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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Segro Plc LSE:SGRO London Ordinary Share GB00B5ZN1N88 ORD 10P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +7.00p +1.34% 529.50p 529.50p 530.00p 530.50p 522.50p 524.00p 1,219,905 15:38:04
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Real Estate Investment Trusts 283.5 426.4 53.9 9.8 5,286.52

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Segro (SGRO) Discussions and Chat

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Date Time Title Posts
26/7/201716:41SEGRO 2009 - industrial property potential486
17/2/200914:35SEGRO (Slough Estates) with charts73
20/6/200709:32fake hammer formation on slough estate7

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Segro (SGRO) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
14:38:04529.502481,313.16AT
14:37:38530.005853,100.50AT
14:37:38530.005873,111.10AT
14:37:38530.001,0035,315.90AT
14:37:38530.00170901.00AT
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Segro (SGRO) Top Chat Posts

DateSubject
27/7/2017
09:20
Segro Daily Update: Segro Plc is listed in the Real Estate Investment Trusts sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker SGRO. The last closing price for Segro was 522.50p.
Segro Plc has a 4 week average price of 477.30p and a 12 week average price of 477.30p.
The 1 year high share price is 547.50p while the 1 year low share price is currently 402.20p.
There are currently 998,398,639 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 2,961,142 shares. The market capitalisation of Segro Plc is £5,296,504,779.90.
12/3/2017
11:55
jonwig: This is interesting ... Applying the indicative bonus factor element of the Rights Issue to the total aggregate amount paid and payable by way of dividend in respect of the year ended 31 December 2016 shows that, following the Rights Issue, the dividend of 16.4 pence per share would equate to approximately 15.6 pence per Existing Ordinary Share. Subject to performance and available resources, the Directors would seek to increase that level of dividend over the medium term. [RNS 10/03 - I haven't read the full circular.] What they seem to be saying is that 16.4p gives a yield of 3.5% pre rights, and to get the same yield at the ex-rights share price would mean a dividend of 15.6p. In other words, they assume new acquisitions have full earning potential from day one when in fact only half of the money will (APP).
05/1/2013
23:23
philanderer: MIDAS SHARE TIPS: Property developer Segro has tempting yield FINANCIAL MAIL ON SUNDAY PUBLISHED: 22:31, 5 January 2013 Established property developer Segro is our second recommendation. It owns the Slough Trading Estate, home to Ricky Gervais's television hit, The Office. Segro offers investors a six per cent dividend yield and the possibility of some real share price appreciation, too. The company is in the throes of change and the stock should respond as chief executive David Sleath delivers on his strategy. Sleath took the helm in the summer of 2011 and has spent the past 18 months giving Segro a much sharper focus, concentrating on industrial property in or near key transport hubs, such as the Thames Valley,Heathrow Airport, Ile-de-France – the region surrounding Paris – and the Rhine-Ruhr region in Germany. Sleath is also disposing of non-core property in Britain and on the Continent and reinvesting the proceeds in his chosen areas. The company sold £505million worth of property last year and expects to complete further sales in 2013. Brokers forecast a dividend of 15p for the year just ended, rising to 15.3p for 2013 and 15.5p the year after. Profits are expected to grow steadily as well. Midas verdict: Sleath is determined to create one of Britain's leading income-focused property companies and City supporters believe he is well-equipped to do so. The shares are trading at 251p and should reward yield-seeking investors. Buy. Read more: http://www.dailymail.co.uk/money/investing/article-2257664/MIDAS-SHARE-TIPS-Property-developer-Segro-tempting-yield.html#ixzz2H98juSFm
20/9/2012
10:11
jonwig: red - those two regions of France are among the most sought-after in the whole EU. Whatever one might think of EZ politics, and French in particular, France has some world-beating companies! SGRO are concentrating on this, Germany, Poland and West London (Heathrow, etc.). The share price over-discounts their strength ... IMO!
28/6/2010
09:12
