Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Empiric Student Property LSE:ESP London Ordinary Share GB00BLWDVR75 ORD GBP0.01
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.25p +0.23% 109.75p 109.25p 109.50p 109.75p 109.00p 109.00p 261,664.00 11:17:30
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Real Estate Investment & Services 21.6 28.1 7.3 15.1 550.15

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Date Time Title Posts
26/4/201207:16Economics, Sentiment & Price2,939.00
11/9/200814:35Trading from Spain11.00
12/7/200214:55What is happening?20.00

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Empiric Student Property Daily Update: Empiric Student Property is listed in the Real Estate Investment & Services sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker ESP. The last closing price for Empiric Student Property was 109.50p.
Empiric Student Property has a 4 week average price of 108.19p and a 12 week average price of 107.41p.
The 1 year high share price is 119.25p while the 1 year low share price is currently 99p.
There are currently 501,279,071 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 466,484 shares. The market capitalisation of Empiric Student Property is £550,153,780.42.
maddox: Another well located development site secured for 63 beds in Sheffield for start of the 2017/18 term. ESP are deploying their capital well and at an impressive pace. Regards, Maddox
davr0s: Good to see the recent cash raised being out to productive use quickly. Share price slowly grinding up...
ashbox: re 221 - share price also dropped yesterday due to xd 1.5p
davr0s: Yes jl agree - just 1% of the portfolio and I wouldn't go above 3-4% for an individual stock/ company. I am heavily cash at moment having sold into the bull market in the last 18 months - I feel that all this qe and debt will end in tears so want to have lots of buying power. But I need to get some return on my money. I really like this one as its share price has low beta, great divi plus a hedge/return of funds as I have 2 children going/gone through uni and one more next year - and have been at the sharp commercial end of these kinds of companies. They are a licence to print money at the moment...
jitters3: Looking to take a position here thought the daily mail article would have given a boost to the share price today . I believe Robbie Burns has recently bought in does anybody know his buy price
fourgirls: With all the volatility around the markets at present,this share gives me no concerns at all.Im very hopeful that within a couple of years the share price should be sitting around the £2 mark.The company are ahead of schedule and full occupancy is very pleasing indeed.
mg1982: solid progress being made here. Its good to see the ambitions of keeping the dividend at 6% (currently 5.5% roughly at todays share price). We can expect the share price to appreciate as time goes on. One to tuck away for long term without stressing about it. Another UTG in the making I believe. GLA LT holders
swsmith20: Why no movement in the share price?
briarberry: some good results from JPM (helped by funny money) and Intel (helped a bit by Windows7???) but still questions remain about the state of the real economy... But not all the news from JPMorgan Chase was good. Signs of lingering weakness in its consumer banking business unnerved Wall Street and drove down its share price along with those of other banks. Chase's consumer businesses are still hemorrhaging money. Chase Card Services, its big credit card unit, lost $2.23 billion in 2009 and is unlikely to turn a profit this year. Chase retail services eked out a $97 million profit for 2009, though it posted a $399 million loss in the fourth quarter. To try to stop the bleeding, the bank agreed to temporarily modify about 600,000 mortgages. Only about 89,000 of those adjustments have been made permanent. In a statementon Friday, Jamie Dimon, the chairman and chief executive of JPMorgan, said that bank "fell short" of its earnings potential and remained cautious about 2010 considering that the job and housing markets continued to be weak. The bank set aside another $1.9 billion for its consumer loan loss reserves - a hefty sum, but less than in previous periods. The bank has now stockpiled more than $32.5 billion to cover future losses.
briarberry: John Law, at the time of the Mississippi bubble in the early 18th century. (la bulle) From The Economist print edition A 300-year-old example of quantitative easing . . So a vicious circle was created, in which a growing money supply was needed to bolster the share price of the Mississippi company and a rising share price was needed to maintain confidence in the system of paper money. You can see parallels with recent times, in which money was lent on the back of rising asset prices, and higher prices gave banks the confidence to lend more money. When the scheme faltered Law resorted to a number of rescue packages, many of which have their echoes 300 years later. One was for the bank to guarantee to buy shares in the Mississippi company at a set price (think of the various government asset-purchase schemes today). Then the company took over the bank (a rescue along the lines of Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac). Finally there were restrictions on the amount of gold and silver that could be owned (something America tried in the 1930s). All these rules failed and the scheme collapsed. Law was exiled and died in poverty. The French state's finances stayed weak, helping trigger the 1789 revolution. The idea of a "fiat" currency was perceived to be the essence of recklessness for another two centuries and the link between money and gold was not fully abandoned until the 1970s, when the Bretton Woods system expired. Of course, the parallels with today are not exact. Law's system took just four years to collapse; today's fiat money regime has been running for nearly 40 years. The growth in money supply has been less excessive this time. Technological change and the entry of China into the world economy have generated growth rates beyond the dreams of 18th-century man. But one lesson from Law's sorry tale endures: attempts to maintain asset prices above their fundamental value are eventually doomed to failure.
Empiric Student Property share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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