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Boohoo Share Price - BOO

Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Boohoo LSE:BOO London Ordinary Share JE00BG6L7297 ORD 1P
  Price Change Price Change % Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.50 +1.43% 35.50 35.25 35.50 36.50 34.50 34.50 3,021,024 16:35:22
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m) RN NRN
General Retailers 139.9 11.1 0.8 47.3 397.67

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30/11/201515:05BooHoo - let's try again lol!671
30/11/201510:33Boohoo.com will it be tears of joy or sadness2,300
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30/7/201406:06Boo- RIP...symbol for $1 trillion lost2

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harebridge: CITY A.MBoohoo's share price rises as revenue and profits jump29 September 2015 7:53amby Clara Guibourg Boohoo has shrugged off its problems from last Christmas (Source: Getty)Boohoo's share price climbed this morning, as the UK online retailer reported a jump in both revenue and profits.The figuresThe fashion etailer's revenue soared by 35 per cent in the first half of 2015, to land at £90.8m. Pre-tax profit was up to £6.3m, a rise of 39 per cent.The FTSE 250-listed company said it was now expecting a full year revenue growth of between 30 to 35 per cent.Boohoo's share price climbed 6.8 per cent on the news, however shares are still down in the year to date, after warm weather and delivery struggles over Christmas resulted in the company's shares tumbling by 40 per cent.Why it's interestingWith both revenue growth and pre-tax profits accelerating, Boohoo has clearly shown it's back on track after last Christmas's woes, when a warm autumn forced it to issue a profit warning sending its share price down over 40 per cent. UK sales are up 30 per cent, but figures in the rest of the world show the company's international expansion on track, as revenue jumped 65 per cent.However it will have to go some way to recover the losses to its share price since its IPO in March 2014, when it opened at 85p - 70 per cent higher than the 50p float price.What they saidCarol Kane and Mahmud Kamani, joint chief executives, said:We are pleased to report a successful first half, with strong revenue growth driven by acquiring new customers through our investments in price, promotions and marketing spend. We continue to invest in our brand internationally and our strategy to focus on key markets where we see the greatest growth potential remains unchanged.In shortBoohoo has released stylish earnings figures which show the company is back in fashion.
mike740: BOO Boohoo.com Lovely technical picture developing here. The stock seems to be the darling of the PI Retail Brigade at the moment. Tip sheets galore adding to this. Results on the 29th, and we should hopefully see a run up in price to then. Boohoo.com Ord 1p share price information Name Boohoo.com Ord 1p Epic BOO Sector General Retailers ISIN JE00BG6L7297 Activites boohoo.com plc is one of the UK's largest pure-play online, own brand fashion retailers. The Group designs, sources, markets and sells own brand clothing, shoes and accessories through the www.boohoo.com website to a core market of 16-24 year old consumers in the UK and globally. boohoo has a well-established brand in the UK, Ireland and Australia, currently sells products into over 100 countries and has over 2.3 million active customers. Index n/a Latest share price (p) 34.50 Net gearing (%) -40.97 Market cap (£m) 373.44 Gross gearing (%) 22.36 Shares in issue (m) 1,123.13 Debt ratio 0.00 P/E ratio 44.33 Debt to equity ratio 0.00 Divs per share (p) 0.00 Assets / equity ratio 1.29 Dividend yield (%) 0.00 Price to book value 5.63 Dividend cover 0.00 ROCE 0.34 Earning per share (p) 0.75 EPS growth (%) n/a 52-week high / low (p) 55.75 / 21.00 DPS growth (%) n/a Boohoo.com Ord 1p broker views Date Broker Recommendation Price Old target price New target price Notes 26 Aug N+1 Singer Buy 34.50 35.00 40.00 Reiterates 21 Aug Investec Buy 34.50 46.00 46.00 Reiterates 18 Jun Barclays Capital Equal weight 34.50 29.00 29.00 Retains 11 Jun Beaufort Securities Hold 34.50 - - Retains
harebridge: HTTPS://uk.finance.yahoo.com/news/asos-plc-boohoo-com-plc-085657805.html ASOS plc, Boohoo.Com PLC & Reckitt Benckiser Group Plc: Are 20%+ Returns Achievable? Until January of this year, the share price performance of online fashion retailer Boohoo.Com (LSE: BOO) had been extremely disappointing. For example, it listed in March 2014 at 85p and proceeded to post a continued decline in value before it reached a low of just 22p in January of this year. Since then, though, it has soared by 53% and, looking ahead, gains of over 20% are very much on the cards. That's at least partly because the UK economy is moving from strength to strength. Wages are rising faster than inflation and consumer spending is on the up, with an accommodative monetary policy likely to stay and push spending levels higher. Certainly, Boohoo.Com operates in other markets, too, but the UK remains a key place for the company, with an aggressive marketing campaign over the last year helping to boost its outlook. On this front, the company is expected to increase its bottom line by 43% this year and by a further 27% next year. And, with it trading on a price to earnings growth (PEG) ratio of only 1, it appears to be all set to replicate the performance of 2015, rather than that of 2014, over the medium term. Rival ASOS (LSE: ASC) has also