Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Taylor Wimpey LSE:TW. London Ordinary Share GB0008782301 ORD 1P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -1.90p -1.12% 167.60p 167.10p 167.30p 170.70p 166.40p 168.90p 18,235,125.00 16:35:23
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Household Goods & Home Construction 3,139.8 603.2 15.1 11.1 5,483.81

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Date Time Title Posts
19/1/201709:28Taylor Wimpey18,501.00
20/4/201615:46*** Taylor Wimpey ***4.00
11/5/201513:15Taylor Wimpey2,470.00
11/5/201513:00Talor Wimpey14.00
07/11/201408:32TW: Building a solid future!17.00

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Taylor Wimpey (TW.) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
20/01/2017 17:07:04167.6050,00083,800.70NT
20/01/2017 17:02:04167.36206,816346,117.62NT
20/01/2017 17:01:15167.4317,27628,924.53NT
20/01/2017 17:01:13167.56327,144548,177.47NT
20/01/2017 16:55:50167.6322,60437,892.00NT
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Taylor Wimpey Daily Update: Taylor Wimpey is listed in the Household Goods & Home Construction sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker TW.. The last closing price for Taylor Wimpey was 169.50p.
Taylor Wimpey has a 4 week average price of 165.34p and a 12 week average price of 154.15p.
The 1 year high share price is 211.90p while the 1 year low share price is currently 110p.
There are currently 3,271,961,115 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 20,023,168 shares. The market capitalisation of Taylor Wimpey is £5,483,806,828.74.
speedsgh: Taylor Wimpey downgraded but income attraction remains, says Numis - HTTP:// Numis has downgraded housebuilder Taylor Wimpey (TW) on the back of share price increases. Analyst Chris Millington downgraded his recommendation from ‘buy’ to ‘add’ with a target price of 205p following an update. The shares were trading down 1.3%, or 2.3p, at 172p at the time of writing. ‘Taylor Wimpey’s update points to full-year results at the upper end of analyst expectations and we are increasing 2016 and 2017 profit before tax estimates by 3% and 4% respectively,’ he said. ‘The group describes trading as robust and the increase in net cash to £365 million should give a good underpinning for the 2017 dividend, which we think can rise further in 2018. Given the strong run in the shares so far this year we move from “buy” to “add”, although we maintain our target price.’ He added that the shares were currently trading on 9.1x price/earnings with a yield of 8% and ‘given we feel the yield is looking well underpinned we think the shares still offer valuation attractions, particularly to income investors’.
raffles the gentleman thug: Yep and remarkably despite the meteoric rise in the share price the dividend yield remains 8.0% at 172.1 !!
raffles the gentleman thug: january 7 2017, 12:01am, the times The roof is not about to fall in martin waller By the end of the week we will have a good idea of the state of the housebuilding market. The indications are that it is pretty robust. On Wednesday Taylor Wimpey will give its assessment of its performance last year and the prospects for this, to be followed the next day by Barratt Developments. They are, by turnover, Britain’s biggest players in the sector. This week the third on the list, Persimmon, gave its own trading update. Last month the smaller Bovis shocked the market with what some took as a profit warning, saying that the sale of about 180 homes, expected to be completed in December, was set to slip into 2017. Bovis shares tanked; the update coincided with some apparently weak mortgage lending figures from the British Bankers’ Association and some began to wonder if the long-awaited end of the housing boom was finally here. The market has been seeking the end of that boom for several years, often using such fears as an excuse to take the huge profits available on the shares, and it remains just over the horizon. Persimmon’s update was about as good as it gets, completions and average selling prices both up by 4 per cent and group revenues by 8 per cent. The Brexit vote prompted selling of the housebuilders, some of which collapsed to ridiculous levels apparently on the belief that the uncertainty two or three years down the line would somehow persuade first-time buyers to put off the purchase of their home, and quite possibly marriage and a family. This column argued at the time that this was nonsense. This week the builders were back in favour, on the back of that Persimmon update and a note from brokers at Deutsche Bank saying that there was the potential for a 30 per cent rise in the shares. That would put them ahead of peak levels before the referendum. Their respective