Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Reefton Mining LSE:RTM London Ordinary Share AU000000RTM2 ORD NPV
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.00p +0.00% 48.68p 0.00p 0.00p - - - 0 05:00:10
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Unknown - - - - 0.00

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Date Time Title Posts
21/2/201407:52Reefton Mining: Any Potential?9,575
08/3/200623:52NEVER AGAIN!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!13
12/9/200518:37RTM: Is there Uranium?27
22/4/200516:02More Directors to Leave2
22/4/200515:35SHORTERS PARADISE-

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DateSubject
27/9/2016
09:20
Reefton Mining Daily Update: Reefton Mining is listed in the Unknown sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker RTM. The last closing price for Reefton Mining was 48.68p.
Reefton Mining 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 Reefton Mining is £0.
22/1/2007
08:19
sawbones: General meeting today voted out Ogilvie Thomson, some new directors and a name change to Magna Mining NL. Share price dropped 9%.
04/12/2006
13:42
shaz247: Reefton makes uranium comeback Luke Forrestal Monday, 4 December 2006 REEFTON Mining will soon again be chasing the commodity that led to its spectacular fall from grace last year, with the company announcing today it has been granted an exploration licence for the Badja uranium project in Western Australia. The Badja project area, located 30km south of Yalgoo, covers 205 square kilometres and is said to contain a palaeochannel with uranium-bearing potential. "Defined by an airborne radiometric anomaly, the palaeochannel is interpreted to be approximately 30km in length and 2km in width," Reefton said in a statement to the market. "There has not been any previous uranium exploration over the Badja anomaly area." According to the company, its initial exploration program will consist of a ground radiometric survey that will define the dimensions of the anomaly and identify specific areas for trenching. Reefton came to the attention of the mining world in March last year when it said it had uncovered uranium mineralisation at its Erongo project in Namibia, sending its share price soaring. From then the company found itself in a whole lot of trouble, with first the Namibian Government questioning the legality of the uranium exploration activities conducted at Erongo, and then the Australian Securities and Investment Commission and the Australian Federal Police initiating an investigation into the conduct of a number of employees and former employees. Reefton still holds exploration licences pertaining to Erongo but is no longer actively exploring for uranium in the area. It also owns the Skeleton Coast diamonds and mineral sands project in Namibia. Shares in Reefton climbed 0.8c (21.1%) to 4.6c in late afternoon trading.
04/12/2006
09:35
asangaherath: bakedbean, thanks for advice. apperently i can call to put trade through, same flat charge aswell. it would have been nice if they has contacted me and told me that a year ago, but at least the share price is up now!
30/11/2006
13:27
fludde: So there has been an AGM. The Chairman was not re-elected but but not to worry, our Bradley still gets his share of the new options they have granted themselves. So the AGM is just a vehicle to award the directors lots more shares presumably. I wonder how the business is doing? http://www.reeftonmining.com.au/old/announcements/2006/29.11.06_Results_of_AGM.pdf Perhaps the share price rise is just to allow the directors to unload at a healthy premium. ;-) F.