had a positive 2015, with its shares being up 23% since the turn of the year. And, encouragingly for the company's investors, it seems to have returned to a clear path to growth, with the company now focusing on its core markets (such as the UK) as opposed to seeking to diversify at a rapid rate, which was seemingly the company's strategy in recent years. This refresh in strategy is likely to have a positive impact on margins, since ASOS has previously invested heavily in pricing in new markets. With sales also forecast to show positive momentum, the company's bottom line is expected to rise by 23% in the current financial year. While impressive, this growth rate is lower than that of Boohoo.Com and, with ASOS having a PEG ratio of 2.6, the former could continue to outperform the latter as it has done over the last six months. Furthermore, should ASOS's financial performance fail to meet guidance, then its share price could be heavily punished. Meanwhile, Reckitt Benckiser (LSE: RB) has been a strong performer in 2015. Its shares have risen by 21% since the turn of the year which is a superb performance given that the Chinese economic slowdown has hurt a number of its sector peers. Of course, Reckitt Benckiser is well-diversified, but the Asian economy represents a key part of its future growth strategy. Clearly, the market is anticipating strong rises in demand for Reckitt Benckiser's staple items which are due to benefit from the increasing wealth of the rising middle class across the emerging world. However, in the short term the company's shares may prove to disappoint since Reckitt Benckiser is forecast to post an increase in earnings of just 3% in the current year and 7% next year. With the company's shares having a price to earnings (P/E) ratio of 26.3, it may be prudent to wait for a keener valuation before buying.
au24: Is Boohoo.Com PLC Stealing Customers From ASOS plc? By Rupert Hargreaves - Friday, 12 September, 2014 During the past six months, the shares of online fashion retailers, Boohoo.Com (LSE: BOO) and ASOS (LSE: ASC) have dramatically underperformed the wider market. Indeed, during this period ASOS’s shares have slumped 62%, while smaller peer Boohoo has seen its share price fall by 43%. However, the underlying business performance of the two companies could not be more different. In particular, as ASOS has struggled with a “perfect storm” of negative factors holding back growth, Boohoo continues to grow rapidly. Trading updateBoohoo Today saw Boohoo announce its results for the first half ended August 31, 2014. The company reported a 31% rise in revenues, or 36% growth in constant currency. What’s more, growth accelerated during the second quarter, with revenue expanding 37%, or 41% at constant currency during the quarter. On a country-by-country basis, Boohoo witnessed growth across all regions. The UK market grew the fastest with revenue rising 50%, sales across the rest of Europe expanded 61% and sales across the rest of the world grew at 8%. There’s no doubt that these results are significantly better than ASOS’s last trading statement, within which the company warned that profits would fall short of expectations by £20m. This shortfall was blamed on the fact that the company was being forced to launch a series of promotions to boost flagging sales growth. As a result, the company’s operating profit margin for the full year is expected to fall to 4.5% from 6.5%. Management is still targeting sales of £1bn for the current financial year. Unfortunately, this was ASOS’s second profit warning within three months. As the saying goes, bad news usually comes in threes. So, additional bad news could be on the horizon. ASOSStealing market share After looking at today’s results from Boohoo, some analysts within the City are now wondering if the online fashion start-up is stealing market share from its larger rival ASOS. And this thesis does make sense, as Boohoo’s UK sales are surging, while ASOS is being forced to discount heavily in order to drive additional sales growth. We won’t know the full picture until mid-October, when Boohoo reports its interim results. ASOS has already revealed that its half-year pre-tax profits have contracted 22% to £20.1m. An expensive bet Investors who want to profit from Boohoo’s growth story have to be willing to pay a high price. For example, Boohoo is currently trading at a forward P/E of 33.4, earnings per share growth of 16% is expected this year. Current estimates predict that Boohoo’s earnings will jump by 38% during 2016. Still, Boohoo is cheaper than ASOS, which trades at a forward P/E of 61.8, despite two profit warnings this year. Analysts believe that the company’s earnings per share will fall 19% this year, before rebounding by 44% during 2015. Nevertheless, a forward P/E of 61.8 seems expensive for ASOS’s faltering growth. There’s no doubt that Boohoo and ASOS trade at lofty valuations, which may put some investors off. The key when searching for potential, undervalued multi-baggers is to look ‘under the radar’. You want to get on board while the company is still an unknown quantity, that way you won’t need to pay a premium in order to benefit from the company’s growth. With that firmly in mind, analysts here at the Motley Fool have identified a share that they believe has the potential to nearly double profits within the next four years. So, if you're a keen growth investor looking for ideas, download this exclusive report entitled "The Motley Fool's Top Growth Stock For 2014".
