Kaiser Watch is a weekly 15-30 minute audio show produced by KaiserResearch.com with Jim Goddard and John Kaiser discussing the junior resource sector. The show has three parts: the first is a general topic, the second discusses developments involving the KRO Favorites which as of January 1, 2022 are no longer exclusive to KRO members, and the third is a peek inside the members only KRO Bottom-Fish Workshop. KRO is transitioning into a Do-It-Yourself research platform that covers all Canadian and Australian resource listings and which also features a Bottom-Fish Workshop where John Kaiser highlights juniors with solvable "missing pieces". Companies that graduate from the Workshop may become part of the Annual Favorites collection whose profiles and related commentary are unrestricted for non-members. Visit the KRO Favorites Dashboard for quick access to all the unrestricted Favorites related content. KRO is not sponsored or compensated directly or indirectly by public companies. The business model is based solely on membership fees in the form of a USD $450 Annual Individual Membership that at some point will increase substantially to reflect KRO's shift to a research platform. However, when the change happens active members will be grandfathered to renew indefinitely at the current rate provided they maintain a continuous paid membership. Kaiser Watch is available at Kaiser Research YouTube and as a Podcast downloadable from KaiserResearch.com. Each episode will be made available through the publication of a Kaiser Media Watch blog report which will provide links to specific questions and include supplementary graphics. All episodes will be archived at Kaiser Watch.
Kaiser Watch July 22, 2022: An emerging high grade uranium discovery?
Jim (0:00:00): What is the current outlook for juniors engaged in uranium exploration?
Long and Short Term Uranium Spot Price Charts
Long Term Supply Evolution Chart for Uranium
Global Uranium Production in 2021
Global Heat Map for Uranium Production in 2021
Jim (0:13:23): You say Kazakhstan could supply most of the world's uranium needs for the foreseeable future, but why do we hear a lot of talk about Russian uranium supply as an argument for the United States to subsidize domestic uranium production?
World-Nuclear. org Table of Global Enrichment Capacity
Jim (0:18:40): If the Athabasca Basin is your favorite place to explore for uranium, is there any junior you are watching closely for a discovery?