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AV. Aviva Plc

-0.60 (-0.12%)
Last Updated: 11:08:07
Delayed by 15 minutes
Aviva Investors - AV.

Aviva Investors - AV.

Share Name Share Symbol Market Stock Type
Aviva Plc AV. London Ordinary Share
  Price Change Price Change % Share Price Last Trade
-0.60 -0.12% 481.00 11:08:07
Open Price Low Price High Price Close Price Previous Close
481.10 480.60 483.40 481.60
more quote information »
Industry Sector

Top Investor Posts

Top Posts
Posted at 22/5/2024 17:48 by 1robbob
Always a good idea to check the Company's website
Posted at 10/5/2024 18:03 by 1robbob
A question for cjac or anyone else with the knowledge

When are profits/losses from acquired PRTs released to the P&L Account and how are they calculated laymans terms please?

I ask because an article on L&G in todays Investors Chronicle seems to imply that the profits are front end loaded and primarily positively effecting the P&L Account over the immediate short term

Thanks in advance
Posted at 28/4/2024 11:41 by 1jat
Robbob - I think you are right about the “new” LGEN strategy.
The asset creation (building companies) should be for the chop (the prefab business is closing and the CALA business should be sold….IMO insurers should be investors, it creates an artificial conflict of interest when they are also creating the investments for their funds….overpay and the building profit comes out of the insurance fund.
The previous CEO was big on stakeholder capitalism…which possibly got them ahead of the pack for a while on ESG type issues but led them astray from the core business.

The disappointing response to the 2023 results was possibly because no BB was announced despite there being plenty of capital. The CEO maybe wanted to hold back to make a bigger splash at his markets day.
Expect additional focus on DP annuity deals in UK and US and a BB. In normal times that would boost the SP, but we have fickle markets who may say not enough for me and sell it down further.
Posted at 11/4/2024 08:55 by yump
Perhaps the scale of the drop will also be driven by whatever profit people are sitting on from the run up from 380p area. If they trade some rather than just being income investors. Or if the run up had already started to run out.

460p also just happens to be on the previous resistance before it broke out.
Posted at 06/4/2024 22:58 by pete160
It would obviously be nice if stamp duty was removed, but I'm not sure it would make much difference to investors. It would of course be a field day for traders though, so the result would be that volatility would go up not down.
Posted at 06/4/2024 13:49 by smurfy2001
Britain must cut stamp duty on share trading to revive flagging stock market, leading City brokers say

Separate figures showed investors have withdrawn cash from UK funds that invest in London-listed shares for 34 months in a row, lowering valuations.
Posted at 05/4/2024 12:07 by skinny
I only have the online version and the link in my post has the heading "UK investors cash in on Wall St bull run" and contains :-

"The so-called magnificent seven — Apple, Alphabet, Amazon, Meta Platforms, Netflix, Nvidia and Tesla — have generated almost all the returns delivered by the US stock market over the past 12 months, as investors have also looked to capitalise on the hype around artificial intelligence."

I can't find the "money moves out" article

Anyway, moving on :-)
Posted at 05/4/2024 11:46 by whatsup32
Skinny, thank you

Also 2 centre pages in The Times
" UK investors cash in on Wall St bull run"

Article is detailed , long and very interesting from an investors perspective.
Mentions the magnificent seven . Apple ,Amazon, Alphabet , meta, Netflix, NVDA, Tesla .

Skinny , you are better then me at deciphering can you do the honours:)
Posted at 24/1/2024 14:51 by yump
Is that just a bigging up London bit of PR ?

Irrelevant to most people.

Also if you take a random sample of SME new tech businesses that floated, say 5+ years ago, investors would be lucky to be sitting on a small loss. They all seem to have tanked. Many have been subject to share price falls because they didn’t or could not raise enough to cover all the first few year’s losses. So their risk has massively increased because the debt option has become way more expensive.

I think that will have made many investors wary of floats.

Floats are mainly for PE and original investors to cash in. I don’t see that as anything for the City to boast about.
Posted at 02/1/2024 12:46 by anhar
The discussion about relative yields misses the point that institutional investors, who overwhemingly own and trade the shares of big caps like AV., are only marginally concerned with divis. For the most part they are seeking long term capital growht so that the income is only a minor concern, if at all.

Yield is of far more interest to PIs, especially income investors like me. But PI views and trades are irrelevant to big cap share prices and this is why very high yields like from AV. and LGEN etc. can persist for very long periods. The insts won't buy stocks on high yields, even ostensibly sustainable HYs, just for that reason alone. Consequently the sps are not driven up because yield is not their primary criterion for investing.

For the shares to rise over time, enough of them need to decide that there is a long term investment case, with yield playing only a minor or even no role in that decision. There are a few high yield funds to whom income is of importance but generally this is not the case.

This is why PIs are so often puzzled by sustainable HYs that, for years in many cases, refuse to be driven down by share price rises. We income players benefit greatly from such situations.

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