"Just because a stock has had a monster move higher, that doesn’t always mean it’s become more expensive," Cramer said Wednesday. "Sometimes, very rarely, but sometimes, a stock will actually get more attractive after a huge rally."
Take SodaStream International , for example. The Tel Aviv, Israel-based company makes home beverage carbonation systems. In other words, it's products allow consumers to make soda at home. Investors were unsure if SodaStream was just a fad or if it could turn into the next Green Mountain Coffee Roasters — the company that makes Keurig brand, single-cup coffee brewers and whose stock has climbed 3,170 percent over the next six years.
Much of the uncertainty surrounding SodaStream was removed Wednesday, as the company reported strong earnings results before the bell. It delivered earnings of 27 European cents a share, a 12 cent beat, on revenues that rose 50 percent year-over-year. Overall, unit sales of its soda makers were up 99 percent. In the U.S., where its products are just rolling out, sales have increased by 271 percent.
Needless to say, Cramer is bullish on SodaStream. He doesn't think it's a fad. In fact, he called it a "sexy speculative play." To learn more about the company, he chatted with CEO Daniel Birnbaum. Watch the video to see the full interview .
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