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Name Symbol Market Type
Lloyds Grp 9.25 LSE:LLPC London Bond
  Price Change % Change Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Traded Last Trade
  -2.00 -1.37% 144.50 142.00 147.00 146.50 144.50 146.50 213,716 15:41:29

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Lloyds Grp 9.25 (LLPC) Discussions and Chat

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Date Time Title Posts
25/4/201623:46LLPC 9.25% Prefs848

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Lloyds Grp 9.25 (LLPC) Top Chat Posts

Lloyds Grp 9.25 Daily Update: Lloyds Grp 9.25 is listed in the sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker LLPC. The last closing price for Lloyds Grp 9.25 was 146.50p.
Lloyds Grp 9.25 has a 4 week average price of - and a 12 week average price of -.
The 1 year high share price is - while the 1 year low share price is currently -.
There are currently 0 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 0 shares. The market capitalisation of Lloyds Grp 9.25 is £0.
aspex: Summarising. If Lloyds are prepared to pay a premium of say 34p for a LLPC share they can do so. They save paying 9.25p ( what about the 10% paid to the Exchequer) until the 34p has been recovered. That may be a bargain for them. Other than that, their market action could make LLPC more valuable along the way. So I will just hold my few thousand LLPC and LLPD and wait them out while interest rates stay so low elsewhere.
bowlhead: With the share price at 135p the 9.25p divi represents a 6.85% yield (yes, I know it's a bit better than that because it pays out in two chunks per year and we're already a couple of months into the year). If risk-free base rates go up a quarter point next Jan and July as some have speculated, people would presumably demand to get half percent extra on their Lloyds paper. For 9.25p to be a 7.35% yield, the price would need to be 126p. So, over the year you'd get your ninepence of divs but you'd lose ninepence on the share price. I assume the recent fall from 140p plus is recent fear of interest rates / macro factors leading people to think LLPC was getting a bit 'toppy', rather than a company-specific factor. So maybe you could say that the next interest rise is factored in already. However, by the time we get there, the one after that would be being factored in also. These are fundamentally less tasty than they were at par or below when I was first buying in, so I do think it's true that one can be too overweight. But it's nice to be holding something that isn't straight equities, when lots of equities are getting expensive, so I am holding on at the moment. Still, if interest rates go up at pace, these will take a hit just like equity markets. If there are sector specific or Lloyds specific problems, these will take a hit, just like the ordinaries (OK, to a lesser extent). The thing to wish for is interest rates and inflation to be held very low for ages or only gently creep up - but if that happens there's more to be made on equities. I think I will have a bit more of a look at how my portfolio should be balanced over the next few months as I've done quite well out of these but as a consequence I hold more than I would have if I was starting a portfolio from scratch today. Probably.
gary1966: Looks like the seller that has been around this last few weeks has finished. Hopefully the share price can continue to firm up as it is nice to hold the capital value whilst getting the 10% yield.
catcheemonkee: Indeed. Taking out the 'dividend rush' of the last few days, LLPC's share price is only back to where it was a week or so ago. So, yes, I'm happy that I've 'snaffled' the divi in respect of some recent, but not yesterday, purchases.
papy02: It's the closest Weds to the last ex-div date before EC block Edit: I mean this Weds 18th April is, so worrying that share price hasn't dropped
coolen: Solarno is correct: there is what used to be called a "Public Limit Board" on the London Stock Exchange. Anyone can put up "buy" or "sell" limits in LLPC which, in some cases can even take priority over normal business. Sad that some stockbrokers are not clued up over this facility. But as Diviner mentions, it is now a case of "when" divs resume which is key to the share price.
the diviner: The LLPD gross dividend is about 15% based on the present 71p share price. When the dividends restart, some people may be pleasantly surprised to find that they receive 10% more in dividends than they had expected. (This is because these preference share dividends are paid out of taxed company profits). If we take LLPD as an example: - When the dividends restart: - every six months; a full 4.875p per share dividend should be paid to holders of LLPD, (net of tax), which means that holders of LLPD should receive a full 9.75p, (net of tax), per LLPD share per year. A dividend of 9.75p, (per share per year), net of tax is equivalent to a 10.83p. (per share per year), dividend gross of tax. The dividends for these preference shares are paid net of tax because the dividends are paid out of taxed company profits and the dividends come with a 10% tax credit for the tax that was paid by the company. This has important tax implications because it means that a standard rate taxpayer will not need to pay any more tax on the dividends that they receive and neither will any higher rate taxpayers who hold these preference shares in an ISA or a similar wrapper.
extrader: Hi TheDiviner, LTSB had GBP 27 Bn of exposure to Ireland at end 2010, second highest after RBS. A Euro rescue package for Portugal,Ireland and Greece might be helpful for the LTSB share price.... OTOH, LTSB's heavily exposed to the UK property market, which (if everyone's starting to accept that the emperor has no clothes) may now be allowed to fall to its 'natural' level (ie ignoring special effect of low interest rates). Not sure whether Lloyds' glass is half full or half empty under these scenarios...... I'm inclined to think that the 'too big to fail' argument will prevail, tho. In which case, if they're not affected by the EU shenanigans, the Prefs etc should be a great longterm buy ? ATB
the diviner: The Lloyds banking Group stated dividend policy has consistently been that they will restart the dividends as soon as possible and I would expect that Lloyds Preference Shares should restart paying dividends in about six months time but the Lloyds preference share prices have allowed for a further three years of suspension. http://www.investegate.co.uk/Article.aspx?id=201106300700274149J Based on todays share price the dividend does work out to be equivalent to around 14% and there is another kicker in that the share price is likely to rise to over 120p in the next few years which is a capital increase of around 60%. When we look around at the other bank preference shares which some others seem to like to do: right now, the Lloyds Preference Shares appear to be the best ones to buy by a clear margin. NWBD has the stench of RBS all over it and SAN has the whiff of Spain about it. Lloyds is virtually just a UK bank and Lloyds came out of the Vickers report almost unscathed because Lloyds is already considered to be just a retail bank. Lloyds also has almost no direct exposure to the Euro problems. (It has virtually nothing in Greece and just a little bit in Ireland and Ireland has stabilised and has started to turn around). For Lloyds the only potential problem could be if there was sharp decline in the UK economy with UK house prices plummeting but at the present time the decline is mild and since the UK is not in the Euro if we did start to go into recession the government could do a U-turn and could just print more money.
horndean eagle: Currently priced for non payment for a bit longer than a year. Assume 9% yield and LLPC should be trading at 103p. Current share price is assuming non payment for more than 2.5 years (9.25*2.5)+77 =100p.

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