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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Block Energy Plc LSE:BLOE London Ordinary Share GB00BF3TBT48 ORD SHS GBP0.0025
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -0.20 -7.02% 2.65 4,090,100 14:11:19
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
2.60 2.70 2.85 2.65 2.85
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Oil & Gas Producers 1.26 -5.51 -1.31 17
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
15:29:43 O 36,594 2.70 GBX

Block Energy (BLOE) Latest News

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Block Energy Forums and Chat

Date Time Title Posts
20/9/202113:22Block Energy - Oil&Gas in Rep. of Georgia9,549
13/9/202113:30SAVVY INVESTORS WILL BE SMASHING INTO BLOCK ENERGY THIS MORNING..TRUST ME35
24/9/201911:02Georgia oilfields. 2

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Block Energy (BLOE) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
14:29:442.7036,594988.04O
13:17:282.7075,0002,025.00O
13:15:312.67389,33510,395.24O
13:14:292.65100,0002,650.00O
13:11:152.55500,00012,750.00O
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Block Energy (BLOE) Top Chat Posts

DateSubject
20/9/2021
09:20
Block Energy Daily Update: Block Energy Plc is listed in the Oil & Gas Producers sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker BLOE. The last closing price for Block Energy was 2.85p.
Block Energy Plc has a 4 week average price of 2.40p and a 12 week average price of 2.15p.
The 1 year high share price is 5.55p while the 1 year low share price is currently 2.15p.
There are currently 626,041,323 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 2,182,923 shares. The market capitalisation of Block Energy Plc is £16,590,095.06.
15/9/2021
12:16
johncasey: Precarious': Energy prices in Europe hit records as wind stops blowing amidst already soaring costs The Wall Street Journal Tue, 14 Sep 2021 10:03 UTC wind power uk germany prices Natural gas and electricity markets were already surging in Europe when a fresh catalyst emerged: The wind in the stormy North Sea stopped blowing. The sudden slowdown in wind-driven electricity production off the coast of the U.K. in recent weeks whipsawed through regional energy markets. Gas and coal-fired electricity plants were called in to make up the shortfall from wind. Natural-gas prices, already boosted by the pandemic recovery and a lack of fuel in storage caverns and tanks, hit all-time highs. Thermal coal, long shunned for its carbon emissions, has emerged from a long price slump as utilities are forced to turn on backup power sources. The episode underscored the precarious state the region's energy markets face heading into the long European winter. The electricity price shock was most acute in the U.K., which has leaned on wind farms to eradicate net carbon emissions by 2050. Prices for carbon credits, which electricity producers need to burn fossil fuels, are at records, too. "It took a lot of people by surprise," said Stefan Konstantinov, senior energy economist at data firm ICIS, of the leap in power prices. "If this were to happen in winter when we've got significantly higher demand, then that presents a real issue for system stability." Comment: It will, because it happened in previous years, and Russia had to bail them out with deliveries of gas. At their peak, U.K. electricity prices had more than doubled in September and were almost seven times as high as at the same point in 2020. Power markets also jumped in France, the Netherlands and Germany. Prices for power to be dispatched the next day rocketed to £285 a megawatt hour in the U.K. when wind speeds dropped last week, according to ICIS. That is equivalent to $395 a megawatt hour and marked a record on figures going back to 1999. In electricity markets, the cost of generation at the most expensive supplier determines prices for everyone. That means that when countries derive power from thermal plants with comparatively high running costs, it boosts prices for the whole market. Operating costs at fossil-fuel power plants are high right now after a relentless climb in prices for gas, coal and carbon permits. Energy prices could shoot even higher if cool temperatures stop gas stores replenishing before the period of peak winter demand, said Tom Lord, a carbon trader at U.K.-based Redshaw Advisors. "You've got a gas market that's extremely tight," he said. Comment: UK citizens will envy Germany and its access to cheap and reliable Russian gas via the now-complete Nord Stream 2 pipeline. More so when a cold snap occurs - as they are doing with an increasing frequency - and people are forced to choose between 'heating or eating'
10/9/2021
14:34
fizzmiss: So where has all the money gone? Don't post things that were not announced in the RNS. Your ramping this stock unjustly. 3 years of pain and no gain for 90% of investors. The only people who made any money are the clown inept directors. Don't take my word for it; it's all in the share price performance, they agree with me. Says it all when the share price gets to 3p and no one will buy your shares from you. I'm gutted and want to get out of this stock before the penny drops what it actually is. This will prove to be yet another duster, then begging bowl out again for more champers and fat cat wages for failure.
