

Tom Gentile

America’s #1 Pattern Trader

P.S. Short on time? Click here for a special quick look into why I like to flip stocks – and why you should start immediately.

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