Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description LSE:BOO London Ordinary Share JE00BG6L7297 ORD 1P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +6.80p +4.61% 154.15p 12,428,482 14:56:41
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
153.90p 154.15p 155.00p 144.75p 147.45p
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
General Retailers 294.6 30.9 2.2 70.4 1,769.61

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Date Time Title Posts
23/3/201815:05BooHoo - let's try again lol!10,524
27/9/201720:21A possible cup and handle for BOO?4
29/5/201717:25Share Info2

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Boohoo Daily Update: is listed in the General Retailers sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker BOO. The last closing price for Boohoo was 147.35p. has a 4 week average price of 144.75p and a 12 week average price of 144.75p.
The 1 year high share price is 273.25p while the 1 year low share price is currently 144.75p.
There are currently 1,147,977,462 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 14,613,617 shares. The market capitalisation of is £1,753,535,573.21.
toffeeman: Asos has a market cap of about £5.75bn Boo is currently valued at £2bn so to have the same value as ASC the Boo share price would be £5.
thorpyuk: Yep.. take a look at ASOS share price post-update. Their update was on the 25th Jan, and they posted a forecast-beating result. When that happens, rather than selling straight away, institutions will hold for a week or so afterwards, and THEN sell, so that they can ride the wave. The share price went up from £68.75 before results, to £74.70, held for another few days, and then dropped back to £68.60 yesterday - virtually the same as before the results despite beating forecast. Of course, over time, it does stick, and a good-performing company will grow over the course of the year with updated financials etc. That's why, sometimes on results day the share price drops back despite good results being issued, and people say "why has the share price fallen"? Take Boohoo's recent results - they were fantastic, but they were also in-line with what people expected to see, hence they dropped back. But in the weeks before the update look what happened.... 7th Dec the share price dropped like a stone- it lost 11p in a day down to £1.67... some private investors were panicking and selling, stop-losses were being triggered, but for what reason? Was the business broken? Was there a problem? Was the some terrible news? No, not at all! Institutions must have been rubbing their hands that they could buy into Boohoo so cheaply! What subsequently happened? Over the next 4 weeks before the Jan update, the share price went up 50p per share to £2.17 at it's peak... it'll do the same soon, but on a much bigger scale. On the 12th June this year, before the Q1 trading update for the new year, the share price will be in a different place altogether.
nickg100: Tend to agree with Cinob that it's surprising, disappointing and frustrating to see Boo at such a low share price when comparing to ASOS. NEXT and other recent retail winners.Discussion and deliberation over the P/E ratio would suggest, to some at least, it's arguably a touch too high!? For a high growth company such as Boo I personally believe not. Naturally P/E ratio numbers tell different stories to different companies. Compare Boo to Wizz Air (for example) on PE Ratio, both high growth companies, and Boo share price reads as a 'give away stock" with Wizz PE closer to 1,000 than Boo is to 100!!Timing is everything and agree the Directors have their work cut out to get new and existing share holders truly on side in view of recent events. The share price is far from reflective of the company performance and should comfortably be trading closer to £3 than the current sub £2 close!All IMHO of course. DYOR ...etc
shabbadabbadoo2: Kuss - "You can't compare cpr with Boo. Cpr is at the end of its life. Boo is about 40% into its growth, as a conservative estimate." My point is that you can. Their businesses are very different and they are at different stages in their life, but the reason CPR is having difficulty has a very big chance of affecting BOO. That reason is lack of consumer spending. When consumer spending slows down, the first thing people stop buying are big items. Have you noticed last year how new car sales plummetted? Well it looks like new carpets are now feeling the pinch. Watch out for businesses that sell other big ticket items also reporting slow trade - like kitchen sellers, holiday companies, etc - anything that spending is not mandatory. There is recent evidence that high street spending has fallen recently too. There is absolutely no doubt that consumer spending is falling. And that is where BOO comes in. Clothes are necessary, but going out on the town is not; neither are new clothes every week. If the consumer spending tightens up more (and the Bank of England is getting onto credit card companies to reign in their dodgier lending - like to young people...) then Boo will feel the heat. I don't think you, or many on this board, appreciate just how hard the BOO share price will be hit if growth slows down substantially. It will be ugly. Very ugly.
shabbadabbadoo2: Interesting general news out today about retail spending fell badly towards the end of the year. This creates an interesting issue for the BOO share price. We all expect around 100% increase in revenue for the upcoming report in March. If that is delivered, you would expect the price to reflect that stellar performance in what is a tricky market. However, will the opinion of the analysts be that it is just a matter of time until the spending strike hits BOO? Remember that if BOO reports low growth at any stage, the share price will get absolutely trashed (see Carpetrite [CPR.L] today - down about 45%).
