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Capstone Pumping and more...

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July 28, 2009 – Comments (2)

I find this interesting and a bit scary.

Capstone, as anyone who's followed it here knows, is a perennial capital-killer that is "postitioned" to do nothing more than continue fleecing investors.

A quick look at the numbers tells you all you need to know about this pile of junk.

Full Size.

crapstone

Why would Brandon pump it? You be the judge.

According to his linkedin page, he's a busy guy.

CEO, President, Director at Endeavor Power Corp.

CEO, President, Director at Aeon Holdings, Inc.

Trader, Analyst, Editor at The Market Order

CEO, President, Director at Green Star Energies, Inc.

Owner at Universal Minds, Inc.

Many of these are publicly traded. Let's take some of them, one by one.

endeavor

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aeon holdings

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greenstar

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None too impressive. But there's plenty of PR out there. According to that linkedin page, this is sort of his specialty: Brandon Toth has worked for the better part of the past decade in business consulting and communications, having stared his career in technical communication and business development in 2003.

Have at it, Caps detectives. Something seems a bit funny here.

2 Comments – Post Your Own

#1) On July 28, 2009 at 5:51 PM, EnvestorFirst (37.74) wrote:

TMF, I thank you for the attention but I think it is more then I deserve.  If you don’t mind I thought I might add some clarification to your due diligence.

 First I am an investor / trader.  I invest my own money while discussing my trades and concepts which I post to my blog which you were kind enough to point out.  CPST, is nothing more to me then a trade and a good one at that for my readers and myself. I don’t get any compensation or advertising for writing this blog or talking about any of these companies, I do it for fun, networking and to gain the best information.   

 Second, the companies I am working for are early stage companies and were distressed companies that I decided to get involved with and invest my time and capital into.  I haven’t sold any stock in any of these companies to date.  My goal is simple, to turn the companies around and build a successful business with the ideal of creating a valuable holding in each.  The stockholders of each of these companies are the ones that requested I take the roles I have filled.  To date, each of the companies are better off then they were before and the stockholders will back that up.

 By no means would I suggest that these are highly successful at this stage nor have they generated substantial revenues to date in comparison to big board companies etc.  These are long term projects that I believe will produce a solid return on investment for my stockholders and me.  Time is the only way to tell.

 With an honest reply to some fair questions I hope I was able to establish some perspective here.  I am very open to any feedback.  Is something still a bit funny here? 

Brandon Toth

Email: themarketorder@ymail.com  

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#2) On July 28, 2009 at 9:36 PM, TMFBent (99.82) wrote:

I don't know if something's funny, Brandon. Something always seems funny to me when folks recommend positions in hype machine cash burners like Capstone. (In related news, make that rumors, someone emailed me yesterday about Capstone and a Wall-mart installation of a while back, and the claim in that email was that it was no longer running...)

As for the companies you're working with, I wish you a lot of luck. Some of them, to judge by my data, have more than an issue with comparing to "big board companies." Some seem to have had no revenues at all. That raises the pretty obvious question: why on earth does a company with no revenue need to be publicly traded?

In the good old days, a company needed stuff like revenue and earnings to get a public listing. Even in the new days, most investors would do well to avoid penny stock companies with more PR than revenue.

You seem like a nice guy, but honestly, something does seem funny here. The companies you're involved with fit the profile of penny-stock promotions in waiting. I hope that's not the case, but I'm a big fan of investors keeping their eyes wide open.

Sj

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