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PANR Pantheon Resources Plc

0.15 (0.46%)
19 Apr 2024 - Closed
Delayed by 15 minutes
Share Name Share Symbol Market Stock Type
Pantheon Resources Plc PANR London Ordinary Share
  Price Change Price Change % Share Price Last Trade
0.15 0.46% 32.60 16:35:02
Open Price Low Price High Price Close Price Previous Close
33.00 30.75 33.00 32.60 32.45
more quote information »
Industry Sector

Pantheon Resources PANR Dividends History

No dividends issued between 21 Apr 2014 and 21 Apr 2024

Top Dividend Posts

Top Posts
Posted at 16/4/2024 10:28 by content5827
Talking of waiting news.
Are you short panr helpful??
What are you motives to trash panr?
Isn’t it about time you came clean?
Why are you out to destroy us genuine investors?
Is it for pleasure?Are you paid to do it.Are you short?
You refer to us as mug punters,well then help us?How can we listen to you when you will not show your credentials and allow us to decide if you are credible and worth listening to.
Be honest.It’s time.
Posted at 15/4/2024 13:07 by content5827
Helpful refuses to say if he is short or not.
Helpful won’t respond to forwoods take down of helpfuls claims last week.
Now he has a further boost to his dubious credibility when he accuses others for belittling when helpful continuously refers to us genuine panr shareholders as mug punters(including the billionaire lord Michael Spencer as well as the chairman David Hobbs who bought a large position in Panr with his own money).
I have tried many times to get helpful to share with us his past successes so that I and possibly others may have reason to think i should consider him over my own thoughts on panr but as with refusing to reveal why he trashes panr,there is complete silence…
Personally as said before I am definitely will to listen to bears but first I need to hear their motives.
Others may disagree.Each to their own.
Posted at 14/4/2024 17:27 by attyg
Thinking further - there must be an excellent chance that FID for Kodiak will go ahead sooner than slated in presentations.
What stops the Company declaring FID for Kodiak now?
It’s not that they don’t have commercially recoverable oil.
It’s Money.

What can we reasonably expect regarding funding now?

Possibly Ahpun drilling commencing up to a year earlier than plannned - thus producing money and getting to break even sooner.
An agreement being signed with AGDC in the near future providing PANR with access to ~$250m of reserve backed lending able to be drawn down against drilling wells.
DH’s initial plans require $120m to get Ahpun to cash flow break even, so he will have plenty up his sleeve to develop Kodak whenever he wants.
Ahpun is likely to deliver better than base case oil flow - so quicker for Ahpun to get to break even. We await the IERs on the Ahpun fields - imminently.
The NSAI report highlights the newly acquired Kodiak leases are capable of producing much better flow rates than in the base case - which in any case provided payback within one year! So less cash drain than initially anticipated for each new well.

Of course we can hopefully look forward to all the capex costs being significantly less than base case once the gas pipeline is established which will avoid the need for almost every third well being a gas re-injection well.

All in all, I think DH will be motoring to get these fields producing asap.
As he said some time ago - words to the effect - once the market recognises what PANR will deliver, the share price won’t care about shorters - it will jump.

Basically, the gas deal - if it gets signed - totally changes the landscape for PANR
Posted at 13/4/2024 19:26 by attyg
What is the final investment decision?
Final Investment Decision means the decision to be made by the Members, after review of the Feasibility Study and Permit Approval pursuant to Section 12.4 of the Agreement, as to whether to proceed with a Development Program and Budget and Project Construction Contracts to place the Properties into production.

FID for Ahpun is set for 2025 - according to the most recent AGM presentation.

However, if PANR signs agreements with the AGDC for gas and following receipt of the recently commissioned IERs from backed up with updated NSAI overall report - all possibly concluded and signed by 30 June 2024 - might Ahpun FID be brought forward?

Surely FID on Ahpun is an internal company decision, so if the IERs state Ahpun is commercial (the IERs are also to report on the economics of the fields as well are their size) and we have signed an agreement with AGDC for the gas enabling PANR to obtain reserve backed financing of up to $250m – what is there to stop the BoD declaring FID on Ahpun in June 2024?

Even if the oil didn’t flow, we know the gas will flow, so PANR should have no problem delivering the gas – and make money just on the gas.

Did anyone else think it curious that DH said - I hold my hands up - I could have been more explicit about the link between the discussions with AGDC and funding.
(Frankly I don't know how he could have provided such a steer without the AGDC being more open and forthcoming about their plans.)
He said it twice. Was he giving us a message?
DH confirmed that no other oil fields are in a position to deliver gas directly into the proposed gas pipeline – apart from Ahpun – at this moment. Not only is our gas substantially below the 3% max CO2 allowable for entry to the pipeline, but Ahpun is directly below where the gas pipeline will be located.
Thus a planned gas pipeline FID due in 2025 was not unreasonable as there were issues in the AGDC getting access to suitable gas. However, now that Ahpun not only has the right gas but does not require further infrastructure to link it to the pipeline, plus the expectation that the AGDC and PANR could conclude negotiations on the supply of gas by 30 June 2024 – might the AGDC bring forward their FID? After all, it will take a couple of years to build the pipeline and Alaska needs the gas – so the sooner they start….
AGDC has all the permits to build the pipeline – they just needed the gas! Once they have the gas supply resolved, they can then get the financial support – the business case is overwhelming, so a simple enough process to get the funding.