share price performances are instructive. Bovis is off by a fifth from its peak after that warning. Even if next week’s updates are good enough to confirm the strength of the market, this suggests those delays in legal completions were, indeed, specific to the company. Berkeley Group and Taylor Wimpey are also off by 15 per cent or so, both having the support of a strong programme of returns to investors. Barratt is also well down. Among the better performers is Redrow, which is at the lower end of the market, price-wise. What could go wrong? In boom times, the industry has suffered from skills shortages and any inability to import eastern European builders would be a constraint. House price inflation could slacken, but most of the builders are seeing margins above 20 per cent and return on capital even higher so could take a degree of contraction. They could run out of land, but are sitting on huge land banks. The wider economic concerns are there, but we are in a very different place than in 2008 and 2009, when several builders had to launch rescue rights issues. They could ride out any slowdown and still keep up those healthy returns to investors. Instead, output by the private housebuilders is still running below where it was before the financial crisis, producing more and more pent-up demand. Government policy is benign enough. Someone is going to have to build those “garden villages” being planned. From an investment point of view, the yields available in the sector are still some of the best in the market and look sustainable, given all the above. Berkeley’s decision to carry out some of its return in the form of buybacks suggests this may not be the ideal stock for private investors. Deutsche identifies Taylor Wimpey and Barratt as two to hold. Barratt has a bit more exposure to the southeast. Both yield in the 7 per cent to 8 per cent area, Taylor Wimpey a bit higher. Unless your view of housing in 2017 is apocalyptic, both yields look good enough.
3rd eye: TW. Taylor Wimpey......finally bought a house builder and this one looks the pick. Good item on the sector below the chart. Why housebuilders offer 30% upside By Harriet Mann | Wed, 4th January 2017 - 17:54 Why housebuilders offer 30% upside The reward for taking the plunge into risky equities sometimes looks too good to miss. Prime minister Theresa May's imminent triggering of Article 50 has clouded the horizon for housebuilders, certianly, but the sector's tasty dividend yields, strong cash generation and 25% return on capital could mean 30% upside for share prices, the numbercrunchers at Deutsche Bank reckon. While Britain's decision to leave the European Union came as a surprise, the real shock came from the stockmarket reaction. To reflect that, the analysts at Deutsche have adjusted their numbers to reveal significant untapped upside potential, with forecasts returning close to pre-Brexit levels. Pre-tax profits forecasts for 2017 have doubled, with 2018 numbers up by half and 2019 estimates up 20%. But the sector is priced at just 1.3 times net tangible asset value (NTAV), which falls to 1.2 times in 2018. This "overplays" any risk to future earnings, says analyst Glynis Johnson, especially with return on capital employed (ROCE) worth up to three times its cost of capital. Not only do the blue-chips trade with a yield over 6.5%, but their stream of free cash flow give scope for future upgrades - look to Barratt (BDEV), Persimmon (PSN) and Taylor Wimpey (TW.), says Johnson. The mid-caps are flirting with yields of 4.5%, which will provide added support to valuations. With new ministers in charge of housing and a new White Paper due on our desks any time now, the sector could be in line for a fresh bout of volatility. But investors should keep their heads and buy the dips, adds the analyst. "We believe any weakness in share prices around this time should be used as a buying opportunity with the sector likely to demonstrate steady reassurance through the year with its continuous cycle of trading updates." Admitting the sector trades "relatively homogeneously", Deutsche has just upgraded McCarthy & Stone (MCS) to 'buy', joining Barratt Development, Berkeley Group and top pick Taylor Wimpey. Losing some of its shine, Bovis is cut to 'hold' as operational hiccups start to dent confidence. Highest yielding blue-chip Taylor Wimpey looks like it has the most to gain over the next few months, with a target price of 239p, implying 56% upside. It's also the highest yielding stock on the FTSE 100, boasting 8.7%. "This meaningful, well covered yield in combination with the reassurance on future profitability and cash flow that its strong strategic land bank offers should become further appreciated in 2017 as investor nerves on the Brexit