09/9/2021
11:08
fizzmiss: Why are you blaming me, Like you, I'm a little fish in the sea? The market decides the way of the share price with the news announced. Corrupt manipulation or not. They simply don't like it, so get over it,. I don't have to justify if I tried to sell or not too idiotic ramper pumper dumpers like you. I tried to sell, but the market did not want my shares, it's that simple. It's all rubbish, even when the share price gets to 3p. you cant sell the stock because it's a well-known dog.
08/9/2021
21:34
thordon: fizzmiss i would strongly suggest that you do not invest in shares as clearly you have no portfolio well balanced hence your disguise that the shares have not risen to your break out point. Have shares in a portfolio hold now that have risen four fold or some just above bought price , there are some that have gone below. However as a collective up 70% , wishing for a share-price and moaning about the company is hardly going to inspire others to buy your shares , be constructive and research the company. As for Block Energy the Assets alone are worth £29 million nearly double the share price price plus cash in the bank debt free on the verge of another well flow results.
26/8/2021
07:48
fizzmiss: Simply Wall St Thu, 26 August 2021, 6:15 am•3-min read In the past three years, the share price of Block Energy Plc (LON:BLOE) has struggled to grow and now shareholders are sitting on a loss. However, what is unusual is that EPS growth has been positive, suggesting that the share price has diverged from fundamentals. Shareholders may want to question the board on the future direction of the company at the upcoming AGM on 01 September 2021. They could also influence management through voting on resolutions such as executive remuneration. We discuss below why we think shareholders should be cautious of approving a raise for the CEO at the moment. View our latest analysis for Block Energy Comparing Block Energy Plc's CEO Compensation With the industry According to our data, Block Energy Plc has a market capitalization of UK£15m, and paid its CEO total annual compensation worth US$442k over the year to December 2020. We note that's an increase of 29% above last year. Notably, the salary which is US$224.6k, represents a considerable chunk of the total compensation being paid. For comparison, other companies in the industry with market capitalizations below UK£146m, reported a median total CEO compensation of US$384k. So it looks like Block Energy compensates Paul Haywood in line with the median for the industry. Furthermore, Paul Haywood directly owns UK£339k worth of shares in the company. Component 2020 2019 Proportion (2020) Salary US$225k US$267k 51% Other US$217k US$75k 49% Total Compensation US$442k US$342k 100% On an industry level, roughly 74% of total compensation represents salary and 26% is other remuneration. In Block Energy's case, non-salary compensation represents a greater slice of total remuneration, in comparison to the broader industry. If salary is the major component in total compensation, it suggests that the CEO receives a higher fixed proportion of the total compensation, regardless of performance. Simply Wall St Thu, 26 August 2021, 6:15 am•3-min read In the past three years, the share price of Block Energy Plc (LON:BLOE) has struggled to grow and now shareholders are sitting on a loss. However, what is unusual is that EPS growth has been positive, suggesting that the share price has diverged from fundamentals. Shareholders may want to question the board on the future direction of the company at the upcoming AGM on 01 September 2021. They could also influence management through voting on resolutions such as executive remuneration. We discuss below why we think shareholders should be cautious of approving a raise for the CEO at the moment. View our latest analysis for Block Energy Comparing Block Energy Plc's CEO Compensation With the industry According to our data, Block Energy Plc has a market capitalization of UK£15m, and paid its CEO total annual compensation worth US$442k over the year to December 2020. We note that's an increase of 29% above last year. Notably, the salary which is US$224.6k, represents a considerable chunk of the total compensation being paid. For comparison, other companies in the industry with market capitalizations below UK£146m, reported a median total CEO compensation of US$384k. So it looks like Block Energy compensates Paul Haywood in line with the median for the industry. Furthermore, Paul Haywood directly owns UK£339k worth of shares in the company. Component 2020 2019 Proportion (2020) Salary US$225k US$267k 51% Other US$217k US$75k 49% Total Compensation US$442k US$342k 100% On an industry level, roughly 74% of total compensation represents salary and 26% is other remuneration. In Block Energy's case, non-salary compensation represents a greater slice of total remuneration, in comparison to the broader industry. If