Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Powerhouse Ener LSE:PHE London Ordinary Share GB00B4WQVY43 ORD 0.5P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.00p +0.00% 0.825p 0.80p 0.85p 0.825p 0.825p 0.825p 3,363,457 07:30:01
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Alternative Energy 0.0 -0.8 -0.2 - 5.31

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Date Time Title Posts
21/4/201710:19energy from shite1,736.00
10/2/201712:47Powerhouse Energy (PHE) G3-UHt gasification system to undergo pilot testing in t133.00
29/12/201616:08PowerHouse Energy - The New Positive Thread4,430.00
18/11/201614:55PowerHouse Energy148.00
09/12/201523:31Powerhouse Energy + Pyromex - New Global force in Waste-to-Energy 1,341.00

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Powerhouse Ener Daily Update: Powerhouse Ener is listed in the Alternative Energy sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker PHE. The last closing price for Powerhouse Ener was 0.83p.
Powerhouse Ener has a 4 week average price of 0.75p and a 12 week average price of 0.75p.
The 1 year high share price is 1.78p while the 1 year low share price is currently 0.35p.
There are currently 643,648,821 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 3,240,391 shares. The market capitalisation of Powerhouse Ener is £5,310,102.77.
rossannan: PUGUGLYIndeed, this is very risky. On the other hand, the share price can't half motor on the right news and some is due.
h2owater: Going from a Microcap to a Megacap in 2017 Shares in Powerhouse Energy have enjoyed a great start to 2017. But even after a 170 per cent rise in the share price the company is still valued at a micro £8million. Does that fully value the potential of the company’s green technology? Well, only time will tell. Read more: Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter | DailyMail on Facebook
h2owater: SMALL CAP SHARE IDEAS: Powerhouse Energy aims to use new system to turn old carpets, cars and medical waste into electricity By Ian Lyall, Proactive Investors, For PUBLISHED: 14:53, 13 February 2017 | UPDATED: 14:53, 13 February 2017 Shares in Powerhouse Energy have enjoyed a great start to 2017. But even after a 170 per cent rise in the share price the company is still valued at a micro £8million. Does that fully value the potential of the company’s green technology? Well, only time will tell. Its G3-UHt system transforms rubbish into electricity with no toxic by-products and effectively zero greenhouse gases. The latest update, towards the end of last month, revealed the demonstration unit had been shipped from Australia and is bound for these shores with the company in discussions with a number of commercial partners. Powerhouse Energy's system transforms rubbish into electricity with no toxic by-products When Proactive Investors last spoke to PowerHouse chief Keith Allaun two years ago the company had just completed the development of the EU-certified Pyromex system. It had demonstrated the production of a synthesis gas that could be fed straight into the mains gas system, or used to create electricity. However, it wasn’t as resilient as had been hoped and expected. This meant a back to the drawing board approach to create a system that could withstand the chemical punishment meted out within the reactor that operates at a temperature up to 1,350 degrees Celsius. What PowerHouse came up with was the G3, an ultra-high temperature gasification system that has taken the technology on several leaps and bounds. This is not a modification of the old kit, but a ground up re-imaging and re-engineering, of how the system should work in an industrial setting. ‘It needed to be able to handle caustic harsh, difficult waste streams; but needed to do so rapidly and economically,’ explains Allaun. Powerhouse Energy AIM ticker: PHE Value: £8million Current price: 1.25p Year high: 1.58p Low: 0.38p ‘It is easiest to describe the reactor as effectively a rotary kiln that operates in an oxygen free environment and at its most basic level that is true. ‘But this ignores the application of the specific heating processes, the construction of a robust reactor tube and an enclosure that have significantly increased both the thermal and electrical efficiency. ‘With the advanced material at the reactor core we are now able to handle material such as tyres that contain high levels of sulphur and chlorine.’ The G3 unit, which has been modelled up to 50 tonnes of waste a day, per module, completed rigorous tests in Brisbane, Australia, before being shipped for commercial demonstration here in dear old Blighty. So what does it actually do? At the heart of the system is a reactor that works oxygen-free at ultra-high temperatures to atomise virtually all household or industrial waste. What’s created is a synthesis gas, or syngas for short, that can be used to generate electricity. With a little more processing hydrogen can be produced which could then be used to replenish fuel cells. The by-product of all this is an inert substance that can be moulded into bricks or used as ground covering. Don’t confuse this sophisticated recycling system with incineration, which works at far lower temperatures and leaves behind all sorts of toxins - not to mention significant amounts of ash. The G3 system’s