Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Venture Life LSE:VLG London Ordinary Share GB00BFPM8908 ORD 0.3P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.00p +0.00% 53.50p 52.00p 55.00p 53.50p 53.50p 53.50p 3,691 07:33:45
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Health Care Equipment & Services 14.3 -1.1 -3.8 - 19.71

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Date Time Title Posts
25/9/201720:28ValueGrowth Investing13,892
25/9/201713:06Venture Life Group plc113
02/4/201510:58Venture Life Group - Intro video-

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Venture Life Daily Update: Venture Life is listed in the Health Care Equipment & Services sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker VLG. The last closing price for Venture Life was 53.50p.
Venture Life has a 4 week average price of 50.50p and a 12 week average price of 50.50p.
The 1 year high share price is 87.50p while the 1 year low share price is currently 49.50p.
There are currently 36,837,106 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 32,949 shares. The market capitalisation of Venture Life is £19,707,851.71.
redartbmud: Thought Vodafone was a telecoms company: "In February 2016, Vodafone issued a two-tranche mandatory convertible bond (MCB), the first tranche of which is due to mature in August 2017. As a result, Vodafone today announces it is to commence a new irrevocable and non-discretionary share buy-back programme. The sole purpose of this programme is to reduce the issued share capital of Vodafone and thereby to avoid any change in Vodafone's issued share capital as a result of the maturing of the first tranche of the MCB. In order to satisfy the redemption of the first tranche of the MCB, a maximum of 729,077,008 shares will be issued on 25 August 2017 at a conversion price of £1.9751. This reflected the conversion price at issue (£2.1730) adjusted for the pound sterling equivalent of aggregate dividends paid in August 2016, February 2017, and August 2017. As announced on 19 February 2016, when the MCB was issued Vodafone also entered into an accompanying option structure. This option structure will ensure that the total cash outflow to execute the programme will be broadly equivalent to the £1.44bn raised on issuing the first tranche of the MCB, regardless of any differential between the conversion price and the ordinary share price during the execution of the programme. Therefore, the maximum pecuniary amount allocated to the Programme is £1.5bn (taking into account money received or paid under this accompanying option structure). The programme will be financed out of the proceeds from Vodafone's Verizon loan notes, which Vodafone received in two tranches as partial consideration for the sale of its 45% stake in Verizon Wireless in 2014. Vodafone received $2.5bn in cash in December 2016 following the redemption of the first tranche of these loan notes." Where on earth do they find the time to manage the business? :-) red
redartbmud: APAD Spx is tightly held, so a few more trades than the daily norm move the share price well beyond what you might expect. Up or down there is major overcompensation. Maybe the tintins will sway the movement with their mainly superficial comments. Could we see good results and a share price fall because they were expecting more? With such a highly rated stock it is tough to buy before the announcement. Just a ramble. red
apad: FT: "Fever-Tree Tonic Water ingredients: Carbonated Spring Water, Cane Sugar, Citric Acid, Natural flavouring, Quinine. Tonic Water price: 37.5p per 100ml. Share price change since November 2014: 1,171.2 per cent. Britvic Tonic Water ingredients: Carbonated Water, Sugar, Citric Acid, Flavourings, Quinine, Preservative (Potassium Sorbate), Sweetener (Saccharin). Tonic Water price: 31.2p per 100ml. Share price change since November 2014: 3.4 per cent."
lauders: Apad - Had to look at the share price to see what you were talking about! Oh dear :-( I think a vet will still be needed, have to try and get the heart to start pumping again! Luckily not a significant holding, but just wondering whether I should top-up? (tongue in cheek!). DOTD looked OK to me. Perhaps there will be a delayed positive share price reaction? Still not holding but if there are any BTFD opportunities that may change. Missed the BVXP opportunity the other day damn! Think I am on the same timing as you. Didn't pick-up on the Thailand link and I am typing from Thailand! PS - Perhaps the puppy will survive the vet and do a FENR one of these days? ;-)
redartbmud: Big I am playing in the fast lane with Kaz and trying to use the volatility in the share price to my advantage. Regrettably, my last foray was a buy at £4.837p, which from hindsight was another of my Brittany moments :-( I will come out of it with sufficient profits to buy a cup of coffee, but that might be all this time round. Not so long ago the share price hit £5.80. I am not so sure we will see that repeated anytime soon. red
thelongandtheshortandthetall: Ive been thinking about letting your winners run. Assuming a share price roughly mirrors the progress or lack of made by a company then great companies will see thd shsre price rise and the share price fall for companies that over time dont perform. Think it was hydrus that said yhe other day thst fever directors sold some stock around 160p and questioned weather they even knew the potential of yhe budiness. To a certain degree success like fever tree are enjoying is a combination. Hard work, products, luck, management, good timing, contacts, a new fashion or an existing one really kicking off. My point is for a growth company to really get going beyond even management's initial projections the budiness needs to have many things working in its favour. Once the share becomes a winner in ones porfolio and has by hook or crook found itself with the magic combination why would not conitue in the same vein. Yes competition etc but if the story doesnt change it should continud its succesful run. IE being more profitable than mosts stocks available. So better to let your winners run. Even they become massive parts of your portfolio. Because to sell some and put yhe money in an average business that does not have the magic combination is silly. So run Your winners as theyve alresdy proved they are making above average returns. Hot today.