22/7/2005
11:54
unionhall: Friday, July 22, 2005 - Web posted at 8:05:40 GMT Reefton's uranium dreams in tatters * JOHN GROBLER REEFTON Mining's ambitions to mine uranium in Namibia have been dealt a critical blow: the Ministry of Mines and Energy turned down Reefton's exploration application for nuclear fuels, sending its shares plummeting on the London and Australian Stock Exchanges by nearly 34 per cent. The so-called junior mining company, which also holds several Exclusive Prospecting Licences (EPLs) for diamonds and heavy mineral sands on the Skeleton Coast, this morning issued a curt announcement that its application to have nuclear fuels included in its Erongo Pyro-Metallic Project had been rejected. SHARES PLUMMET Its shares, listed on the Australian Stock Exchange (ASX) and the London Stock Exchange Alternative Investment Market (LSE AIM), took a sharp dive of 33,73 per cent immediately after the announcement. Reefton still holds, via its Black Mountain Mining (Pty) Ltd, an EPL for the area for base and rare minerals. Reefton Mining's chairman Bradley Moore was reported in Australian media as saying the company had written to the Namibian Mining Commissioner requesting reasons for the rejection of its Erongo application. Moore stuck to his guns regarding the geology, repeating their claim that the area showed four radioactive anomalies that returned significant readings of up to 94 320 counts per minute "...indicating the presence of uranium-bearing mineralisation." This was more than 10 times as high as readings obtained by any other exploration company in the same area, raising more concerns over the bona fides of the mining outfit. Mining Commissioner Erasmus Shivolo yesterday declined to discuss the reasons for the rejection, saying that such information was only to be shared with Reefton. It was, however, reliably learnt that Reefton had in fact over-stepped the line by violating several technical aspects of the Minerals (Mining and Prospecting) Act of 1992. Ironically, it was this very behaviour - by announcing a major uranium find before it had even obtained permission to commercially prospect for it - that had initially seen its share price treble in as many days. Reefton Mining NL's share price had been in a slow decline since late May, when its "uranium strike" on the farm Hakskeen, south-west of Usakos, was being questioned by the local mining industry. At their highest point, Reefton shares were trading at US$0,27 per share. The latest fall in share price saw its shares traded at USD $0,055, or 5,5 cents per share. This is in sharp contrast to its announcement on March 18 of "a major uranium anomaly", after which its share price shot through the roof. The Namibian reported on June 23 that Reefton's alleged uranium find might well have been misrepresented to investors after it emerged that the company had ignored old reports dating to the 1980s, which showed there was in fact no uranium at Hakskeen. In reports compiled in the early 1980s, two other but now defunct uranium exploration companies reported that they had drilled the suspected deposits extensively. The results were totally negative, with one report to the former Atomic Energy council stating that the surrounding granite rocks in fact emitted more radiation than the suspected ore body. This newspaper had also earlier reported that Reefton's uranium 'find' might be ascribed to poor geology, as the area of Hakskeen was infamous for displaying a false radioactive signal related to the presence of potassium and thorium in the area. Both reports were initially slammed by Reefton's geologist and technical director Gary Hemming, who suggested that this newspaper should rather not comment on specialised geology but leave such assessments "to the experts". Reefton continues to hold four EPLs over some 120 kilometres of the Skeleton Coast, which include prospecting for diamonds and heavy minerals. Work at the Skeleton Coast claims has, however, stood still for some time now, as the company reportedly was refurbishing its plant and waiting for the renewal of its licenses at the end of last month. Mining Commissioner Shivolo yesterday conceded that rigorous reporting on the mining industry in Namibia "would help keep it honest". * John Grobler is a freelance journalist.
28/6/2005
23:52
knowing: Thursday, June 23, 2005 - Web posted at 8:01:27 GMT Reefton radiates on 'glowing' results *JOHN GROBLER REEFTON MINING NL, the Australian-listed exploration company that claims to have found a significant uranium strike south of Usakos, has reported a radioactive count 10 times higher than reported by a previous and much more extensive exploration for the same area. The so-called "mining junior" says it has found a radioactive anomaly of 94 320 counts per minute (or 1 572 counts per second) in a limited sample - without differentiating whether it is thorium, potassium or uranium that is giving off the radioactive signal. But the claim has raised eyebrows in local geological circles and concern has been expressed over the validity of the claim. Previous results from extensive drilling and testing programmes in the same area showed an average count of 90 to 150 counts per second only, according to reports filed in the early 1980s with the Ministry of Mines and Energy's Geological Survey. Nonetheless, the news of the radioactive discovery - titled 'New Uranium Find' in a press release on March 18 - was enough to send Reefton's share price soaring. Investors in the Australian and London Stock Exchanges poured more than N$14 million into their shares. The Mining Commissioner, Erastus Shivolo, this week declined to confirm or deny that a team of geologists