Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Alpha Group International Plc LSE:ALPH London Ordinary Share GB00BF1TM596 ORD 0.2P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.00 0.0% 1,780.00 0.00 00:00:00
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
1,760.00 1,800.00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Real Estate Investment & Services 0.41 -12.39 -10.50 2,094
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
- O 0 1,780.00 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
02/2/202307:30 Alpha Group International PLC5
25/7/201808:52Alpha Pyrenees(ALPH) Ready to climb2,313
29/5/201413:29Alpha Pyrenees - 20105
09/4/201012:03Income from Property.........guessing 6%241
14/8/200917:43Alpha Pyrenees1

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Alpha (ALPH) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
2023-02-01 17:11:381,780.002,15038,270.00O
2023-02-01 16:36:161,780.00861,530.80O
2023-02-01 16:35:151,780.002,76549,217.00UT
2023-02-01 16:11:521,799.601001,799.60O
2023-02-01 15:53:341,799.60831,493.67O
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Alpha (ALPH) Top Chat Posts

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Posted at 01/2/2023 08:20 by Alpha Daily Update
Alpha Group International Plc is listed in the Real Estate Investment & Services sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker ALPH. The last closing price for Alpha was 1,780p.
Alpha Group International Plc has a 4 week average price of 1,757.50p and a 12 week average price of 1,757.50p.
The 1 year high share price is 2,400p while the 1 year low share price is currently 1,417.50p.
There are currently 117,627,056 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 79,614 shares. The market capitalisation of Alpha Group International Plc is £2,093,761,596.80.
Posted at 19/1/2023 07:55 by martywidget
Posted at 27/6/2018 11:13 by bozzy_s
And another question, does being a trust theoretically prevent this from happening? Does being a LSE main-market company rather than an AIM company make any difference?

Obviously the company is worth diddly squat as it stands. It's overpriced by £20k. Anyone buying can expect to lose 50% now and the other 50% later.

And I see the usual suspects have been pumping & dumping in recent months. Strangely not a peep when the shares dropped 80% in 2 days. Their argument was £100k was exceptionally cheap for any listed company, regardless of history and prospects.

Now the writing's on the wall they've scarpered, not bothering to push it at 1/5th of their previous 'bargain' price!

Posted at 26/6/2018 14:43 by bozzy_s
Quick question for anyone more experienced / knowledgeable than me. Is there anything stopping someone picking up 51% of the shares (for about £12k at today's price), voting against delisting, making arrangements to write off the leftover debt (or offer equity in newco to creditors) and reverse something else into this listing?

a) Is that possible?

b) Is it worthwhile for creditors?

I'd guess b) is a yes, as they stand to get zero further payments when the company folds.

I've just never seen a market cap of £20,000 before!!

Posted at 25/6/2018 13:57 by fenners66
And at last the share price drops to nearly zero - not quite there yet but a more realistic approximation of value surely?
Posted at 20/5/2018 18:53 by shirley83
Oh sleepy.. Creepy... Just pointing out that someone is buying.. Highest volume for a file and this share can quadruple on little volume
Posted at 14/9/2017 09:41 by gbenson1
Hi tiredoldbroker thank for the heads up on ALPH history, although really was no need on my account for the followup post! I now have a clearer picture of where the co. went wrong, the banks were lending money as long as you could sign your name! What I can't understand is if the co is underwater to circa £57m, why on earth haven't Barclays pulled the plug? The shares are still trading and whilst that's the case, ALPH could still have a future!! The fat lady and all that.
Posted at 13/9/2017 10:16 by tiredoldbroker
gbenson1, ALPH went public in November 2005, issued 125 million shares at £1, with the specific intention of creating a highly-geared investment portfolio, using bank borrowings of maybe 3 times their own cash to build a £480million portfolio, intending to pay out dividends of 7p/share.

This looked fine to them in 2005, but when financial storms hit not many years later, the weakness of the plan soon became clear. In March 2008 they were boasting of their strong balance sheet, NAV of over £1/share and whopping big dividends. A year later, NAV was down to 62p, and in Aug 2009, 44p. March 2010: 32p. And so it has gone ever since. NAV dropped from 22p to 12p between 31/12/13 and 30/6/14, and their 13/11/2015 statement clearly said they were conducting an "orderly realisation" and that there would be nothing left for shareholders.

I'm sure you understand the problem: if you gear up to invest in an asset class which falls in value quite sharply over the following years, your equity is destroyed, because the gross assets are worth far less, but the debt stays the same. If you then start selling assets to reduce the debt, you can never climb out of the trough: because even if the properties recover in value, you've got only a few of them left, and any increase cannot wipe out the debt, which was related to the original, much bigger portfolio.

Posted at 12/9/2017 11:49 by gbenson1
Something that's been bugging me, is that ALPH borrowed in excess of £45-50,000,000 from Barclays Bank without sufficient collateral, presumably during or near the credit crisis, they must be privy to something?
Posted at 18/8/2017 13:12 by fenners66
The bank is NOT supporting them, they are selling the properties instead of getting a liquidator in - the bank thinks this is cheaper !

The point is not the proceeds of sale only being partly used to pay bank borrowings
it is ALL of the proceeds of sale will ONLY manage to pay PART of the borrowings

Why does anyone take any notice of the inane ramblings of those who can't even read!

As for the share price quote going up and not to zero - absolute madness

Net assets NEGATIVE 57p per share with more interest and trading losses to come

Posted at 14/6/2017 15:58 by fenners66
Well WTF?! was all that about?

It did both.
A rise to .25 and all the way back down to .075 just unbelievable.
Has a boiler room got hold of this, bought up shares and sold them on then once they are out the share price crashes back to where it belongs?
Stock Exchange ought to take a look.

Alpha share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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