salary is the major component in total compensation, it suggests that the CEO receives a higher fixed proportion of the total compensation, regardless of performance. ceo-compensation Block Energy Plc's Growth Block Energy Plc has seen its earnings per share (EPS) increase by 13% a year over the past three years. In the last year, its revenue is up 495%. Shareholders would be glad to know that the company has improved itself over the last few years. It's great to see that revenue growth is strong, too. These metrics suggest the business is growing strongly. We don't have analyst forecasts, but you could get a better understanding of its growth by checking out this more detailed historical graph of earnings, revenue and cash flow. Has Block Energy Plc Been A Good Investment? Since shareholders would have lost about 20% over three years, some Block Energy Plc investors would surely be feeling negative emotions. Therefore, it might be upsetting for shareholders if the CEO were paid generously. In Summary... The fact that shareholders are sitting on a loss on the value of their shares in the past few years is certainly disconcerting. The stock's movement is disjointed with the company's earnings growth, which ideally should move in the same direction. Shareholders would be keen to know what's holding the stock back when earnings have grown. At the upcoming AGM, shareholders will get the opportunity to discuss any issues with the board, including those related to CEO remuneration and assess if the board's plan will likely improve performance in the future. It is always advisable to analyse CEO pay, along with performing a thorough analysis of the company's key performance areas. That's why we did our research, and identified 5 warning signs for Block Energy (of which 3 are a bit concerning!) that you should know about in order to have a holistic understanding of the stock. Important note: Block Energy is an exciting stock, but we understand investors may be looking for an unencumbered balance sheet and blockbuster returns. You might find something better in this list of interesting companies with high ROE and low debt.
26/8/2021
07:44
fizzmiss: Best post of the year by far and puts into perspective what a set of champer guzzling fit for nothing greedy fat cat clowns we have running BLOE: BeerTokens26 Aug '21 - 07:01 - 9273 of 9277 0 1 0 CEO pay highlighted in this article share price disconnected...too bloody right correction due- https://www.google.co.uk/amp/s/uk.sports.yahoo.com/amphtml/news/block-energy-plcs-lon-bloe-051524671.html More of the above posts and less of the ass-kissing drivel, get rid of the clowns running this Ponzi stock
16/8/2021
20:25
fizzmiss: Puzzled, that's how long the share price manipulation has gone on without any comment from the FSA clowns. When you look at it the whole UK markets, they are corrupt and run by freeloading clowns. Us nutcases feed them with free champers and open swag bags, lucky if you make a few quid these days, due to blatant share price corrupt activity. I mean common, just look at BLOE, now that's a prime example.
11/8/2021
19:06
fizzmiss: That it with the share price lol, another damp firework in the box. Just goes to show, those still running BLOE need to go to change things and bring value for investors, we are simply back where we started. Another share price manipulated 2 years
13/7/2021
10:00
johncasey: plus gas price rocketing will be good for revenues NATURAL GAS PRICES SKYROCKET GLOBALLY DUE TO HISTORICALLY COLD 2021 AND FAILING RENEWABLES JULY 13, 2021 CAP ALLON A surge in natural gas prices on the global market has emerged. The market has been in upheaval in recent months due to a rapid depletion of supplies in Asia and Europe due to the historically cold winter of 2020-2021 and the big freezes which extended well-into spring. This is according to Sohbet Karbuz, of Bilkent University Energy Policy Research Center, who also attributes the increased LNG prices to a rise in carbon prices in Europe, and to natural gas having to fill the void created by the lower-than-expected generation from renewables. In other words, this issue is partly self-inflicted as ‘green policy’ continues to hamstring the global energy supply. “The prices were around $25 per ton in November 2020, now it’s over $50,” laments Karbuz. “As such, the transition from coal to gas accelerated. Wind and solar also failed to deliver what was expected in electricity generation in Europe,” he adds. The gas market in Asia has changed over the past six months, explains Karbuz, with China overtaking Japan as the world’s largest LNG importer. The Changing Jet Stream Pause Unmute Remaining Time -0:57 Fullscreen Karbuz warns that Japan’s demand will increase with the start of the Tokyo Olympics –due to begin on July 23– and that this will heap further pressures on the market by creating even greater competition among importers. Karbuz also notes that the LNG market pivoting