Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Cambium Global LSE:TREE London Ordinary Share JE00B1NNWQ21 ORD NPV
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.00p +0.00% 7.75p 7.00p 8.50p 7.75p 7.75p 7.75p 0.00 07:30:10
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Forestry & Paper 0.0 -2.1 -3.2 - 7.92

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Date Time Title Posts
07/11/201615:09CAMBIUM GLOBAL TIMBERLAND LTD124.00
03/11/201611:07From small Acorns doeth grow Giant Oaks195.00
19/10/201108:11TREE SHAKE!!!!!30.00
29/1/201116:30SAVE OUR FORESTS PETITION !-
22/3/201018:44Great Name, Great Share?34.00

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Cambium Global (TREE) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
05/12/2016 12:56:307.6825,0001,918.75O
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Cambium Global (TREE) Top Chat Posts

DateSubject
06/12/2016
08:20
Cambium Global Daily Update: Cambium Global is listed in the Forestry & Paper sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker TREE. The last closing price for Cambium Global was 7.75p.
Cambium Global has a 4 week average price of 7.75p and a 12 week average price of 6.76p.
The 1 year high share price is 7.75p while the 1 year low share price is currently 6p.
There are currently 102,130,000 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 13,000 shares. The market capitalisation of Cambium Global is £7,915,075.
02/8/2013
14:04
lionheart79: The chairman's statement gives me no confidence whatsoever. 4 years to dispose of assets? How on earth can that be shareholder friendly?! Executive pay friendly, more like.Meanwhile the share price continues to drop through the floor!When's the next AGM, I want to attend and show my displeasure.
11/8/2010
07:52
jonwig: xd today 3p. Share price drop 1.5p. Some heavy buying recently.
27/6/2003
18:17
chuckie egg: SPX taking a dive, looks like it could close at a low for the day. BBBY is a retailer trading on forward p/e 32. Its showing good growth, but even last week impressive result failed to inspire the share price. A good short candidate when the markets start turning down. I'm putting this on my watchlist.
16/6/2003
11:14
theape: yf 123 - could be anything. my guess is the recognition of losses on junk bonds. US GAAP is slightly flexible, and these guys were exposed to Enron and Worldcom supposedley. It was about disclosure ( they didn't disclose exposure to these). You're right it may not be a bad result. Unum Provident Corporation had an issue about junk bond disclore. share price halved, then it co-operated, disclosed, secured a successful oversubscribed rights issue, and the share prive trebled ( all within a 3 month period). so you have to accept its volatile, and may have a bullish resolution. PPS the Pr spokesperson for Unum Provident was called Becky Bumgardener, which has to be the best name in financial PR I've come across.
09/6/2003
17:07
tpaulbeaumont: BOOTS Boots' core markets are suffering from increased competition and valuation, on a price to earnings basis, looks relatively expensive against the sector. Boots previously traded at a significant discount to the sector, but the shares now command a premium that does not reflect the company's current lower growth prospects. Its strategy of moving towards higher-margin health and beauty products does offer diversification, but not enough to offset margin erosion on other products. New strategic initiatives have now been abandoned, raising questions over the long-term growth of the company. Cost cutting has been supporting profits at Boots, but most new cost savings will need to be reinvested. The delay in establishing new growth avenues and the associated expense of failed initiatives cost the chief executive his job. His replacement, joining from Asda in September, has not held a CEO position before. Despite support from the share buyback programme in the short term, we expect the share price to underperform the sector due to a lack of news flow on strategy until the new CEO has made his initial assessment of the company. There is also the possibility of more forecast downgrades. Key Points: Ø Final results were in line with downgraded forecasts. Sales volume increased during the year, but this was driven by margin investment. Falling margins, increased pension charges, the disposal of Halfords, rationalisation costs and higher interest all contributed to a fall in profits. Looking forward, Boots has indicated that it expects lower sales growth at Boots The Chemist (BTC), citing tough comparatives as the reason. There will also be further investment in BTC this year. Cost savings should offset this investment to leave margins flat, but forecasts could be downgraded if the investment fails to drive sales growth. Ø BTC is currently struggling to maintain its market share in dispensing and in the over the counter (OTC) market. The Office of Fair Trading has recommended full deregulation of pharmacy licences and although the government is likely to dilute this proposal, any amount of deregulation could impact BTC's market share. Ø Halfords was sold for £427m and Boots is returning £400m to shareholders in the form of a share buyback that will boost the earnings per share growth rate in 2003/04. Without this, Boots has one of the lowest growth rates in the sector.