de-molecularisation capabilities allow for complete detoxification of waste-streams. There are all manner of applications for a technology that is able to recover up to 90 per cent of the energy value of a material put through the reactor. Medical waste is one area where the G3 could make a difference, while there is a burgeoning market in carpets too, apparently. Potential market: Powerhouse said automobile recyclers offer another opportunity Potential market: Powerhouse said automobile recyclers offer another opportunity Around 405,000 tonnes of floor covering is discarded each year in the UK alone with only around a third of it recycled (it is often burned in brick kilns). The remainder ends up in landfill sites. ‘Automobile recyclers offer another tremendous opportunity,’ explains Allaun ‘There are over 1,300 auto recyclers in the UK and every one sends at least 5 per cent of its residue (mainly synthetic rubber, dashboards, seats, and other non-recyclables) to the tip. That’s tens-of-thousands of tonnes per annum.’ And here’s where the numbers add up. The landfill tax is currently £85 per tonne, with the gate fee taking that figure to around £100-plus per tonne for standard waste. It can cost anywhere between £300 and £800 a tonne to send hazardous waste to the tip. So, it might make sense for the PowerHouse to work with skip operators or specialist recycling companies on revenue sharing basis. The companies cut their costs, while both businesses make a turn on power generated in the process and fed into the grid. The G3 is modular with commercial units expected to devour 50 tonnes of waste per day, which means an operation can be built over time with new units added as capacity grows. Allaun reckons the payback on a unit might be as little as three years, and here in the UK the electricity would be eligible for the same incentives received by solar and wind power generators. Financing the roll-out shouldn’t be difficult once the model has been proven, said the PowerHouse chief executive. ‘People have already raised their hands to say they are happy to participate in this kind of operation because the economics are so favourable,’ said Allaun. In the meantime it has the financial wherewithal to ship and set up its current working prototype. ‘We are confident we can get the first system up and running without any significant additional infusion of added cash,’ said Allaun. ‘The reality is we have the system already. The capital expense is taken care of. We are just looking at transportation expenditure to put it onsite and start running. ‘We are doing this initially in Australia for a few weeks before shipping it to the UK for operation.’ Read more: Follow us: @MailOnline on Twitter | DailyMail on Facebook
jaknife: warwick, You're confusing "share price movement" with "company potential" and in turn with a "successful company". The final results for the year to 31 December 2016 will be published at the end of June. They will show losses (again), cash burning (again) and a technically insolvent balance sheet (again); this much should be something that we can agree on as it is obvious. Personally, I also expect the same for the year to 31 December 2017 and, given that they've not got any sales yet and it takes years to get planning permission I think that that's probably a reasonable prediction and that we could comfortably predict the same for the year to 31 Dec 2018. Charting with small cap shares (especially ones where you know that the price is being manipulated) is pointless. regards, JakNife
jaknife: warwick, You wrote: "I can't believe That so few people have spotted this unbelievable investment opportunity" Have you ever heard of the Dunning-Kruger effect? It's meaning can be broken down a number of ways but one particular way to paraphrase it is that those people who are very close to a situation are blinded by the information that they see and thus cannot see the bigger picture. I'll happily spell out the bigger picture for you. The reason that there are so few other people that have "spotted this unbelievable investment opportunity" is because most sane people see PHE and instantly realise that it is a total pile of sh-one-t. To the extent that it is an "unbelievable investment opportunity" it is an unbelievably *BAD* investment opportunity. Your upside is massively capped because of the contingent convertible instrument whilst your downside is a 100% total loss. You freely and regularly admit that the share price is being manipulated and that you don't understand but regardless proclaim that it is a good investment. That in itself is an obvious contradiction. PHE has a consistent and regular track record of losing money. It has numerous competitors who are years ahead of it in terms of actually delivering a product to market. It does not have adequate resources to promote its product (if there actually is one) and it needs material investment to develop which will undoubtedly dilute existing shareholders. A close friend of mine likes to paraphrase the "Dunning-Kruger effect" in another manner: stupid people need to be told that they're stupid to save themselves from their selves because they are so stupid that they don't actually realise that they are stupid. I would never suggest that myself but I do sometimes wonder if my friend has a point. regards, JakNife
