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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Caffyns Plc LSE:CFYN London Ordinary Share GB0001615219 ORD 50P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.00 0.0% 295.00 0.00 08:00:00
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
250.00 340.00 295.00 295.00 295.00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
General Retailers 197.85 0.10 -9.40 8
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
- O 0 295.00 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
18/11/202011:27THE MOST UNDER VALUED CAR DEALER OF THEM ALL582
03/6/201906:27*** Caffyns ***6

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DateSubject
25/11/2020
08:20
Caffyns Daily Update: Caffyns Plc is listed in the General Retailers sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker CFYN. The last closing price for Caffyns was 295p.
Caffyns Plc has a 4 week average price of 270p and a 12 week average price of 270p.
The 1 year high share price is 425p while the 1 year low share price is currently 250p.
There are currently 2,693,257 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 530 shares. The market capitalisation of Caffyns Plc is £7,945,108.15.
18/11/2020
11:06
value hound: Well it is the most undervalued share out there -= the problem is solely with the voting rights so we have to be happy with the yield which is over 7% at the buy price of 320p (massive spread always). It would be nice if some outfit or other would deliver a knock-out blow, but it would have to be at a massive premium given the family's voting rights via the prefs. Still, >7% aint bad.
24/4/2020
11:35
spob: wonder what price he paid for them ?
22/11/2019
14:50
cjohn: PUGUGLY 22 Nov '19 - 11:22 - 566 of 568 Don't worry about the sites asset vales - Corbyn will take all the gains over book as development tax. I personally am not "worried" about the very strong asset backing to the share. I wasn't aware that the Labour Party's manifesto had a policy of 100% CGT on property revaluations. Interesting. Doubtless the national media will catch up with in you in the coming hours and this will splash on tonight's news.
22/11/2019
11:10
cjohn: Including the freehold property surplus, which isn't included on the balance sheet, they have a net asset value of around £13.50 per share. No doubting the asset value, but will it be realised soon enough to provide a decent annual return to shareholders?
22/11/2019
09:31
mike_miikke: Net Asset Value on this site is over £10.00 per share but not sure if accuracy of that price. Big institutional holders may not be pleased at the moment. Their assessment of the future could influence events.
22/11/2019
08:36
jaf111: Haven't looked at this in detail myself but remember talk of at least £6 to £7 per share.....
05/7/2019
17:05
ntv: I am guessing Mr Perloff topped up the other day @399 If you want some shares you will just have to place a limit order above that price and be patient and see if it gets filled GL
05/7/2019
12:00
ed 123: Not quite, Roquefort. It went ex-dividend yesterday. Payment is 15p on 2nd August. The share price sometimes doesn't move on going xd. There is a wide spread, so discouraging dividend trading. Also, the value is in the high tangible net asset value and 15p is not material to that. Having said that, if you were to sell a few now you'd get the dividend and probably nudge the share price down a tad too.
03/6/2019
15:20
cjohn: Underlying profit was at 35p per share. This excludes two main ítems: a one-off pension gender equalisation payment and impairment on two properties. Ironically, a property revaluation for the year showed that OVERALL freehold property ROSE in value by a million, but they simply add that OVERALL rise in value to the off-balance sheet property surplus, which now stands at 11.2m sterling, whilst the noted impairment on the two properties still impacts on headline profit! These are hugely under-valued on assset grounds; we're waiting for more positive news on trading, to push the share price up.
06/6/2018
10:58
cjohn: Hello Walbrock 82, I read your analysis of CFYN with interest. I am guessing that you are in learning mode. And that publishing lengthy analyses is a way of diving in the deep end. Please do not be offended by the below. You've made several errors. For example, you say the following: "Unsurprisingly, the company’s debtors’ days have risen to their highest in six years to 17.4 days vs. the average 14.5 days. The rise in receivables from £7.8m to £10.2m is a larger percentage increase than 1.2%! Receivables grew by 41%. Does it even matter, given sales is a mammoth £213.7m? It does because net profit is around £1m and a favourable movement of debtors of £2m or £3m makes a HUGE difference to how much profits are recorded." In fact, collecting receivables makes NO difference to PROFITS. It does improve operational CASH FLOW however. 2. Because you're confused on the difference between profit and cash flow, you overlook the fact that operational cash flow BEFORE working capital changes was some £3.148m. CFYN looks cheap on these grounds. 3. You then go into a long analysis of what might happen in a wind-up situation. And come to some very pessimstic conclusions that poor CFYN shareholders might not even get the current MCAP back in cash in such a situation. I find this unconvincing. Current MCP is £10.2m. NET tangible assets - ie after subtracting debt and pension déficit - are around £37m. For reasons that escape me, you have done the whole calculation through EV and lost your way. Whilst you include payables, you forget to include INVENTORIES. This is unfortunate, given that the level of inventories in car dealers is closely related to the level of payables. thedealer buys stock on credit - payables - and gains inventory: the cars. There is some £30.4m of inventory on CFYN's books. The lion's share of this is cars. the rest is parts. Whilst it's conventional to discount inventory in wind up calculations, it's not a 100% discount; and arguably the discount should be much less than normal given the inventory in question. (Stock turn of about 7 per year.) including inventory produces a much more favourable outcome for long suffering CFYN shareholders. What's more there is scant chance CFYN will end up in straitened circumstance, given the strength of its balance sheet, and initiate a fire sale. a wind up would be orderly then and likely to achieve book value or close to it for inventories. 4. Your analysis of wind up payouts means you miss thinking about what CFYN's current strategic position is and where value lies for shareholders. CFYN has just under £47m property on balance sheet and a £10.3m surplus off it. We now have a well-known property investor with a significant stake in the Company. There are various ways forward for realising value. This is where analysis WOULD be worthwhile. An example: . a couple of years ago, CFYN sold their Land Rover dealership. As well as getting FULL value for inventory and other assets, they also got a very decent price for the business in itself. Overall, the settlement came to a decent PREMIUM over book value. And CFYN retained the freehold. So value could be realised through the sale of individual dealerships. This is just one possiblity.
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