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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Barratt Developments Plc LSE:BDEV London Ordinary Share GB0000811801 ORD 10P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  7.80 1.7% 467.90 466.50 466.70 471.10 461.60 461.60 3,934,479 16:35:21
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Household Goods & Home Construction 4,811.7 812.2 64.5 7.3 4,785

Barratt Developments Share Discussion Threads

Showing 22801 to 22820 of 23300 messages
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DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
31/8/2020
11:54
rwlly,

I too think HB are in for a tricky time and nothing to do with recent spike in selling.


The temporary relaxation of Stamp Duty has helped the recent demand in housing, whether New Build or not. As always happens with temp govn support, people naturally rush out to take advantage of it before it ends. What will happen when that temp Stamp Duty relaxation comes to an end?

More importantly HB have been underpinned by Help to Buy loans. These are changing in 6 months, so only first time buyers are eligible for them. Currently anyone can use them.

Regarding individual HBs, I think it's worth looking at how many they sold with H2B, which will show how H2B changes will affect them. Also worth looking at how much they have been affected by the Leasehold scandal.

sikhthetech
31/8/2020
00:43
Thinking of buying in. These or Taylor? Views?
johnny1982
26/8/2020
08:51
Different story here in South Wales
parry1988
25/8/2020
16:30
I personally think builders are in for a tricky time, lots of unsold new builds in my part of cheshire.
rwlly
25/8/2020
10:58
Potentially bounce back to 530? Not sure but looks possible
netcurtains
21/8/2020
07:11
i think this looks like a LONG.
What are peoples views?

netcurtains
24/7/2020
11:23
Not long to wait.
rwlly
23/7/2020
13:51
Aiming to buy around 490p
sux_2bu
06/7/2020
16:14
No stamp duty below £300,000 on new builds anyway
thebull8
06/7/2020
10:28
Stamp duty holiday:https://apple.news/A7Lf7Rv5sTm2ruftBAfKlNg
ddubzy
06/7/2020
09:16
They state completions are significantly down for this year.
Next year, they seem to be relying on Help to Buy to be extended - it ends in March 2021.
There's still a lot of uncertainty over the next few months.



"The unprecedented impact of COVID-19 has significantly reduced our completion volumes this year "


"Key to the health of the new homes market is mortgage availability. Whilst there is a reduced level of availability of higher loan to value mortgages, demand from first time buyers looking to use Help to Buy has been significant since the market reopened."

"To help ensure the UK's housing recovery is sustained, capacity in the industry is maintained and to ensure that customers who planned to use the current Help to Buy scheme still can, given the unprecedented backdrop, we believe it would be sensible for Government to extend the existing scheme beyond March 2021."

https://uk.advfn.com/stock-market/london/barratt-developments-BDEV/share-news/Barratt-Developments-PLC-Trading-Update/82793776

sikhthetech
06/7/2020
07:15
Will recover with the wider market.
rafieh
06/7/2020
06:34
No dividend in 2020 will hit income funds.
redartbmud
06/7/2020
06:26
Not too bad all things considered. The reduction in cash not surprising given lockdown. Difficult times ahead I imagine.
amt
30/6/2020
16:17
The only inflation we are going to get from now on is manufactured inflation, through as you say money printing. A lot of the high inflation of the 70s and 80s was caused by a spike in energy prices, which once the genie was let out of the bottle took years to tame. You cannot expect savers to keep paying for the mismanagement of the economy indefinatly, otherwise in the end you will have no savers
rwlly
30/6/2020
13:13
We were on the gold standard for hundreds of years. There was no inflation .Global population near static. Nixon broke free to pay for Vietnam.
Money printing started and inflation .Inflation is the grease that makes modern economies work. Deflation as happened in the depression is the reverse

fieldhouse
30/6/2020
09:26
thebull,

"at any point in human history, when house prices have consistently gone down."


Early 70's, late 80s/90s...

Sound familiar??



"The secondary banks, like the larger institutions, had been lending heavily based on the previously rising housing prices of the late 1960s and early 1970s, borrowing excessively in relation to the collateral assets. A sudden downturn in house prices and increases in interest rates well before the November 1973 oil crisis left the smaller institutions holding many loans secured by property with lower value than the loans."


"The downturn was exacerbated by the global 1973–74 stock market crash, which hit the UK while it was already in the midst of the housing price crash."


https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Secondary_banking_crisis_of_1973%E2%80%931975

sikhthetech
30/6/2020
07:09
The end of mortgage tax relief facilitated that one + the fact it was announced months in advance, so a buying frenzy pushing prices artificially high.
inaminute
30/6/2020
07:00
89 to 96 the bull. Peak was 89 and then falling consistently. Quite a lot of negative equity and repossessions during that period.
mach100
30/6/2020
06:56
Just show me, at any point in human history, when house prices have consistently gone down. I can only think of 2008 and that was only for a year/ year and a half until it corrected itself
thebull8
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