from Geological Survey sampled some of the same material Reefton claimed to have used, but found so little uranium as to be insignificant. "I have not been mandated by my Minister [Errki Nghimtina] to discuss this issue with the press," Shivolo said yesterday. One technical expert in instrument calibration pointed out that counts per second were not a reliable indication of the actual grade of uranium ore. "The only reliable figure is parts per million (ppm) ... counts per second are meaningless," he cautioned. The Namibian has reliably established that the Ministry's own geologists have been extremely sceptical about Reefton's claims, given that the area is famous for emitting a false radioactive signal attributable to other radioactive elements such as thorium and potassium. Reefton's remarkable initial results appear to be largely based on just 12 samples their geologist, Gary Hemming, obtained from their so-called Erongo Pyro-Metallic Project leases on the farms Hakskeen, Hoopverloor, Sukses and Vergenoeg (EPLs 2805-2811). Reefton's management has made much of the fact that various paleo-channels were "discovered" in the EPLs (Exclusive Prospecting Licences) owned by Reefton via wholly owned Black Range Mining (Pty) Ltd. The news was greeted by yet another rise in share price, as small investors in especially Australia tried to get on the bandwagon. Old reports filed on the same Exclusive Prospecting Leases (EPLs) in 1980 and 1982 by the now defunct Omitara Mines Exploration Company and Grosse Klein Spitzkoppe Exploration Company respectively made it clear that Reefton might be doing more mining at the various stock exchanges than on their leases. According to a report filed by Spitzkoppe Exploration, it drilled 142 holes of an average of 20 metres each in a grid across the most significant of these paleo-channels between 1980 and 1982. The results were not encouraging: "uranium mineralisation appears to occur with random and irregular frequency in a horizon about two metres below the surface" of between one and two metres thick only, the report said of the Hakskeen prospect. Background radiation in the surrounding granite rock was in fact higher than that in the paleo-channels (ancient, in-filled valleys), where the uranium was supposed to occur, the report explained. "No distinct radiometric anomalies were located and the background varies from 90 counts per second to 150 cps over the calcretes and 150 to 200 cps over outcropping granites," the Atomic Energy Board report remarked of its measurement of radioactivity in the area. Reefton, which also owns two large diamond exploration licences (EPLs) north of Moewe Bay, has so far collected about three million Australian dollars (about N$14 million) for shares sold. Last week, on the news of its licence being renewed over the diamond and base mineral leases, Reefton issued another 50 million shares and debentures worth another AUD $3 million (about N$12 million). Hemming, who took exception to an earlier report by The Namibian questioning the validity of the uranium find, at the time insisted that "continuous reporting ... was the key to understanding" what Reefton was doing at Hakskeen. The Australian Stock Exchange, which also appeared doubtful over Reefton's share price volatility, halted trading in their shares after The Namibian first reported on the matter and forced the company to issue more details of its alleged uranium find. Former CEO Simon D Gilbert blamed the "negative publicity" for "wiping out" 20 per cent of shareholders' value, and falsely claimed that The Namibian was to print a retraction on the original story. Less than two weeks after their "new uranium discovery", Gilbert resigned and exercised his share options. Three weeks later, the MD Viktor Nikolaenko also resigned, leaving Chairman Simon Moore in charge. Uranium, as during the 1970s energy crisis, has come into favour again as the exorbitant price of oil forces countries to look for other sources of energy. Industry boosters claim as many as 69 new nuclear reactors could be built over the next 15 years in especially the developing world (China, India and Russia) alone. Reefton's share price, which had been languishing in the single digits, increased sharply after it first announced the 'new uranium find' on March 18 this year. Since then, the share price has slowly dropped back (see graph), prompting Reefton to request the ASX last month to halt trading in their shares to prevent them losing more value. So far, Reefton has shown a negative Operating Cash Flow of AUD $1 606 000 (about N$7,7 million), mostly money borrowed from public investors by selling additional shares worth AUD $3 278 000 (about N$15,7 million). Of the N$7,7 million cash they have spent so far, N$4 million went to exploration and evaluation (AUD $843 000), and some N$3,7 million (AUD $785000) on administration. Reefton's geologist Hemming, when asked to explain why they would obtain radiometric readings as much as 10 times higher than previous extensive drilling programmes produced, accused this reporter of deliberately and falsely discrediting Reefton. "For you to report your own in-house feasibility at this early stage of knowledge on the Erongo licences, you will further damage the newspaper's credibility and again will falsely discredit Reefton's exploration in Namibia," Hemming wrote. Instead, he demanded that he be told where the previous drilling reports cited here have been filed with the Ministry of Mines and Energy. The relevant department said they have not received any request from Reefton for such reports yet, "...as would have been the case if Reefton had done their desk study," an official said.