23/12/2002
10:28
yarer: Our very own friends at ADVFN have it on their site. Pity you missed it seeing you use their site. A Background to the Market and Market Makers A Market Maker runs a 'shop' and you buy shares from him or sell them back to him. The Market Makers act as retailers of shares and display their prices during working hours. The prices may vary (sometimes considerably) during the day, depending on a number of influences. For example, if holders of very large amounts of a share decide to sell (or a combination of a lot of holders of small amounts), then the Market Makers will reduce the price that they are prepared to pay for the share. The converse is true also; if there is a consistent and large enough demand for a share, then the Market Makers will increase the price. Market Makers make money from buying shares at a lower price to which they sell them. This is the bid/offer spread. The more actively a share is traded the more money a Market Maker makes. It is often felt that the Market Makers manipulate the prices. "Market Manipulation" is an emotive term, and conjurers images of shady deals and exploitation. Market Makers are not elusive companies that appear then vanish overnight. Market Makers are duty bound to make a market and to meet the needs of those they are responsible, to this end they may try to influence the market. Market Makers are however known to lower prices to "panic" investors into selling, sometimes called "shaking the tree"? Moving the price up, encourages sells, moving it down also encourage sell, hence also the term dead cat bounce when a Market Maker will mark a falling stock up to encourage buyers in thinking they have reached the bottom. A good pricing system such as Level 2 will give you an indication which Market Makers are keenly priced. Your broker using the same systems as you now have can sometimes get a better price than those on the screen. This is because Market Makers compete with one another for business. When your broker calls the Market Maker he is giving them the opportunity to 'bid' for the business, the Market Maker may well improve on the price on offer via the screens. The Market Maker only makes money when they are buying and selling, so the Market Maker will prefer to see the business go through their books at a reduce margin than allow it to go to another Market Maker. When you buy and sell shares in most circumstances (SEAQ/AIM) your broker has to go through a Market Maker. The Market Maker works for an institution that makes a market (will buy and sell) that particular stock. They provide the market with liquidity - i.e. there will always be a price you can sell your stock at, there will always be a price you can buy some stock at (unless the share is suspended). Market Makers obviously have a degree of risk. If there is a flood of sellers, because the Market Maker's job is to provide liquidity, he has to buy those shares even though the rest of the market may want to sell. If the price continues to fall he could be left with a lot of stock on his hands that he paid considerably higher prices for than he can sell for now. And vice versa - if a share is rising sharply the Market Maker has to continue selling the stock to the buyers - he could end up "short" of stock. In this situation he has sold stock he has not got, to fulfill all the buy requests, and he has to buy this stock in to balance his books, but at higher prices and makes a loss. The Market Makers are effectively in competition with each other. With the example of IMG above, why would a seller want to sell shares to UBSW at 380, when the seller can deal with MLSB or AITK and receive 385p per shares? If UBSW wants to purchase shares, the Market Maker has to raise its bid price. If Market Makers want to buy shares because they may think the stock is heading up or they are short of stock they have to raise their bid price if theirs is not the best bid on the screen. This can cause the spread to narrow. If Market Makers are keen to sell stock they may want to lower their offer price to tempt buyers in. If all Market Makers start moving their offer prices lower to tempt in buyers and offload stock, certain traders could view this as negative for the short term. If Market Makers need or want to take in more stock they will raise their bid prices - certain traders again could see this as a sign of a short-term upswing in prices. If a Market Maker does not want to trade in the stock he is making a market in he may make his bid/ask spread so wide to discourage anyone to trade with him. If all the Market Makers do this the stock can become illiquid temporarily as no trades are going through - buyers do not want to buy, sellers do not want to sell their stock at what they envisage is a poor bid price. http://www.advfn.com/cmn/help/helptree.php Market Manipulation or doing their job? a. Do Market Makers manipulate the market? i. “Market Manipulation” is an emotive term, and conjurors images of shady deals and exploitation. Market Makers are not elusive companies that appear then vanish overnight. Market