stewar06: Citi tells investors to take a punt on Boohoo after recent share price slide 2018-01-16 10:36:00 Shares are off some 30% from the highs they hit over summer, and Citi feels the market has now more than factored in Boohoo’s reinvestment costs over the next couple of years boohoo advert Boohoo expects revenues to almost double in this current financial year Shares in online fashion retailer PLC (LON:BOO) have lost almost 30% since last summer’s highs and Citi bank reckons they’re now worth a punt. Analysts at the bank’s London branch previously felt the stock was too pricey but think the shares now “better reflect downside risk on margins as [the] company invests for long-term growth”. READ: Boohoo reports record revenues after best ever Black Friday As is the way for a lot of growth companies, Boohoo has reached a point where it is beginning to outgrow its current production and distribution facilities due to its rising popularity. Citi’s Dan Hofman said the market wasn’t taking into account just how much the AIM giant needed to reinvest, although he believes consensus estimates are now more reasonable. He has trimmed future years’ pre-tax profits forecasts by between 6% and 9% “to better capture planned reinvestment in all group brands”. READ: drops amid margin pressures as it raises full-year revenue outlook again as first-half profits surge Speaking of brands, Hofman really likes the potential of PrettyLittleThing and Nasty Gal, as evidenced by their massive social media reaches. “On Instagram and Youtube, PrettyLittleThing has greater than twice the engagement of ASOS or Boohoo brands, highlighting that sales have yet to scale to potential and underpinning near term growth forecasts. Nasty Gal has similar social media presence as PLT despite 1/6th of the sales base.” The analyst has upgraded Boohoo to a ‘buy’, with a price target of 235p. On Tuesday afternoon, shares fell 2.2% to 181p.
trendtrader89: New to the forum but as a holder been reading this thread for a while now with interest. As someone who will admit to shopping at next, asos & boohoo, reading your comparisons between these 'rivals' I'm not sure some of you are aware that next and asos each sell hundreds of boohoo products and lines. This might also explain the bump in boo share price upon next increased online sales plus broker buy ratings.
cycle2: A few posts ago I mentioned that BOO has a very reliable record of rallying in the 2 weeks prior to results. I've just done a bit more research and found that this pattern appears to be very reliable. In fact, there has been a positive rally in share price for EVERY result-influencing RNS for the last 2 years (13 to be precise). The last one with a negative return was the Preliminary Results in May 2015 which was just 4 months after the initial profit warning drop. I thought it might be helpful to share these findings below... METHODOLOGY - I have included all 'results-influencing' RNSs which is my definition of news that could change the share price (as opposed to notices of dates etc) - For the comparison, this takes the closing price on the day of the update and compares it with the closing price of the trading day 2 weeks before and 4 weeks before. So, if the trading update was on a Wednesday, I went back to 2 Wednesdays before and 4 Wednesdays before. - This is just a quick set of results - there could be mistakes as it hasn't been double-checked. RESULTS I've formatted this using '...' between columns because tables paste so badly. So the two percentage numbers are for percentage change if you had bought at close 2 weeks before results and percentage change if you had bought at 4 weeks before results. DATE ... TRADING UPDATE DESCRIPTION ... % CHANGE 2 WEEKS ... % CHANGE 4 WEEKS 08/06/2017 ... Trading update (including fundraising share issue) ... +27.1% ... +41.5% 26/04/2017 ... Final results for 2016 ... +5.2% ... +11.7% 28/02/2017 ... Pre-close trading update ... +10.9% ... +7.8% 10/01/2017 ... Trading update to end of year ... +6.2% ... +23.1% 14/12/2016 ... Trading update and acquisition ... +6.4% ... +13.2% 27/09/2016 ... Interim results ... +4.2% ... +23.1% 09/08/2016 ... Trading update ... +22.4% ... +32.6% 08/06/2016 ... Trading update ... +9% ... +17.3% 26/04/2016 ... Preliminary results ... +10.1% ... +15.2% 15/02/2016 ... Property acquisition ... +1.3% ... +12.5% 12/01/2016 ... Trading update to end of year ... +6.1% ... +10.6% 29/09/2015 ... Interim results ... +2.2% ... +14% 10/06/2015 ... Trading update ... +17.2% ... +3.6% 06/05/2015 ... Preliminary results ... -7.5% ... +0% 11/03/2015 ... Trading update (notice that it was coming 2015-03-04) ... +16.4% ... +15.1% 07/01/2015 ... Trading update (EARNINGS MISS!) ... -48.1% ... -51.9% 14/10/2014 ... Interim results ... -6.3% ... -4.9% 12/09/2014 ... Half year trading update ... +3.5% ... +12% 12/06/2014 ... Results and trading update ... +1% ... -1.5% 05/06/2014 ... Comment on share price movement (in-line with expectations) ... +2.8% ... -14.3% DISCUSSION Some of these positive share price rises will just have been the fact that this has been a highly trending stock (in fact by my measure, the best performing stock on the whole of the LSE over much of the period). However, there does still seem to be a significant 'pre-results' rally, presumably caused by traders coming in before the scheduled results to turn a quick profit, or perhaps insiders (employees or their family members?) though I think that's less likely in this particular case (unlike much of AIM). Of course, the question is, what about the share price since the June update when we had the exponential rally followed by a correction? I've already shared that I think the price action since then has formed a nice double-pullback and is looking good. If you look at ratios, the forward P/E ratio is now back to its usual value of 70 (reasonable for a game-changing high growth stock like this) and the share price looks to be back near the lower limits of the trend it has been following. Most importantly, we're now dealing with revenue from 3 brands and the forward guidance looked to be conservative to those of us who have been following this share for some time, particularly for the new brands. It seems to me that it's far more likely this company will surprise to the upside than the downside given what we know of the management, their strategy and the growth prospects. DISCLOSURE Long-term followers will know that I've been long this stock for over 2 years since Paul Scott highlighted it on Stockopedia (remember that?) and have added on numerous occasions on the way up. I have managed to 'find' some more money to top up again today, so I am not an unbiased commentator. I do however appreciate sensible, thoughtful discussion from both sides - long and short and try to keep myself open to hearing all well-researched views.