23/6/2005
10:22
badabing: Unionhall, Thanks for the link....the story in full.....not very good reading but we've heard it all before here anyway....... Reefton radiates on 'glowing' results *JOHN GROBLER REEFTON MINING NL, the Australian-listed exploration company that claims to have found a significant uranium strike south of Usakos, has reported a radioactive count 10 times higher than reported by a previous and much more extensive exploration for the same area. The so-called "mining junior" says it has found a radioactive anomaly of 94 320 counts per minute (or 1 572 counts per second) in a limited sample - without differentiating whether it is thorium, potassium or uranium that is giving off the radioactive signal. But the claim has raised eyebrows in local geological circles and concern has been expressed over the validity of the claim. Previous results from extensive drilling and testing programmes in the same area showed an average count of 90 to 150 counts per second only, according to reports filed in the early 1980s with the Ministry of Mines and Energy's Geological Survey. Nonetheless, the news of the radioactive discovery - titled 'New Uranium Find' in a press release on March 18 - was enough to send Reefton's share price soaring. Investors in the Australian and London Stock Exchanges poured more than N$14 million into their shares. The Mining Commissioner, Erastus Shivolo, this week declined to confirm or deny that a team of geologists from Geological Survey sampled some of the same material Reefton claimed to have used, but found so little uranium as to be insignificant. "I have not been mandated by my Minister [Errki Nghimtina] to discuss this issue with the press," Shivolo said yesterday. One technical expert in instrument calibration pointed out that counts per second were not a reliable indication of the actual grade of uranium ore. "The only reliable figure is parts per million (ppm) ... counts per second are meaningless," he cautioned. The Namibian has reliably established that the Ministry's own geologists have been extremely sceptical about Reefton's claims, given that the area is famous for emitting a false radioactive signal attributable to other radioactive elements such as thorium and potassium. Reefton's remarkable initial results appear to be largely based on just 12 samples their geologist, Gary Hemming, obtained from their so-called Erongo Pyro-Metallic Project leases on the farms Hakskeen, Hoopverloor, Sukses and Vergenoeg (EPLs 2805-2811). Reefton's management has made much of the fact that various paleo-channels were "discovered" in the EPLs (Exclusive Prospecting Licences) owned by Reefton via wholly owned Black Range Mining (Pty) Ltd. The news was greeted by yet another rise in share price, as small investors in especially Australia tried to get on the bandwagon. Old reports filed on the same Exclusive Prospecting Leases (EPLs) in 1980 and 1982 by the now defunct Omitara Mines Exploration Company and Grosse Klein Spitzkoppe Exploration Company respectively made it clear that Reefton might be doing more mining at the various stock exchanges than on their leases. According to a report filed by Spitzkoppe Exploration, it drilled 142 holes of an average of 20 metres each in a grid across the most significant of these paleo-channels between 1980 and 1982. The results were not encouraging: "uranium mineralisation appears to occur with random and irregular frequency in a horizon about two metres below the surface" of between one and two metres thick only, the report said of the Hakskeen prospect. Background radiation in the surrounding granite rock was in fact higher than that in the paleo-channels (ancient, in-filled valleys), where the uranium was supposed to occur, the report explained. "No distinct radiometric anomalies were located and the background varies from 90 counts per second to 150 cps over the calcretes and 150 to 200 cps over outcropping granites," the Atomic Energy Board report remarked of its measurement of radioactivity in the area. Reefton, which also owns two large diamond exploration licences (EPLs) north of Moewe Bay, has so far collected about three million Australian dollars (about N$14 million) for shares sold. Last week, on the news of its licence being renewed over the diamond and base mineral leases, Reefton issued another 50 million shares and debentures worth another AUD $3 million (about N$12 million). Hemming, who took exception to an earlier report by The Namibian questioning the validity of the uranium find, at the time insisted that "continuous reporting ... was the key to understanding" what Reefton was doing at Hakskeen. The Australian Stock Exchange, which also appeared doubtful over Reefton's share price volatility, halted trading in their shares after The Namibian first reported on the matter and forced the company to issue more details of its alleged uranium find. Former CEO Simon D Gilbert blamed the "negative publicity" for "wiping out" 20 per