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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Arena Events Group Plc LSE:ARE London Ordinary Share GB00BF0HYJ24 ORD 1P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.00 0.00% 38.25 0.00 08:00:00
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
37.50 39.00 38.25 38.25 38.25
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Unknown 135.00 -1.60 -1.60 58.0
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
- O 0 0.00 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
10/6/201906:18ARENA252
08/1/201811:47somebody buying buckets of Arena10
11/10/201113:43How high can Arena go?2,580
16/1/201019:11Arena plc195
18/1/200913:43Arena to buy Great Leighs?1

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Arena Events (ARE) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
2019-06-26 12:53:2337.6610,0003,765.50O
2019-06-26 12:01:1137.6611,7504,424.46O
2019-06-26 09:53:3038.0026,3159,999.70O
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Arena Events (ARE) Top Chat Posts

DateSubject
27/6/2019
09:20
Arena Events Daily Update: Arena Events Group Plc is listed in the Unknown sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker ARE. The last closing price for Arena Events was 38.25p.
Arena Events Group Plc has a 4 week average price of 36.75p and a 12 week average price of 29.50p.
The 1 year high share price is 73.25p while the 1 year low share price is currently 29.50p.
There are currently 152,710,833 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 105,107 shares. The market capitalisation of Arena Events Group Plc is £58,411,893.62.
10/6/2019
06:18
lukmanpatel: Another troll by the username lsehotdealz haha, share price is stagnant and there’s talks of fundraise at 10p on that board lol desperation has lead to going round posting on different board to prevent share price from dropping, usually ud stay quiet and average down and accumulate if you see huge potential lmaoo he’s spamming all the boards
11/4/2019
11:42
researchmonkey: Time will tell. Interesting that there were no institutional purchases yesterday, none of the large existing shareholders seemed to buy to strengthen their position. It was a spectacular collapse of the share price. Listening to the CEOs videos they mismanaged the Ryder Cup and the event in Sweden and it cost them and their shareholders. The margins are so small - £130mil of revenue and still No profit. They are buying up their supply chain to try and grab hold of some of the profit. But it seems to me that one wrong step or unforeseen complication like bad weather can wipe out the profit not just from that single job but from the entire business. That seems to be what happened last year.
10/4/2019
13:42
researchmonkey: £130 million of revenue and still no profit. Enlarged borrowing. Lots of news acquisitions mean increased complexity - something they have so far proven to be incapable of handling. A fine from the US Government and the share price collapsed to 35% below its IPO and 50% off its peak. Let’s see if they can avoid a self created catastrophe this summer. Once bitten - twice shy.
20/3/2019
20:33
lord gnome: If big institutional shareholders are selling out in a hurry and driving down the share price, the Directors will know about it. If they are going to buy, they won't do so until the sellers have cleared. This could yet throw up a bargain buying opportunity. I am assuming that the underlying business is sound but that the upcoming results might see a bit of kitchen sinking.
12/3/2019
14:31
researchmonkey: New CEO announced - share price drops. He doesn’t not appear to be the man who is going to reverse a 60% decline in a share price. It’s 32pence at the moment and the firm is yet to announce a strategy on how this turn around is going to happen. Poor.
07/2/2019
17:07
researchmonkey: What does everyone think? Arena have certainly had a run of bad luck, the big fine from the US government, whatever operational issues occurred which caused the share price to basically half and now maybe this. Holding on to the shares in the hope they would bounce back quickly felt like a plan. I am less convinced now. Any thoughts?
23/6/2011
07:07
topinfo: DJ Arena Leisure PLC Re Media Speculation TIDMARE RNS Number : 9656I Arena Leisure PLC 23 June 2011 NOT FOR RELEASE, PUBLICATION OR DISTRIBUTION IN WHOLE OR IN PART IN, INTO OR FROM ANY JURISDICTION WHERE TO DO SO WOULD CONSTITUTE A VIOLATION OF THE RELEVANT LAWS OR REGULATIONS OF THAT JURISDICTION. 23 June 2011 FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE Arena Leisure PLC Response to recent press speculation and commencement of offer period The Board of Arena Leisure PLC (the "Company") notes the press speculation concerning the Company and the movement in its share price. The Company confirms that it is reviewing possible options to increase value for its shareholders, which may include a possible offer for the Company. This review has only just commenced and there is no certainty that the review will result in any change to the Company or an offer being made for the Company. Further announcements will be made as appropriate. Enquiries:
12/11/2010
13:43
mkwng: now the share price down to 27.5p, but trade line show that 28p maybe can support? any comm ? please..
23/7/2009
09:27
c0nn0r: Anyone done any calculations / guesstimates as to what this should mean for earnings and hence share price???