impact on the sector are proved to be overstated," says Johnson. McCarthy is next in the pecking order with its target price of 211p suggesting the shares are worth 31% more. Investors have been wary of McCarthy's cautious customer base and lumpy completion timings since its IPO, which has weighed on sentiment. But Deutsche reckons the shares are are "too cheap", especially as it continues to demonstrate its higher margin model and progress on its growth strategy. Its recent 45% slump - the sector's down only 20% - has taken the shares 10% below their IPO price, which has the Deutsche magpies upgrading the shares to 'buy'. Barratt is trading below its sector average with a P/TNAV of 1.2x for 2017, which Johnson also flags as "too cheap". Barratt's strategic land bank is on the small size and its exposure to Greater London is certainly higher risk, but the housebuilder should lead the sector with its return on capital, thanks to its shorter landbank and expertese in public sector land. Not only does the 7.3% dividend yield turn heads but investors could untap 31% of upside. The final 'buy', Berkeley, could be hit hard by changes to tax and mortgage regulation, the impact of stamp duty and Brexit negotations. But future completions in the run up to 2018 all have legally exchanged reservations, which eases most short-term concerns. Armed with a 7.1% yield and 20% return on equity potential, its 1.6 2018 P/NTAV again looks too cheap to Deutsche. It's share price could grow by nearly 27% if Johnson is correct, pencilling in a target of 3,559p. It wasn't all good news in the 'buy' portfolio, however, with Bovis Homes given the boot. The cheapest in the sector, Bovis is the value play and is on track to realise nearly 30% of upside, but Johnson can't shake nerves relating to recent profit warnings. Management has promised to increase the dividend each year, but it's not enough to convince investors to take the plunge, especially as they are already wary of the sector. The shares are downgraded to 'hold'.
banksy: Agree M9. Temporary respite to an otherwise appalling share price performance since the brexit overtures. This was almost at a parity with Barclays 3 months ago, now it trails some 50% in its wake! I won't even compare it to other sectors like commodities that have rerated upwards. Question is will we have to wait another 6 months for action before special div payment?
raffles the gentleman thug: I am sure it will - just short term share price is more affected by US inflationary fears and rising bond yields, causing bit of sector rotation into unloved financials but should be over and done with soon. Meanwhile takeover off Cala and potential block sales of 300 Barratt apartments in London should be giving big support to whole sector
raffles the gentleman thug: well they actually have authorisation for one at present, but I guess they need to wait for shareholders to approve the 2016 results and free cashflow before distributing it. But again the share price will be higher then. My own personal view is that they should indeed be more progressive, given the complete absence of leverage on the balance sheet and act to reduce the share count. Its frankly getting very boring seeing home builders continue to outcompete each other by announcing 3 year (TW), 5 year (BKG & PSN) and even longer duration plans when they singularly fail to see any value in either their own shares of those of their competitors - their own attitude goes some way to explaining the whole sector's dire performance
spennysimmo: Do you honestly think that because the country has voted to leave the EU it will affect the fundamentals of housebuilders? Let's say they are right and house prices fall in value. What happens next? They become more affordable and housebuilders sell more houses. The demand is certainly there. Always has been, always will be. So those who are so intelligent as to post in capital letters, multiple exclamation marks, and quoting finger in the air share prices, just to in some pathetic way try to scare those who are holding to sell to help their own short term cause, best of luck to you my friends. Those who remember the pretty much 3 for 1 rights issue following the £5 share price where the share price needed to get back to around £1.50 to be back to the same market cap, will know that this is an overdone correction.
5bag: Should be a very good year for the TW. share price IMO. On a forward consensus earnings multiple of 10.5, dropping to 8.1 for 2015. This year is going to be another busy one. I'll have the special divi too ta very muchly.
hillbrown: Why is TW. share price constantly performing below BDEV. Been doing it for years. free stock charts from
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