Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Bisichi Plc LSE:BISI London Ordinary Share GB0001012045 ORD 10P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.00 0.0% 80.00 4,819 00:00:00
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
75.00 85.00 80.00 80.00 80.00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Mining 48.11 3.03 9.80 8.2 8
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
09:15:11 O 2,417 82.00 GBX

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Bisichi Daily Update: Bisichi Plc is listed in the Mining sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker BISI. The last closing price for Bisichi was 80p.
Bisichi Plc has a 4 week average price of 65p and a 12 week average price of 55p.
The 1 year high share price is 110p while the 1 year low share price is currently 45p.
There are currently 10,500,000 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 12,001 shares. The market capitalisation of Bisichi Plc is £8,400,000.
callumross: From the Financial Times; Neil Hume, Natural Resources Editor DECEMBER 22 2020 The world’s least-loved major commodity is burning brightly again. The price of thermal coal, used to generate electricity in power stations, has surged in the past two months as key consumers in China, India, South Korea and Japan rushed for supplies.  Since the start of November, high energy Australia coal — the benchmark for the vast Asian market — has climbed 45 per cent to $80 a tonne, according to a price assessment from Argus, while its South African equivalent is up 65 per cent to about $100 a tonne. The rally will be a relief for big Australian producers of the fossil fuel such as Glencore after prices traded below $50 a tonne in the second and third quarters due to a drop in industrial activity caused by coronavirus lockdowns. Traders say several factors are at play. First, the seaborne thermal coal market is tight. About 25m tonnes of Colombian production has been curtailed this year in response to weak prices and there is no fresh supply coming on stream as banks and investors refuse to finance new mines. At the same time, demand in Asia has started to pick up owing to the region’s economic recovery and more recently a cold snap. In China, where domestic production has not been able to match supply, that has led to soaring prices, a supply crunch and a search for imported coal. However, that has been complicated by an unofficial ban on Australia coal due to a diplomatic spat. As a result, Chinese buyers have turned to producers in Indonesia, Russia, and even South Africa, which they have not imported from since 2016 due to impurities in the coal. Traders reckon about 1m tonnes of South Africa coal is currently on its way to China, with possibly more to follow. “Thermal coal prices have risen extremely fast over the past few weeks, primarily driven by the developments in China,” said analysts at CRU in a report. “Very high domestic prices and their large premium compared to import prices will incentivise more buying in the seaborne market.”
bozzy_s: Agree that cancelling dividend and taking reduced salaries was necessary. But they forgot to do the 2nd part. So for the 2019 year, shareholders received 1p in dividends, while total salaries were 73p per share, including 20p paid to directors. Therefore, with a 20% cut in director's salaries (in line with reputable listed companies), they could've saved a further 4p per share in cash. But it's only shareholders who pay for the current situation.
bozzy_s: Net cash and property £2+ per share. Someone selling at 45p today. History says about £1.95 per share of that will go to directors, and 5-15p to shareholders. Scandalous.
bozzy_s: I sold at the end of last year, taking a loss. Decided (finally) that BISI isn't for shareholders. It's a value trap. The directors get a far bigger share of profits than the owners. Pointless being a plc as the market hates the company - same as LAS. If they just reduced director earnings by 30% and paid that as a dividend, the shares would be £2.50+ and the directors wealthier due to their shareholdings.
callumross: Richards Bay coal price up nearly 50% since last summer so tucked a few more away.*0/interactive-chart
bozzy_s: Those results are fantastic. Far better than I expected. Net tangible assets up to £22m, nearly double current share price, of which roughly £10m is cash. Hoped for more than 1p interim divi. As long as final divi is increased from 5p I'm happy.
bozzy_s: Interim results normally published in August. Clearly no-one's interested in BISI (or LAS). Roughly £3k of BISI shares traded this month!
bozzy_s: There's certainly a reason LAS is valued below cash, and at 60% discount to NTAV. And BISI would possibly be a £40m company if director salaries were reasonable. They both probably fall into the category of value traps. On the face of it hugely undervalued by the market. Haven't looked at LAS for a few years, but it seems even more undervalued than BISI. But they've both always been undervalued, hence the 'value trap' description. It'll take something remarkable for the shares to reach an average market valuation. If some of those extraordinary salaries were taken as shares, maybe that'd be a start. £2.1m per annum cash from a company valued at ~£11m, still too high. £0.5m cash and £1.6m of BISI shares, better for everyone including directors, long term.
topvest: I've sold out my few shares in LAS and BISI. BISI at a good profit, LAS at a loss. Not worth the effort & we are always going to be screwed over by the Heller family. Unfortunately, I think LAS has more bad news on the way and BISI is invested in an unethical activity of coal mining which is in long-term decline. On top of the dismal performance, the directors take most of the reward. Only listed for the prestige value of being such.
Bisichi share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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