harebridge: An excellent comparison of ASOS vs Boohoo by MFASOS (LSE: ASC) Group revenue expanded 21% year-on-year during the four months to June 30. UK sales expanded by 27% while ASOS's international sales, which account for 59% of total group business, grew 16%. For the first ten months of ASOS's financial year, revenue increased by 17% compared to the prior year. What's more, the group's retail gross margin has widened by 2.80% year-on-year, as tighter inventory control and strong full price sales have helped offset promotional activity.A great reliefFor ASOS's shareholders, today's update is a great relief. It marks an end to a string of profit warnings and a costly warehouse fire, all of which have taken place over the past 12 months.And based on today's figures, ASOS's management believe that the majority of the company's troubles are now behind it. Management expects the group to report full-year sales growth at the higher end of its guided 15-20% growth range. Not good enough Still, while today's upbeat trading statement is a welcome relief for ASOS's investors, the group isn't out of the woods just yet.ASOS's growth continues to contract, and for a company that's trading at a forward P/E of 91, I'd argue ASOS's sales growth is disappointing. Indeed, group earnings per share are set to fall by 4% this year, before rebounding by 26% during 2016. Based on these numbers, ASOS is trading at a 2016 P/E of 71. In comparison, boohoo.com (LSE: BOO), ASOS's closest listed comparable peer, is currently trading at a forward P/E of 25.5. Further, Boohoo's earnings per share are on track to expand by 43% this year, and City analysts believe group sales are predicted to grow by around 26%. That said, according to boohoo's own trading update for the three months ended May 31, during the first quarter of year group sales had expanded by 37% at constant exchange rates. The number of active customers shopping with the group increased by 32% during the period to 3.3m.The number of active shoppers using ASOS's services only grew by 11% year-on-year during the first ten months of the company's financial year, although this was from a much larger base of 9.8m customers. The better investmentIt's clear to me that on several metrics, boohoo is the better investment. Also, the company looks cheap compared to the growth that it is expected to generate. boohoo is currently trading at a PEG ratio of 0.6 based on current growth forecasts. A PEG ratio of less than one indicates growth at a reasonable price. As ASOS's earnings are expected to fall this year, it's not possible to calculate the group's forward PEG ratio. However, based on ASOS's projected growth for 2016, the company is trading at 2016 PEG of 2016. And, as a bonus, boohoo has cash and equivalents worth around 5p per share or around 19% of its current share price. ASOS has a cash-rich balance sheet, but cash only amounts to approximately 80p per share. So overall, boohoo looks to me to be the better investment based on the company's sales growth and attractive valuation.
bugle4: I think the guys at the Motley Fool must have clubbed together and gone long on Boohoo, this about the 3rd article I've seen from them in a couple of weeks. "Boohoo A stock overhang also appears to be holding back Boohoo’s shares at the moment — and I believe the upside potential is even higher than for Lloyds. Boohoo was floated at 50p a share in March 2014. However, after a profit warning on 7 January this year there was immediate heavy selling, notably by some major institutional shareholders, sending the shares plunging. Boohoo’s biggest institutional backer, Old Mutual, reduced its stake to 10.44%, while BlackRock went “below 5%” and Odey down to 3.93%. Results in May and a Q1 trading update last month strongly suggest Boohoo’s performance last winter was no more than a hiccup, but the shares have remained depressed. They currently trade at around 27p. Old Mutual has continued to sell since January, with the market having been notified of reductions in its stake to 9.83% (on 11 May) and 7.84% (on 12 June). Boohoo’s corporate website currently shows major shareholders at 15 June, and has Old Mutual down to 7.74% and Odey at 3.23% (down from the 3.93% notified in January). Boohoo trades on a forward P/E of 25 with forecast earnings growth of 43%, giving a cheap P/E-to-earnings growth (PEG) ratio of 0.6. I see no reason why Boohoo shouldn’t be trading at a fair-value PEG of 1, which would imply a share price of around 45p." http://www.fool.co.uk/investing/2015/07/03/why-lloyds-banking-group-plc-and-boohoo-com-plc-could-be-set-to-soar/? Once the corporate overhang clears then blue skies await I think. NAI DYOR
paulypilot: My biggest investing mistake was not buying 500k Asos shares at 5p, it was selling them at 9p, because the stock looked so expensive on conventional metrics! What a terrible mistake, my holding would have been worth about £35m at the peak if I had held on! So I decided when I found something with similar growth potential, I would buy and hold it. BOO is that stock. Now obviously, we're much further down the road than Asos was when it was 9p (it was less than a tenth of the size BOO is now). And maybe BOO won't ever reach a PER of over 100, as Asos did, but the basic principle is the same - i.e. when you find a stock with strong organic growth, then stay put long-term, as the ride may take you higher than you ever dreamed possible. BOO is very popular amongst youngsters - I've asked my niece to ask all her mates, and they all like it, but some raised concerns about quality on some items, but shrugged and said "you get what you pay for". So I do think BOO needs to seriously improve its quality control. If I was constructing a bear case, it would be more on this issue, than the red herring about margins & competition. Also there's no doubt that the youth market is very fickle, and has little brand loyalty, so BOO needs to stay at the top of its game, permanently. There again, the same is true for all competitors, and the best players in the sector (eg. Next) do stay at the top of their game permanently, as they attract & retain the most skilled staff. I like that BOO is based in Manchester too, as most of the fashion industry is in London, so they probably won't have much leakage of key design & buying staff to London, as I imagine once settled in Manchester that most people would want to stay there, due to lower cost of living & family/friend links, etc. Next move in the share price will obviously be dictated by the results coming, on Tue next week. I'll be in Poland on the day, but will have my laptop with me, so business as usual!! Cheers, Paul.
