Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Restore LSE:RST London Ordinary Share GB00B5NR1S72 ORD 5P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +2.00p +0.56% 356.00p 355.00p 357.00p 356.00p 353.50p 354.00p 169,508 09:43:42
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Support Services 91.9 6.1 7.2 49.4 398.91

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DateSubject
25/9/2016
09:20
Restore Daily Update: Restore is listed in the Support Services sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker RST. The last closing price for Restore was 354p.
Restore has a 4 week average price of 347.97p and a 12 week average price of 328.78p.
The 1 year high share price is 367p while the 1 year low share price is currently 245.50p.
There are currently 112,052,458 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 316,161 shares. The market capitalisation of Restore is £398,906,750.48.
20/11/2015
09:59
geovest: mfhmfh, The placing was announced on 4 Nov to help finance the acquisition of Wincanton. The share price the previous day closed at 275, so the placing was at a slight discount, which is normal and generally guarantees institutional interest with a small immediate profit, therefore there were more applications than shares available (good thing!). The shares have already been placed with institutional shareholders, the date of 8 Dec is merely the date that the process is finalised and those shares can be listed and traded. Changes in share price is normally dependent on sentiment and outlook and any reaction in the share price would have taken place in the few days following the announcement.
20/11/2015
08:17
pj 1: No. It depends how it affects the Markets sentiment towards that Company, mainly due to the reasons for the placing. Having said that from my experience the share price often fall to that level, and below. But not always, I remember THAL leaping once funding was secured for a major contract
19/11/2015
21:25
mfhmfh: This is my first post so don't shoot me down. Just wondering (as a novice investor), when there's a share placing at 260p on the 8th December, does thst definitely mean the share price will fall yo that level?
15/5/2015
13:31
irnbru2: Restore PLC with EPIC LON:RST had its stock rating noted as ‘Reiterates’ with the recommendation being set at ‘BUY’ this morning by analysts at N+1 Singer. Restore PLC are listed in the Industrials sector within AIM. N+1 Singer have set their target price at 285 GBX on its stock. This is indicating the analyst believes there is a potential upside of 4% from the opening price of 274 GBX. Restore PLC LON:RST has a 50 day moving average of 253.55 GBX and the 200 Day Moving Average price is recorded at 249.04 GBX. The 1 year high share price is 286.4 GBX while the 52 week low for the stock is 170.13 GBX.   Restore PLC LON:RST is a United Kingdom-based services company. The Company is engaged in document management and office relocation. The Company is focused on providing services to offices in the private and public sectors. The Company has two divisions, which include document management and relocations. The Company provides safe and secure services in document storage, online and tape storage, document shredding, office relocation, information technology (IT) relocation and IT asset disposal. The Company’s document management division consists of three activities, which include records management, document scanning, and secure shredding and recycling. http://www.directorstalkinterviews.com/restore-plc-4-potential-upside-indicated-by-n1-singer/412663660
23/5/2014
20:01
melody9999: CM- IMV just the machinations of the stock market. RST continues to pursue its acquisitive strategy under the leadership of Charles Skinner. After all, in markets such as shredding and scanning nothing is going to change too quickly! Its business as usual and the share price will undoubtedly respond in the fullness of time. In the meantime I topsliced in the low 180's and will be looking to add again - hopefully around 160.
22/4/2014
09:11
penguingardener: Melody, I think you may be confusing "earnings" in the P/E Ratio with the quoted EBITDA in the RNS My guess is that when you've taken interest, tax and depreciation from the £0.6m quoted there won't be much left! If you look at the last two acquisitions, in April 2013, both looked to be on much better terms, based in the EBITDA quoted. It's early yet, but it looks to me that the market is unimpressed - RST acquisitions used to lead to a share price increase. Don't get me wrong, I still like RST, but have a much reduced holding and see less support for their P/E Ratio. To me, future profit growth looks more likely to come from economies of scale and cross-marketing than acquisition and can be expected to be much slower. DYOR
29/11/2013
12:36
jopper74: share price has gone very quiet here........anyone seen any news about?
12/9/2013
21:00
riggerbeautz: Skinner once told me he wasn't interested in creating investor noise in so many words, if he got the performance right the share price would speak for itself, he was bang on, i've always liked his style. Just follow the trend.
12/8/2013
16:29
rogers8: As a long term holder I am expecting the consolidation strategy of Skinner to show through in the 2nd September numbers. Great management with a high margin in demand product. Skinner has purchased cheap assets when the economy was in decline. Ashcroft association will not hurt any market sentiment.This share reminds me of Ashcroft and Impellam. Share price 30p, 2 years later share price 360p. Good luck to all.
30/10/2011
16:36
hjfe: Interesting article: http://www.icaew.com/en/technical/corporate-finance/capital-markets/getting-the-right-mix Getting the right mix Liquidity is a particularly pressing issue for AIM-quoted and small caps. Now there's help available to attract a wider investor base. By Marc Mullen. For small-cap companies, a lack of liquidity in their shares is a perennial problem, making it difficult to get to a realistic value for the business. A share liquidity problem presents something of a Catch-22 situation. An investor who sees poor liquidity on the way in will have at the back of his mind that it may be the case when he needs to find a way back out, and so passes on the investment. Simon Courtenay, executive director at Broker Profile, an investor relations company, says: 'Following the credit crunch, a lot of investors were left long in small-cap companies with no liquidity, they couldn't get out and the prices just plummeted. These institutional investors moved into larger company stocks with daily liquidity allowing them to trade their way out of a position.' Earlier this year, Broker Profile launched a specialist unit to develop liquidity for AIM-quoted and smaller quoted plcs. Communications agency Redleaf Polhill has set up a similar team. The success conundrum The Broker Profile unit introduces smaller cap companies to private-client fund managers (PCFMs). The aim is to bridge the gap between retail investors buying very small share volumes and institutional investors looking for far larger volumes, which simply may not be available. Perversely, the more successful the small cap, and the more alluring its narrative for the future, the less likely significant volumes of shares are to become available. PCFMs will look for lower, but still significant, volumes. 'A lot of PCFMs are looking at smaller, sensibly managed companies with robust balance sheets, which are paying decent dividends as well,' says Courtenay. 'Their funds under management have grown dramatically, and for our small-cap clients this is a new source of funds for investment.' Charles Skinner was appointed chief executive of AIM-quoted records management business Restore plc two years ago. Having spent his first year getting the business on track, he this year presented Restore's narrative to PCFMs around the country. 'In a fairly illiquid stock, actually having people coming in for £5,000- £10,000 of shares is as important in setting the price as is what the institutions think,' says Skinner. 'The more people who know the story and are interested in the stock, the fairer the share price is. Even if you are not looking to make an acquisition, it is good to know the appropriate value of your business.' In November last year, Restore placed £4.5m of shares. Following presentations this year, two PCFMs have bought shares in Restore and two have put the business on their watch list. 'If you have a narrative, decent earnings visibility and don't feel enough people know about it, then I think it is very good to fill the range between the institutions and private investors,' says Skinner. Marc Mullen is acting editor of Corporate Financier. This article first appeared in Corporate Financier, magazine of the ICAEW Corporate Finance Faculty in October 2011.
Restore share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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