warwick69: Mervin just for your simple mind so you understand the law of takeover in a company the bidder has to have control of over 90% of all shares before he can ride rough shot over the final 10% Accepting or rejecting the offerOnce the bidder makes a formal offer, the shareholders in the target company must decide whether to accept or reject it before the deadline set out in the offer. This deadline must be within 60 days of the offer being formally announced. If another company makes a competing bid, this deadline will be reset to put both bids on the same timetable.The bidder will usually make the offer "conditional" on getting acceptances for at least 50 per cent of shares. This ensures that the deal will be completed only if the bidder ends up with control of the target company.Once the number of acceptances passes that level, it will then declare the offer "unconditional" and give the remaining shareholders more time to accept. If the offer is not declared unconditional by the deadline, it will lapse. Once a formal offer lapses or is withdrawn, the bidder cannot usually make a fresh offer within 12 months.Since not all shareholders will accept or reject the offer, there are some rules determining what happens at different levels of acceptance.If the bidder acquires more than 80 per cent of the target's shares, it can delist the target company from the London Stock Exchange, regardless of whether the remaining shareholders agree to the delisting.If the bidder acquires more than 90 per cent of the target's shares, it can force the shareholders who have not accepted the offer to sell it their shares.Should you sell or hold?If you are a shareholder in a company on the receiving end of a possible takeover, you have the choice of selling your shares in the market for cash at any time or waiting until the deal closes and receiving the cash or securities at that time.What you choose to do will depend on what you think the outcome of the bid will be. If the deal falls through, it's common for shares in the target to drop in price. In that situation, you might have been better off if you had sold.But if you sell before the closing date and the deal succeeds, you will usually receive slightly less than you would have got if you held until completion. And you could miss out on a higher price if the acquirer is forced to raise its offer or if there is a competing bid.Judging whether a takeover will happen or not can be very difficult. So it may be best to think about whether you believe the current share price represents good long-term value, even if the bid does not close. You can use that to guide your decision to sell or hold, rather than trying to speculate whether a deal will go ahead.
nelson5100: How to force the price up, restrict supply (get people to buy and keep telling them not to sell). But when you do want to sell watch the cliff fall on the share price. Basic economics, supply and demand equilibrium. If you distort one or the other then the price will be distorted but will eventually come to a market price. So keep buying and watch the share price, but a sale is never a sale until the cash is in the bank.
jaknife: Warwick, All these shares that "more and more shares are going to long term homes" are being pumped out of a boiler room at a material mark-up to the 0.7p at which they're actually being issued by the company. The company gets 0.7p, the boiler room gets a big fat commission and the shareholders buy shares at a vastly inflated price well in excess of the realistic value assisted by the activities of the organised rampathon. When they've finished dumping, the share price will drop back down again until the next time that they need a placing to keep the lights on. JakNife
warwick69: The loan will never be fully converted to shares (IMHO) we could repay it before they are converted with good orders. Also I can't see Peter bond converting fully as it would trigger need to bid for whole company? Too much hassle ! Even if he did he would only do that after we had. Had some orders and I would not care being diluted as then there would be no debt we would be worth Many many millions more due to orders and I would still have a very good percentage of a much bigger company rather than a bigger percentage of a tiny company as would every other shareholder? If we had twice as many shares so 1.2 billion no debt and orders that would mean we were profitable with recurring income what mcap would you put on us then as long as it's over £7 million I would be no worse off than today's price! However I would imagine we would be heading for a valuation some multiple of £7 million? So my friend your worry about share conversion is very flawed if you think it would send share price lower you are very much mistaken
warwick69: They may not need one for a while the hope is the share price is much much higher and investors will be desperate and willing to pay considerably higher as we will be greatly de risked The individual projects can be financed separately as per PPG deal with Rockpool look it up!, I have explained this already No more discounted placings we have the cash to bring the container over hear watch the share price rally on that historic event
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