Makers are duty bound to make a market and to meet the needs of those they are responsible to (See 1d.) to this end they may try to influence the market. b. How Do Market Makers make their money? i. Market Makers make money from buying shares at a lower price to which they sell them. This is the bid/offer spread. (See 4.) The more actively a share is traded the more money a Market Maker makes. c. Surely a Market Maker raising/lowering the price on news/rumour without any buying or selling is manipulating the market? i. No, not really. If the Market Maker was to keep the price steady on the release of news they would find themselves with lots of buys or sells which they had no choice but to fulfil at the screen price but before they could find matching orders (buys for sells, sells for buys) they would have to change the price and they would then loose money through market exposure. This is bad for them and for us. (See 3.) d. Why do Market Makers raise prices on Monday morning for shares tipped in the Sunday press? i. This is the same as question 2c, because the Market Maker needs to ensure that there are enough sellers to fulfil the needs of the buyers responding to the tips. e. Suppose my screen shows all sells and the price is increasing, what is the Market Maker doing? i. An explanation of this phenomenon is given for Tadpole, which very briefly shot up to 73p before settling back comfortably to the 50p support level. The likeliest explanation is that the Market Maker had an Institutional order to fill and no stock to fill it with (this trade would not have shown up on peoples screen until somewhat later), under thier obligations to create liquidity in the share the Market Maker is obliged to gather a stock holding, only possible if they can encourage people to sell, which can be achieved by raising the price. The order is likely to have been large enough to be significantly outside the NMS thus allowing the Market Maker to gather a fairly significant premium on the price (probably being some-where between 50p and 73p allowing the Market Maker to offset gains against losses and still profit). Once the order is filled and the market volumes return to thier "normal" levels, so does the share price. f. Do Market Makers ever lower prices to “panic” investors into selling, sometimes called “shaking the tree”? i. Yes, moving the price up, encourages sells, moving it down also encourage sells, take another look at Tadpole, in the first instance, the price was hiked way up despite the 50p support level, but at 50p few of the people who got in between 20p and 45p are going to sell (and look how many buyers there were still at 50p), the rise was meteoric, smart money just ignored it as it only lasted about 2 hours, but what was probably caught was huge investors who were in way before 20p and had forgotten about it, now they want out. The Market Makers order gets filled, the price settles back to a smart support level and volumes decrease, however the Market Makers gets another order to fill, maybe not so big, maybe not so prepared to pay the premium, but you also know that there are a lot of people out there waiting to see if it's going to shoot up past the 50p support level again or dip and if it dips they're going to sell now before it dips back past their 100% profit level. g. Surely delaying the posting of trades is Market Manipulation? i. This was allowed as part of the SETS trading system when institutional investors pointed out that with 100% transparency, any other institutional investor would be able to trade against that position which would put their client holdings in jeopardy. Further, with 100% transparency, if it could be seen that an institutional investor was (for whatever reason) adjusting a large holding in a particular company it could also scare private investors into selling or alternatively encourage them to invest without doing thier own research. Both scenarios lead to either over- or under-selling and an inaccurate reflection of the company in the share price as a direct result. h. Do Market Makers try to reduce volatility? i. Sometimes, usually at the request of the client (see 1e), this is mostly done by increasing the bid/offer spread therefore discouraging trading especially by day traders and also by marketing the clients shares to institutions in the hope they will take up long term positions. ii. By asking their client to reduce the number of news releases. i. Do Market Makers encourage liquidity? i. Yes, partly because they have a duty to their client to ensure an active marking in their clients shares, and partly because they have a duty to their shareholders, it is only through trading/liquidity that Market Makers make money. j. How do Market Makers encourage liquidity? i. Partly just by being there, by being the enabler to liquidity, they will always buy or sell shares if you want to. ii. By narrowing spreads. iii. By encouraging their client to produce news releases http://www.uksharenet.co.uk/article_market_makers3.shtml
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