toffeeman: If it does get to £5 it will (probably) have a bigger market cap than NXT and with no stores to rent and run £5 may well be exceeded, and if they get international cracked you can use ASOS as a leading indicator (current M cap = £4.73bn or about £4.50 in Boo share price) - Are they better than ASOS? Key will be how they grow the management team.....
grahamburn: Short, but interesting, analysis of the company in 10 years time on Motley Fool today: _______________________ Where will plc be in 10 years? G A Chester | Thursday, 23rd February, 2017 | More on: ASCBOO Investors have been flocking to fast-fashion e-tailer (LSE: BOO). The company has shown tremendous growth to date. But where will it be in 10 years and is the stock a top pick for growth investors today? Fashioning comparisons Boohoo listed on AIM in March 2014 at 50p a share. After a stumble, which saw the shares fall to a low of 22p in January 2015, the company hasn’t looked back. The shares closed yesterday at a new high of 147.25p. With 1.12bn shares in issue, the market is valuing the business at £1.65bn. Revenue for Boohoo’s financial year ending 28 February is expected to come in at £290m. This provides a useful starting point for where Boohoo might be in 10 years. If we go back to 1998, Primark posted a similar revenue of £295m that year. Ten years later, this hugely successful fast-fashion retailer had increased its top line to just shy of £2bn. This represents a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 20.7%. Primark’s growth has been impressive but it’s a bricks-and-mortar chain and a better comparator for Boohoo may be online-only pioneer ASOS (LSE: ASC). ASOS posted revenue of £299m in calendar 2010 (again similar to Boohoo’s current revenue) and increased this to £1.6bn in calendar 2016. This gives a CAGR of 32.4% over six years. Analysts expect growth to moderate somewhat over the next few years, so that the 10-year CAGR would fall to about 27% (revenue near to £3.3bn). Projected valuation If Boohoo were to match ASOS’s projected 10-year revenue growth, we’d be looking at Boohoo delivering revenue of around £3.2bn come 2027. But what of valuation? ASOS currently trades at 2.75 times trailing 12-month revenue, while Boohoo — at the earlier higher-growth stage — trades at 5.7 times. If, by 2027, Boohoo is trading closer to ASOS’s 2.75 rating, we’d be looking at a market cap of £8.8bn, compared with today’s £1.65bn. ASOS’s shares in issue have increased by 15.5% over 10 years, due to director and employee incentive plans and so on. Assuming a similar increase for Boohoo, the current 1.12bn shares would increase to 1.29bn. So, at the mooted 2027 market cap of £8.8bn this would give a share price of 682p — a 363% increase from today, or a 10-year CAGR of 16.6%. Is Boohoo good value today? Given that some top FTSE 100 companies, such as Reckitt Benckiser, have done CAGRs into double digits in the last 10 years, does my projected 16.6% for Boohoo offer sufficient reward for the risk of a relatively young company compared with a mature blue chip. I think I’d be looking for a CAGR of 20% for a greater margin of safety. To get that, I’d need Boohoo’s shares to be trading at 110p today — about 25% below their actual level. Of course, Boohoo may turn out to be an even bigger success than ASOS and more than justify its current premium price. Reasons for optimism on this score include the company’s recent acquisitions of PrettyLittleThing and certain assets of collapsed US firm Nasty Gal and also the fact that Boohoo’s retail gross margin is running at 57% compared with 47% for ASOS when it was at the same stage of revenue generation. So, I can understand investors bidding up the price. But I feel Boohoo will have to deliver nothing short of stunning growth over 10 years to justify it.
Boohoo share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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