I understand Biden is supportive of the export LNG facilities and thus the internal delivery of gas to the south and central Alaska.
With the Presidential election only a few months away, it would be unsurprising if the go ahead on the development of the gas pipeline was not accelerated through before November allowing Biden to take credit for this infrastructure development while campaigning.

Maybe I am joining too many dots - but I have the strong impression that things are moving faster than is being publicised. Again, maybe my wishful thinking.

Supremely confident - was what I took away from the webinar.

Supremely confident they have some 3+ billion barrels of recoverable oil over the whole acreage.

Importantly for us, supremely confident they will have the financial resources to develop sufficient wells till the company is cash flow positive – quite possibly without the need for any further placing of shares.
Posted at 12/4/2024 10:24 by content5827
I wonder why helpful never sends his calculations to panr during the webinars q and a sessions and let panr respond?
Helpful doesn’t seem to want to engage with panr even though he is prepared to send countless posts every week on this site.
Why is that helpful??
Posted at 04/4/2024 11:48 by content5827
Is Lord Michael Spencer(a panr investor)a mug punter?Is everyone invested in panr a mug punter?
What successes have you had to call everyone invested a mug punter?
Why don’t you ever say if you are short panr?
Posted at 02/4/2024 09:22 by officerdigby
Good for upper SFS !Also, I wonder how much PANR know how was used to get this result?Maybe all the 'optimisation' achieved over all the cracks, refracks etc...has enabked this goo result.Also, to PANR management. Please note the details released by 88E on the water cut etc, time lines of flow..etc etc.. I know PANr pride themselves on being open but they withhold these details!
Posted at 06/3/2024 12:06 by jessieduke2
I think PANR would have known that the AGDC were presenting to the finance subcommittee. The fact it is now confirmed it’s PANR’s gas that is pipeline quality worthy <3% Co2 (as they are talking to consumers), we can further posit it is indeed PANR’s gas that has caused the AGDC to move to AlaskaLNG plan B. (Which was my speculation after watching the video of the meeting) Here’s the [FIS] report link: In view of yesterday’s holding RNS, we can now assume PANR have been at the top table working with the State all along.

I’ve thought about the timing of that public presentation which is now just 2 weeks before the industry gathers at Ceraweek held in Houston , (hxxps:// ) which is THE place for the AGDC to take multiple meetings and/or announce headline grabbing news. It’s a huge moment for Alaska, read that last sentence again, slowly, a-huge-moment-for-Alaska and PANR are a big piece of this solution for economic prosperity for the state. Not only does it solve domestic gas shortages for utilities but allows Industry to restart its engines. New mines (12 Bcf/yr), Mothballed Fertiliser plants (53 Bcf/yr) with combined total In-State demand approaching 145 Bcf/yr (prob outdated figures).

I’m thinking there could be a State announcement at Ceraweek. If I’m wrong on that and all the ducks are not aligned then the presentation to the Finance Subcommittee on the 26th Feb may not have presented to the legislature the plan B at this stage. (IMO)

Does that make sense to you?

The AGDC are talking about instruction of FEED from July 2024 which is very soon. So if that’s the position from the AGDC perspective, I believe they would have terms of agreement in place with PANR on indicative sale volumes and price ranges to work through economics inline with PANR’s production model and schedule.

I think it must have been expected that journalists would write up the meeting and put it into the public domain. I was sent an article and looked up the meeting as a result.

The market is beginning to join the dots.

What we don’t know is if the gas pipeline piece is linked to the funding news or if that’s separate or multiple events, the first of which is promised before end of Q1. If that’s not a buying opportunity, with a market cap of £267 ($335), 2b barrels recoverable and so far 4,482 Bcf of gas, I don’t know what is.

All the best
Flight ✈️
Posted at 06/1/2024 20:29 by olderwiser2
Trolls still beating their tired drums, and fluffing up and rehashing the tiresome banality of the last few weeks.

Moving along to the investment case now, PANR have 100% of

~ 1 billion barrels of independently assessed contingent oil resource in Kodiak

~ 500 million barrels of PANR assessed contingent oil in Aphun, (currently awaiting the NSAI IER)

A proven ability to achieve frack efficiency of 50%, which backs up the 40% required to lift EUR in Aphun, to the very conservatively estimated average 1000bpd in year 1, and expected ultimate recovery of 1 million barrels per well

COS of 70% to more than 90% in the newly acquired acreage, much of which will be conventional, rather than the tight conventional PANR have based their financial modeling on.

