Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Pendragon LSE:PDG London Ordinary Share GB00B1JQBT10 ORD 5P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.00p +0.00% 35.00p 34.75p 35.00p 35.50p 34.75p 35.25p 2,227,822 16:29:29
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
General Retailers 4,537.0 73.0 3.8 9.2 500.75

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Pendragon (PDG) Discussions and Chat

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Date Time Title Posts
15/2/201719:44Pendragon - Recovery Play2,233.00
18/3/201612:15Hey Topinfo,Moz8, Hectorp and you lot ...Wakey, Wakey2.00
16/2/201207:29*** Pendragon ***13.00
01/5/200912:26100% increase in 6 months - more to come273.00
29/3/200917:43Pendragon - if this goes bust we get a glut of cheap cars?152.00

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Pendragon Daily Update: Pendragon is listed in the General Retailers sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker PDG. The last closing price for Pendragon was 35p.
Pendragon has a 4 week average price of 31.25p and a 12 week average price of 31.25p.
The 1 year high share price is 42.47p while the 1 year low share price is currently 25.53p.
There are currently 1,430,720,833 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 2,238,589 shares. The market capitalisation of Pendragon is £500,752,291.55.
tintin82: 'UK Car registrations surge to 12 yr high' There are times when a share price becomes truly detached from the underlying reality. This I believe is such a case. Highly cash generative, consumer demand clearly not dipping. Looking to add more if I can.
jeffian: This from Citywire - "Odey drives in at Pendragon Hedge fund veteran Crispin Odey has added to his holding in car dealership operator Pendragon (PDG) following a slight recovery in its share price after it took a beating following the Brexit vote. Odey increased his stake in the company from 204 million shares to 229.4 million, a 15.95% stake worth £72.7 million at a share price of 31.68p, down 32% over one year. Most of the shares are held in the Odey Allegra International fund while the rest are distributed among other funds holding less than 3%. While car dealers were hit hard by the Brexit vote they have since bounced back and in an interim management statement covering the period from July to 24 October, Pendragon said it did not see a noticeable change in customer behaviour. In fact the company reported a strong third quarter, with a 6.3% increase in group underlying profit and a 5.7% growth in revenue compared to the same period in 2015. Chief executive Trevor Finn added that full-year performance would be in line with expectations. Analyst consensus for the stock is 'buy'."
riskvsreward: Brexit is to blame for the £ crash and the share price crashes for all domestically oriented business, not just limited to pdg. Look across all the domestic focused companies, from banks (lloy in particular), retailers (next, mks, dixons etc), all the builders, all the commercial properties, look, vtu, mars all the motor dealers, and many more. Only the big internationally focused business earing $ profit, like pharms, oilers, miners, brewers etc are making the gains thanks to the crashing £. In $ terms even them are not making any big gains. I wonder why the Brexiters are not BUYING the Great British considering that the post-brexit GB is so great in their vision.
jeffian: I always think "If you don't like it, sell" is a rather lame response. Managers don't own the business. Why should shareholders be bullied out of their stock? The point is that managers don't control the share price, the market does. They hope that by artificially boosting eps and nav, the share price will reflect that but, as my ETI example above shows, they can't control that. They are taking real cash and spending it in a way that it could easily disappear in a puff of smoke. There is an argument for buying in your own debt if it is trading below par or equity if it is trading below asset value, but that is not the case at PDG where they are paying a premium to the NAV of 27p/share (and that includes a good slug of goodwill). They're paying £1 for 77p. If shareholders feel they've had value from this 'investment', good luck to them.
ed 123: tintin82 I disagree. The buybacks will increase debt and put the company more at risk in the event of a downturn. The usual line about improving balance sheet efficiency does not impress me at all. Buybacks, in the near term, boost earnings per share, which is often a bonus related kpi for the directors. The buybacks also boost the income of the company's advisers/brokers (so, how clean is their advice?). The major shareholders go along with it because, either they want some strength to sell into, or they like the short term share price rise because it makes their figures look a bit better. Imv, the company should have held onto the cash.
jaf111: Trading Update out Thursday....hopefully will be a catalyst to a rally in share price.....PDG looking very cheap IMO.
sphere25: Volatile out there, but that might just be a double bottom and reversal on the chart heading into results. Berenberg also confident on PDG despite share price fall. Fund manglers have given their stock away cheap and will soon be chasing it back up. Interest rate rise? More like negative interest rates!
alanjames999: I can't see any news, but share price has been dropping since the big director sell in December. Been strong since the interim
dimpkins: Not sure if this has anything to do with the recent share price drop but it certainly sounds like it could get messy hxxp://
jaf111: Nice windfall announcement - Quote from CEO "I am delighted to announce this successful property transaction for the benefit of our shareholders...." BUT as a shareholder it seems to me that this windfall would have been better used at least in part for a special dividend. PDG share price has continued to underperform against most other car dealers and if the management are really working for the benefit of shareholders they could have made better use of this windfall.
Pendragon share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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