11/12/2006
09:15
gulliverr: An interesting article in the Independent which is encouraging for all shareholders A day in the life: Elliott bets on bookmakers deal keeping Arena in the winner's circle The chief executive of Arena Leisure will now see his racing broadcast in 8,000 bookies. And he's on track with ambitious expansion plans By James Moore Published: 09 December 2006 6am Mark Elliott's alarm chimes just as the horses which race over Arena Leisure's seven tracks are preparing for a morning blow on the gallops. It is going to be a big day for the company he runs. Arena is preparing to announce a £55m deal with BAGS - the Bookmakers Afternoon Greyhound Service - that will see pictures from its seven courses broadcast into Britain's 8,000- plus betting shops for the next five years. It's a significant enhancement on the previous arrangement between the two and Mr Elliott is hoping for a good reaction from the City as he begins the short drive to Esher station, Surrey. From there he takes the train to London Waterloo and heads to the group's office in Berkeley Square to await his investors' response. 7am The announcement is up on the City's screens and the telephone is ringing nearly non-stop from this point on as Mr Elliott fields calls from analysts keen to quiz him on the fine details. BAGS currently handles the pictures from all 59 British racecourses, but faces a rival in the form of a joint venture between 30 courses and the technology company Alphameric. They had been hoping to persuade other racecourse groups to join them, but have received prior warning that Arena will not be among them. Calls from the racing industry will be handled by racing director Ian Renton, who is in Doncaster overseeing the redevelopment of that famous old racecourse, while Mr Elliott handles the City scribblers and shareholders. "It's a simple story and a good deal for us," says Mr Elliott, whose hopes of a good start are rewarded, with the shares heading north as trading gets underway. He has a television screen in his office, but he rarely gets the chance to watch At The Races, the TV channel in which Arena holds a 47.5 per cent stake - particularly not today. 10am The volume of calls has started to ease and Mr Elliott can begin work on another of the company's ventures. Arena is to launch a catering division, which demands five separate searches to secure key staff including a financial controller and chief executive. The new business will initially handle the catering at Arena's seven courses - replacing Letherby & Christopher - but Mr Elliott hopes to be able to push into other venues when the business is established. While L&C staff at Arena tracks are expected to transfer to the new division, Doncaster, closed for redevelopment, will require a completely new team. Mr Elliott wants to expand Arena beyond its racing base, and into venue management. He once said the rather staid racing industry treated Arena as the "barbarians at the gate", decrying its naked commercialism. Mr Elliott has never been afraid to put noses out of joint where he feels the need. However, while the BAGS announcement will not win any friends among the 30 - who also own ATR's big rival Racing UK - he claims the attitude has changed. 12.30pm Lunch is a brief sandwich at the desk ahead of a meeting with a big institutional shareholder, which is considering investing in Arena. "These are fairly regular exercises. At long last our story and potential is beginning to be understood," says Mr Elliott with an eye on the share price, which is up by more than 25 per cent in the last month or so. 2.30pm He now starts on a review of the forthcoming planning application for what he hopes will be Britain's first casino built at a racecourse - a "racino" at Wolverhampton, one of the group's success stories. With a big glass-fronted grandstand, the course puts one more in mind of a dog track than a racecourse, a business Mr Elliott knows a thing or two about from his days as boss of Wembley. The racing there is mostly low-grade fare. Mr Elliott admits that the track's floodlit winter "twilight" meetings are there to provide a service for bookmakers, which want to have something to show on their screens with the aim of keeping punters in their shops beyond 4pm, the time at which jump racing finishes at this time of year. However, a Friday evening at the track - one of only two with floodlights in Britain - has become a popular (and boozy) night out in the local area and some of those punters might be persuaded to stay on if the casino is approved. The first application failed after it was called in by the Government, which was unhappy with the impact on the green belt. The company has worked up an alternative. The casino will be smaller, the hotel bigger and the green-belt impact much less. Mr Elliott has high hopes for it, eyeing the success of similar ventures in the US. "There it was basically driven by competition from Indian [native American] and riverboat casinos. The racecourses had to adapt to survive and racinos have been a huge success. I think there is potential to do the same thing here," he says. The removal of planning matters from John Prescott, the Deputy Prime Minister, has seen the Government taking a less interventionist line, and Arena's second-stage redevelopment at Lingfield (also on green-belt) was allowed. MrElliott is hoping Wolverhampton will be treated in the same way. He wades through the paperwork until 4.30pm. 4.30pm The markets have finally closed, and Arena's shares are up 3.5p to 51p. Mr Elliott can now breathe easy and start work on appraisals for the men who run Arena's seven tracks. He takes time to give the work at Lingfield the once over; a large international hotel operator (he won't say who) is being drafted in to run a planned hotel. 6pm Racing's awards season is getting into full swing and Mr Elliott is required to attend the Racehorse Owners Association Horse of the Year ceremony at the Hilton at 7pm. It will be the standard rubber chicken do, but gives Mr Elliott the chance to hobnob with the industry's movers and shakers. The mighty mare Ouija Board takes the headlines as horse of the year but there are other categories and as owner of three of Britain's four all-weather tracks, Arena has sponsored the all-weather horse of the year. Winter flat racing on the dirt is not everyone's cup of tea. But the winner, Young Mick, is a testament to the opportunities provided by dirt racing. After starting the year with a lowly handicap mark of 60, he won fiveraces on the dirt before switching to turf and more exalted company. He finished the year with four victories at Ascot . Mr Elliott says he is excited at the prospect of six new high-class "listed" all-weather races which might even attract horses of the quality of Young Mick. Midnight He departs, reaching home by taxi at 1am. "We've worked hard to raise the quality of all-weather racing and it has really become established," he says. "Yes a lot of it is about providing product for the bookmakers but, remember, those races generate income from the levy on bookmakers profits that funds horse racing." Some in the racing industry may still be ambivalent about Arena, but they'll all raise a glass to that. At a glance Name: Mark Elliott Age: 41 Job: Chief executive, Arena Leisure Since when: October 1, 2005 Salary: Earned £96,000 to the end of 2005 Before that: Chief executive of Wembley; began his career as an accountant Family life: Married with two daughters; lives in Surrey
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