Of note PANR have modeled very conservatively using the actual results from long term testing at the Alkaid 2 anomaly, which is the poorer of the reservoirs, with a frack efficiency of just 20%.

In short PANR now have massive discovered resources, that based on real results, are modelling as valuable assets, and are now taking those assets to production.

This is the first time this strategy has been applied, and financing sought to transition from high risk exploration, to a bread and butter oil production company.
Posted at 17/12/2023 12:06 by antique7879
Htrocka2 - The best answer to your question, I’ve recently read from a poster with the moniker of Faitesvosjeux, is attached below..

Faitesvosjeux - 14 Sep 2023 - 12:06:10 - 36058 of 37431

Long term shareholder in PANR, rarely post but follow bbs regularly and wanted to share my insights into the increasing Mangrove short position given shareholder speculation. As some posters have already commented, on this board, the Guild and other sites, I don’t believe Mangrove has any information edge and are taking a general long/short hedge approach to small cap oil and gas UK listed companies. All IMO but my general thinking is as follows:

1. In the information available on Mangrove and elsewhere regarding the background of the principals, it's apparent that the PM that put on this trade is a generalist and not an O&G specialist. The typical hedge fund trader with that kind of background would be a couple years of geology at uni perhaps and then a bunch of years either trading oil stocks and/or bullshttng about them on social media. It’s now painfully obvious that no one at Mangrove did any specialist DD on PANR and it’s very likely that their investment thesis is based solely on following the Peel Hunt/Matt Cooper reasoning, which includes the 'idea' that PANR can go to 0, which in itself is a highly unusual price target to put out to market. Although I notice a high-profile poster on this board has spotted that Peel Hunt are the top bidder for Panr stock and I think he might be onto something. It’s fair to suggest that PH being the main buyer today (and yesterday?) is likely a positive signal.

2. The most useful text from Mangrove's website posted, which I believe has already been posted on this board, was the section on their 'strategies' and how they approach long and short positions respectively. In short, there is nothing remarkable here. Mangrove are a completely conventional, event driven, equity long-short New York hedge fund that does pairs/spread trading and looks for cheap/expensive names with catalysts. They have a decent merger/arb book and have done some SPACs but are a generalist, vanilla hedge fund of which the strategies they employ have been done by the masses for the last 25 years. Only 2 things stuck out for me in any of their marketing material, and they were both in the explanation of some of the things they look for in putting on a short position. Among all the usual blah, blah including fraud, valuation, etc., there was 'forced selling'. This is not a typical catalyst you would expect to see sighted in a sophisticated hedge fund strategy profile, and it is quite instructive because of that. It has become uneconomic for mid-to-large brokers to conduct in-depth research into small cap companies, with MIFID II in the post Brexit environment, resulting in firms being more vulnerable to re-ratings. This has become a significant cause of redemptions, of which we are seeing large amounts in the UK. Firms are having to sell their holdings in x number of small cap companies to cover their redemptions (forced selling). Andy Brough of Schroders Special Sits Fund lost c.£100m in redemptions. It is not a sophisticated strategy to look at the small cap companies in which the portfolio has equity holdings of 10%+ and take short positions. However, PANR does not have shareholders of the likes of Andy Brough. It has a large number of HNW UK based shareholders and small family office type ‘institutionalâ€͐2; investors. Therefore, any ‘forced sellingâ€͐2; linked strategy would have to be based on the convertible bond loan payment to Heights Capital. It is fair to assume that the Spencer deal has impacted one of the events Mangrove were counting on. The CBL is now uncertain and Spencer likely to do again. The market is not only more comfortable with Mangroveâ€T82;s short position but, judging by the recent rally, it looks likely this validates the removal of this event as one of Mangroveâ€T82;s only real basis for shorting PANR.

3. As mentioned earlier, Mangrove take a long/short general approach to UK small cap oil and gas stocks. It is likely Mangrove are long with names like Tullow, Predator, Jersey etc and short PANR as they believe the risk profile is balanced in their favour. Poor assumption but likely to be they believe there is a greater chance of these names providing a high chance of returning 50%+ and so worst case scenario PANR goes up 10x Mangrove will be covered by their hedge. Even so they would be able to cover in time before material damage is done to the fund. Mangrove has c. $1.3bn in AUM, with about 7 analysts and, while a c.15m short position might seem big on this board, it is immaterial to their overall portfolio. Looking at the recent volume, and to answer a much raised question on this board, why would Mangrove increase their short into such good news, Mangrove have used the recent positive news as liquidity events to increase their short position without price mitigation and in doing so raise capital for their long positions. A 5m volume day easily goes up to 25m and Mangrove can increase their short without impacting the share price which is what they care about. A point here or there is someoneâ€͐2;s bonus and it all counts. Plus the obvious impact of increasing a short position is to maintain the fear factor. They are trying to sow fear, discord and confusion. They are playing the old Butch Cassidy line, ‘who the F is that guy?’

All IMO!

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