2ngh: The aquisition last week looks like a fantastic deal buy the guys at Segro and will add significant value. These should be trading 300+ and I wouldn't be surprised to see this become a bid target if the share price remains at this premium to NAV.
04/4/2009
22:24
hooley: The 5,241,000 new shares will be listed abd fully paid on 7th April. If just 20% of the new are sold - given there was a 10p profit on each at the close last week - then the MMs would be wearing over 1bn. Unless there are buyers on the other side, the price should fall. I took the juicy divi on the old and then sold my holding, which I had bought xr. The other problem is the the threat of further shorting. This is a fundamentally cheap stock on a year's view with a potentially severe short-term indigestion problem. The sub-underwriters may want to get rid of any stick. I hope to get back in on the other side of a substantial share price drop. My risk is that a bid might soon pop up for the company or for one of the other counters in the sector.
04/3/2009
23:26
sicilian_kan: Right, I've found the answer. It is not particularly googleable. Thanks to all those who act patronisingly and with contempt. Your time will come... "In a rights issue a company will generally be offering existing shareholders the right to buy a certain number of new shares at a certain predetermined price. This is a method of capital raising by a company, and the shareholders have the right not to take it up i.e. if you were short you would ignore it, and if you were long you would have the right to increase your position at the price on offer. The rights issue will generally be at a price below the market price and should have a dilution effect, meaning that the share price could reasonably be expected to fall, thus moving in your favour. There is no reason why a company would decide to issue shares for free (except in a 'stock split') as this would simply have the effect of diluting the share price and raising no capital. In broad terms, spread bets are designed to replicate the profit or loss that would arise on a position in the underlying share. Rights issues are a little more complicated then stock splits because the new shares are issued for money. So the value of the company has changed. Let's take the case of the company which had been worth £1,000,000 to start with – represented by 1,000,000 each worth £1. If the additional 1,000,000 shares, instead of being issued at 0 had been issued at 50 then our £1,000,000 company has raised an additional £500,000 and is now worth £1,500,000 represented by 2,000,000 shares which will now trade at 75p. So your £10 down bet at 100 would become a £20 down bet at 75. Here your maximum profit if the share goes to 0 has increased from £1,000 to £1,500 (although the company's management will presumably have to work a little harder to get the share price down to zero despite the additional £500,000 cash they have just raised)"
04/9/2008
10:30
damanko: Quiet board, eh? Still seems a decent longer term bet. Like you, I've been in for a few years, so showing a pretty good paper profit. Aided by putting them in a SIPP & getting the tax bonus (ie free shares), as well as reinvesting the dividends. Recession or not, warehouses will always be needed, in fact with modern JIT systems, the warehouse/hub operation is key to the supply chain of most businesses, so I have no real worries. On a slightly different subject, a polish civil engineer I know is leaving a very good job here in the UK, to take up a position with SEGRO in his native country. Apparently the business is going very well in Poland. He is leaving a 40K+ job here. He is young, well qualified and bright, so I would say that bodes well for the future. We'll see. For now I'm very happy to hold. I first bought Slough Estates in the early 90's, at a fraction of the current share price. And, of course ...... sold them in the late 90's. C'est la vie.....
02/11/2007
13:18
sscrabble: no one interested in these companies? - cannot understand it with nav/share price ratios like this surely, long term, its like buying pound notes for 15 bob? 16-Jul 01-Nov % share price NAV(p) NAV date disc % disc % now BXTN 416 356 86% 534 31-Dec-06 22% 33% SGRO 599 453 76% 718 31-Dec-06 17% 37% BLND 1367 1053 77% 1682 31-Mar-07 19% 37% LAND 1749 1607 92% 2304 31-Mar-07 24% 30% HMSO 1362 1085 80% 1500 31-Dec-06 9% 28%
16/7/2007
16:20
praipus: Any reason why the share price is retracing? News flow seems good.
Segro share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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