cent of shareholders' value, and falsely claimed that The Namibian was to print a retraction on the original story. Less than two weeks after their "new uranium discovery", Gilbert resigned and exercised his share options. Three weeks later, the MD Viktor Nikolaenko also resigned, leaving Chairman Simon Moore in charge. Uranium, as during the 1970s energy crisis, has come into favour again as the exorbitant price of oil forces countries to look for other sources of energy. Industry boosters claim as many as 69 new nuclear reactors could be built over the next 15 years in especially the developing world (China, India and Russia) alone. Reefton's share price, which had been languishing in the single digits, increased sharply after it first announced the 'new uranium find' on March 18 this year. Since then, the share price has slowly dropped back (see graph), prompting Reefton to request the ASX last month to halt trading in their shares to prevent them losing more value. So far, Reefton has shown a negative Operating Cash Flow of AUD $1 606 000 (about N$7,7 million), mostly money borrowed from public investors by selling additional shares worth AUD $3 278 000 (about N$15,7 million). Of the N$7,7 million cash they have spent so far, N$4 million went to exploration and evaluation (AUD $843 000), and some N$3,7 million (AUD $785000) on administration. Reefton's geologist Hemming, when asked to explain why they would obtain radiometric readings as much as 10 times higher than previous extensive drilling programmes produced, accused this reporter of deliberately and falsely discrediting Reefton. "For you to report your own in-house feasibility at this early stage of knowledge on the Erongo licences, you will further damage the newspaper's credibility and again will falsely discredit Reefton's exploration in Namibia," Hemming wrote. Instead, he demanded that he be told where the previous drilling reports cited here have been filed with the Ministry of Mines and Energy. The relevant department said they have not received any request from Reefton for such reports yet, "...as would have been the case if Reefton had done their desk study," an official said. * John Grobler is a freelance journalist. johngrob@iway.na
30/5/2005
01:22
r33skyline: Subject re: rtm -- pre open n/c+tradin halt now Posted 30/05/05 10:07 - 105 reads Posted by phmforlove IP 61.68.xxx.xxx Post #607216 - in reply to msg. #607207 - splitview Scary .... Voluntary Disclosure: No Position Sentiment: None TOU violation Subject re: rtm -- pre open n/c+tradin halt now Posted 30/05/05 10:10 - 76 reads Posted by phmforlove IP 61.68.xxx.xxx Post #607219 - in reply to msg. #607216 - splitview relate to renew of license.. Voluntary Disclosure: No Position Sentiment: None TOU violation Subject re: rtm -- pre open n/c+tradin halt now Posted 30/05/05 10:10 - 80 reads Posted by SMOKING IP 203.143.xxx.xxx Post #607220 - in reply to msg. #607216 - splitview trading holt pending announcement regading licence renewals Voluntary Disclosure: No Position Sentiment: None TOU violation Subject re: rtm -- pre open n/c+tradin halt now Posted 30/05/05 10:11 - 63 reads Posted by CR8 IP 203.217.xxx.xxx Post #607221 - in reply to msg. #607220 - splitview or departure of another exec or the loss of licences or delays in licences. CR8 Voluntary Disclosure: No Position Sentiment: None TOU violation Subject re: rtm -- pre open n/c+tradin halt now Posted 30/05/05 10:11 - 70 reads Posted by tonyhtm IP 203.206.xxx.xxx Post #607222 - in reply to msg. #607220 - splitview Good luck to all holders.... Voluntary Disclosure: No Position Sentiment: None TOU violation Subject re: rtm - will be the make or break of us Posted 30/05/05 10:12 - 64 reads Posted by SMOKING IP 203.143.xxx.xxx Post #607224 - in reply to msg. #607222 - splitview Here we go....champagne or water....who knows Voluntary Disclosure: No Position Sentiment: None TOU violation Subject re: rtm -- pre open n/c+tradin halt now Posted 30/05/05 10:13 - 61 reads Posted by ALL ORDS IP 143.238.xxx.xxx Post #607225 - in reply to msg. #607220 - splitview told you guys at least now people who bought prior to this are in safe hands from volatility in share price. I think they have the license just waiting for the Nambian Gov to tell them so due to the ASX speeding ticket the other day they have decided to do the proper thing for shareholders who are waiting. Smart and I think this is very positive. Voluntary Disclosure: No Position Sentiment: None TOU violation Subject re: rtm - will be the make or break of us Posted 30/05/05 10:14 - 58 reads Posted by phmforlove IP 61.68.xxx.xxx Post #607227 - in reply to msg. #607224 - splitview Trading halt til wednesday.. Voluntary Disclosure: No Position Sentiment: None TOU violation Subject re: rtm -- pre open n/c+tradin halt now Posted 30/05/05 10:19 - 7 reads Posted by phmforlove IP 61.68.xxx.xxx Post #607237 - in reply to msg. #607225 - splitview All Ords if it is good new, it never too late to get in also.