bugle4: Meanwhile, online fashion retailer Boohoo.Com (LSE: BOO) has huge potential to grow, with its presence in international markets providing a degree of diversity should the UK economy undergo a period of uncertainty once interest rate rises commence. One of the most appealing aspects of Boohoo.Com is its focus on own-brand products. Not only does this provide very healthy margins, it also enables the company to develop a higher degree of customer loyalty than for rival resellers of branded goods. In other words, price may be less of a factor in Boohoo.Com’s sales since its products are unique, whereas resellers of branded goods must compete to a greater extent on price to differentiate themselves from their competition. As with Morrisons, Boohoo.Com trades on a relatively low PEG ratio, with it currently standing at just 1. A 30% rise in its share price is very realistic and would mean it trading on a still hugely appealing PEG ratio of 1.3. https://www.fool.co.uk/investing/2015/10/07/3-retailers-with-30-upside-wm-morrison-supermarkets-plc-boohoo-com-plc-debenhams-plc/
apad: Simplistic IC comment - easy journalism Still trust issues with Boohoo Fashion e-tailer Boohoo (BOO) has a lot of making up to do. The fast-fashion website only floated in late 2014 before issuing a surprise profit warning in January this year. In response, the share price nearly halved. But a strong set of half-year results could be just the thing to get the group back on track. Group revenues increased nearly 40 per cent at constant currency, fuelled by particularly strong performances in the Australian and US markets. Revenues in the UK grew 30 per cent, which the group credited to a stellar first quarter. An initial trial of the wholesale operation is also progressing well and management plans to add more wholesale clients during the second half of the financial year. A weak euro weighed on consumer demand in Europe, eroding sales growth to a relatively modest 19 per cent. But if you strip out the currency effects, European sales were up by just over a third on the 2014 half year. Meanwhile, cash profit margins dipped to 8.4 per cent (from 10.1 per cent last year), reflecting increased promotional activity and investments in marketing to help drive first-half sales growth. Analysts at Investec Securities expect pretax profit of £14.8m for the current financial year, giving EPS of 1p, compared with £12m and 9.4p in the year ended 28 February 2015. The share price of Boohoo increased by just 2 per cent on the back of these results, despite the strong numbers and guidance for 30 per cent sales growth come the financial year-end. The shares trade on 34 times forward earnings – actually aconsiderable discount to rival Asos (ASC) –but we reckon there are still trust issues to be worked through here. HR Hold
hpcg: ASC is a great example of a company which reached a market cap it will very likely never again see, or even get close to. This is the growth and momentum investor's conundrum; the more reliable the growth, the higher the multiple the greater the share price gains, at least in absolute terms if not percentage terms. Exponential maths informs us that perpetual high growth is impossible, and experience tells us that almost every company which rides the momentum train reaches a share price zenith to which there is no return. The exceptions are those which are taken out on the way up. Too many other examples to name, Cisco from the past, Twitter from the current, Tesla from the future This doesn't have anything to do with BOO at the moment since the share price is driven by results and not by a multi-year projection of results. It is simply a reminder that if it should happen one simply has to hold ones nose at let the madness run. I actually think this is unlikely as BOO is in a very competitive environment and has a conventional business model so outlandish expectations are unlikely.

Boohoo Most Recent Trade

Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Trade Date Trade Time Currency
O 2,153 36.00 30 Nov 2015 17:13:30 GBX

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