away from Europe to focus on Asia has resulted in much higher prices across the EU. “Europe is in a difficult situation in terms of price,” he says. “LNG prices are increasing. There has been a decrease in LNG input capacity due to maintenance and malfunctions in some LNG facilities in Europe, which is considered as the last supplier.” The shortage in gas supplies has been compounded by Russia’s reluctance to exceed its normal contract with supplies to Europe. “Russia sends gas almost at full capacity from Yamal (liquefied natural gas terminal) and through the Nord Stream (gas pipeline). It could increase the flow through Ukraine, but it does not want to exceed the normal contract amount. There is a geopolitical war,” says Karbuz. Successive problems with gas imports from Libya to Italy in June have further contributed to the shortage. Rethinking Future Investments in Natural Gas Infrastructure | Greentech Media As of the end of June, gas stocks in Europe dropped to the lowest level in the past 10 years, culminating in near seven-fold price increases. Prices at the UK’s National Balancing Point (NBP) hub, the Dutch Title Transfer Facility (TTF) and the Japan Korea Marker (JKM) were below $2 per MMBtu (Metric Milion British Thermal Unit) in June 2020; but now, as of July 7, prices have soared to $10.92 on the NBP, $11.19 on the TTF, and $12.69 on the JKM. It is feared that this won’t bode well for winter prices when demand is at its highest yet supply is low. “If the weather is bad and there is not enough gas in the tanks, then there will be a big turmoil in gas prices,” concludes Karbuz — people could wind-up struggling through the harshest months of the year without energy. Unfortunately, a cold winter is exactly what’s expected, particularly given the reemergence of La Niña conditions: It may be the middle of summer, but those in the Northern Hemisphere should be preparing for winter NOW as a myriad of miseries threaten to combine and hit simultaneously — the perfect storm — the Grand Solar Minimum. Don’t rely on a fragile infrastructure or on the planning of local government — they will fail you. Be the ant, not the grasshopper. Be responsible for yourself.
09/7/2021
14:59
thefartingcommie: from holyroller on lse.,..fyi... RE: Hint09 Jul 2021 14:23 If one was conducting a normal takeover then it would certainly be the case that shareholders could expect the price of shares to rise as the potential buyer bid to purchase them. However, the clever thing about an executive takeover is that it is possible to take over a company without having to pay a premium on the shares. The board of a company control what the company does so if you end up in control of the board then you end up in control of the company without having to make an offer for it. Of course, other shareholders could try and vote your directors out but if you had a group of people on your side with a fairly substantial holding (say about 15%) then, in practice, you could make getting rid of them practically impossible in real life. To give a completely random example - control of Solo Oil passed from one group of directors to another group of directors back in mid 2018 and early 2019. There was no offer made to buy out the company via an offer to purchase company shares at a premium and in fact the share price declined from 3.6p in May 2018 to 1.6p in April 2019. Nonetheless, during this time every single director was replaced with a new one and a completely different board ended up in control of the company… caldream Posts: 4 RE: Hint09 Jul 2021 14:47 Another excellent post Hollyroller. Make no mistake board actions at Scirocco are being closely monitored by 'independent' large shareholders who recognise they have been diluted by the latest board at an increasingly lower share price. SOLO was also debt free prior to being 'taken over' by the new board , who have subsequently brought in dilutive funding that has added zero value for shareholders. IMHO V111JAS RE: Hint09 Jul 2021 14:48 Hollyroller : Absolutely extraordinary posting ~ Thank you very much for drawing this distasteful web of intrigue to our attention . A totally unacceptable situation that requires a serious response from BLOE Directors . It seems that the story for us started here : "Block Energy – RNS releases • 11/06/2018 - Gneiss Energy appointed placing agent and adviser to Block Energy " But WHY ? ~ and as BLOE appointed this bunch surely it is within their remit to dismiss them , WHY NOT ? Join the dots and you get ~~~~~~~ Bladdy `ell ! Looking forward to a much enhanced update (hopefully next week), an explanation of BlOE Directors response to these events their immediate intentions and future plans and with significant progress to warrant a serious revaluation . Some wishy washy response to recent events will speak volumes .
Block Energy share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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