redartbmud: jane Over the years there have been many occasions when my timing of purchases has been poor. If you look back on the board at my timing of sales then it is considerably worse! When I take a position, it is based on judgment and conviction. Most stocks I look to hold long term in my portfolio. After an initial purchase, I have usually added more, inevitably at higher prices as the business has grown and profits improved. I have also developed a little strategy to go short-term overweight when the share price is temporarily depressed, or where there is volatility in the markets. I sell enough shares to recover the capital and keep the rest. It reduces my average cost and future dividends and the yield improve. APAD sometimes refers to my 5% trades. Often the profit it is only 3% or 4% of the trade, but every little helps. I usually only hold for a few days before the share price recovers. It is quite surprising how effective it can be, when you have traded 10 or more times. It is just a pity that this wasn't available until trading platforms like Hargreaves became available, with low cost dealing. I am not into shorting or spread betting, so that is my antidote. Good luck with your latest acquisition. red
apad: Lauders, SOU: Boards have some remarkably knowledgeable posters and scads of twerps. One needs ear defenders. If you are interested in a gamble, Lauders, watch the graph for a lull in the news. CEO makes this difficult! It is still a roulette wheel stock, but the wheel is, perhaps, a touch less random than the others. Here is my precis (note I have no expertise or experience in investing in hole-in-the-ground companies): CEO is good at publicity - keeps the share price up and as they buy assets in shares and cash is a good strategy. For a small cap they have significant shares of the different ‘assets’ as a result. Partnered with Schlumberger provides top drawer technical expertise (particularly compared with historical drilling in the area). They are also partnering with a big Morrocan institution, so have the politics sorted. Tendrara (Morocco) is the significant play at the moment (Badile (Italy) used to be and they are drilling there as well). They have had significant results in Tendrara (hence last share price hike). They are now drilling vertically 12 km away (TE8) (if successful they will drill horizontally as well) in order to determine the extent of the field. This is the big bet. If the field is large the share price will rocket, else it will collapse. Timetable: 19 February 2017 TE8 drilling started. Vertical 40/50 days 6 weeks (2 April) to 7 weeks if gas, 30day sidetrack 4 weeks (30 April) If successful the company will be sold to RDSB. apad
redartbmud: SSE The dividend on 300 shares at 27.4p is £82.20 I have bought at £15.128466 = cost, including charges, £4570.18 If I sell at £15.29 = proceeds, including charges, £4578.25 The share price fell from the close, the day before, of £15.55 by approximately 42p to £15.13. In most cases, the share price recovers a significant proportion of the drop within a short space of time. I therefore get my money back, and the equivalent dividend. Of course, I hope to get back a little more, and return my cash for another foray elsewhere. On 21 Jan '16 the share price went xd for 26.9p. The day before closing price was £13.85. It could be bought at a low of £13.29. The highs in the next few days were: 22 Jan £13.90 25 Jan £13.95 26 Jan £14.07 27 Jan £14.32. I am not saying that the share price is guaranteed to rise in similar terms in the next few days, but I hope that it will recover such that I make more than the dividend. I already have a position in SSE and will get the dividend on my holding in due course. This will be an added extra. If I need to hold for a few weeks then so be it. Fingers crossed. red
modform: Apad, Although I respect paul Scott's views on many of the small caps and he gets more right than wrong, you have to remember he's an accountant (sorry red), and he's looking for numbers and will miss small early recovery stocks and the stocks in the early stage of growth. The clear example of it is when WAND published its results sometime ago, he called it the dog that needs to be put down and his view was that the company will go bust, because he was merely looking at the numbers. The share price then fell to well below 100p, but me and battlebus2 saw something unique about the company: 1) Their products in big data was head and body above the rest. 2) they were getting contracts with google, amazon, oracle and some of the large telcom companies were using their products, there surely must be something we are overlooking. 3) The company had no problem at time to go to the market and raise any amount of cash they needed, sometimes at the premium to the share price. So I bought a lot of shares (almost 7% of PF) at well below 100p, and when the share price doubled in no time, I took my original investment out and let the rest run for free. I recall me and battlebus2 were the only bull on that thread, everyone else was talking about "SELL : jam tomorrow", and sometimes good companies give jam tomorrow if you are patient. A few days ago WAND produced their results and the numbers looked really good, and Paul Scott bought them, so he went from bear to bull based on numbers, and the share price has 5 bagged since we bought them. So if you are buying solely based on numbers, you may lose the majority of a rise in a growth or a recovery stock, but as always it's risk and reward. So, in a nutshell, sometimes you need to look beyond numbers and see if there are any uniqueness about the company, how good are other competitors and can the company easily raise cash and at what discount. BTW, I have done no research on DIS, so can not make any comment on that.
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