05/4/2005
14:53
beegirl: Cleo,,considering perths weather was in the high 40's meaning HOT of late,,nothing compared to the heat on the rtm share price action today :(
29/3/2005
16:50
sportbilly1976: Anyone seen the brokers reports on the website..admittedly a bit old but there is one from Hudson Resources from 22nd March.... Hudson Securities Research Report – RTM Share Price Chart History 0.03 0.05 0.07 0.09 0.11 0.13 0.15 Mar-04 May-04 Jul-04 Sep-04 Nov-04 Jan-05 Mar-05         Mkt Cap:   !  "##$   %&%'      ()% +61-2-8274 6027 mjacobs@hudsonsecurities.com.au Uranium anomaly finding in "hot" area sets up price surge Following the WMR/Xstrata/BHP bidding stoush and the prominence that Uranium received, stocks with exposure to Uranium have become the new flavour of the month. Certainly there would appear to be a positive relationship between high oil prices and the demand for alternative fuel sources and Nuclear Power for civilian purposes, via Uranium is just one source. Fortunately for RTM, Uranium remains in short supply and the price has more than doubled over the last two years. Should RTM manage to firm up its initial radiometric measurements, through soil testing and drilling results, then significant value should accrue to RTM shareholders over and above the expected value that may be attributed to its diamond and mineral sands interests. RTM remains a Speculative Buy with key positive developments slated for 2H05 acting as catalysts for share price appreciation. H ighlights: · Four radiometric anomalies have been identified covering 68sq.km in Central Namibia. The initial measurements appear to be impressive and show some highly anomalous zones that are situated in close proximity to RIO's Rossing Uranium mine and PDN's developing Langer Heinrich Uranium Deposit and this has excited the market. · The four anomalies are as follows: o Vergenoeg, 12km x 3km o Sukses, 5km x 1.2km o Hakskeen, 8km x 2km o Hoopverloor, 7km x 1.5km · The measurements taken at the Hakskeen anomaly covered an area of two lines 1km each and 1km apart. The other three anomalies have yet to be examined. · The measurements using a Scintillometer identified a whole series of data points that generally measured around 2 times "local background" which is deemed significant. Around one third of the measured data points measured well in excess of the standard 2 times and up to 4.5 times local background. This highly anomalous area covers an area that is 300m to 400m wide which, on an initial basis appears encouraging. · In terms of future prospects for a Uranium deposit, RTM is only at stage 1. Further details are required some of which, shall be revealed when the soil samples are returned from lab testing. · Shallow drilling using an RC drilling rig has commenced, and further reconnaissance work is set to continue on the other three anomalies. · Recent announcements by PDN that the NPV of its flagship project is about $120m after tax and royalties, places RTM in a relatively attractive position, considering its market value of $32.7m and PDN is valued at $437.8m. · PDN is expected to produce only 1,150 tonnes pa of Uranium over he next 10 years. Should RTM's discovery be confirmed, it would add significant appeal to the diamond / gold / mineral sands play that RTM has represented to date. · Namibia is an advantageous location politically with Uranium mining having been conducted since the 1970's without the political sensitivities that are prominent in Australia. · Trading on the AIM market in London will provide a further basis for the market's response, with trading on Friday closing at 17cps before the second announcement had been released. Stock's expected return (12 mth) Capital return n/a Dividend return n/a Total Return n/a Required market return n/a Expected excess return n/a Share Data Price $0.135 52 Week Range $0.04-$0.15 No. of Shares 242.3m Partly Paid Shares 39.6m Options 151.5m Average Mthly T/O 22.8m
Reefton Mining share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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