Best Clean Energy Stocks For 2018

The global market for alternative energy soared to $1.35 trillion last year, and that’s just the beginning of this explosive industry growth.

For savvy investors, right now is the perfect time to get in early on alternative energy investments as renewable energy begins overtaking the energy market.

You see, the need for energy is a constant across the globe. And demand for energy is only going up. In fact, the EIA forecasts the demand for energy worldwide will rise another 25% by 2040.

That sort of growth alone makes investing in energy a profitable strategy. But the source of the world’s energy is rapidly changing.

The EIA forecasts clean energy investments like solar, wind, and hydro could pass coal and natural gas as the top source for electrical power in the United States by 2040.

Best Clean Energy Stocks For 2018: Summit Materials, Inc.(SUM)

Advisors’ Opinion:

  • [By Stephan Byrd]

    Princeton Capital Management LLC lifted its stake in Summit Materials (NYSE:SUM) by 9.7% during the 1st quarter, Holdings Channel reports. The firm owned 30,269 shares of the construction company’s stock after acquiring an additional 2,687 shares during the period. Princeton Capital Management LLC’s holdings in Summit Materials were worth $917,000 at the end of the most recent quarter.

Best Clean Energy Stocks For 2018: CSI Compressco LP(CCLP)

Advisors’ Opinion:

  • [By Ethan Ryder]

    Cypress Energy Partners (NYSE: CELP) and Compressco Partners (NASDAQ:CCLP) are both small-cap oils/energy companies, but which is the better stock? We will compare the two companies based on the strength of their risk, institutional ownership, profitability, earnings, valuation, analyst recommendations and dividends.

Best Clean Energy Stocks For 2018: Carlsberg A/S (CABGY)

Advisors’ Opinion:

  • [By Max Byerly]

    Anheuser-Busch InBev (NYSE: BUD) and Carlsberg (OTCMKTS:CABGY) are both large-cap consumer staples companies, but which is the superior business? We will contrast the two businesses based on the strength of their institutional ownership, analyst recommendations, valuation, profitability, risk, dividends and earnings.