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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Cambium Global Timberland Limited LSE:TREE London Ordinary Share JE00B1NNWQ21 ORD NPV
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.00 0.0% 6.75 6.00 7.50 6.75 6.75 6.75 0.00 08:00:00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Forestry & Paper 0.0 -0.2 -1.1 - 5

Cambium Global Timberland Share Discussion Threads

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DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
05/8/2004
11:03
CONTACTS... 1) FIM Services Limited, Glebe Barn, Great Barrington, Oxon, OX18 4US Tel: 01451 844655 Fax: 01451 844509 2) Tilhill, Pale Estate Office, Llandderfel, Bala, Gwynedd, LL23 7PS, telephone number: 01678 530206.
energyi
05/8/2004
10:57
GLOBAL FORESTS... 60% of the world's forests are broadleaves and 40% are coniferous. Coniferous forests are concentrated in the northern hemisphere; Russia, North America, Scandinavia and Europe. These coniferous forests, in temperate regions, provide the principle feedstock for timber based industries in the industrialised countries. It is generally believed that the annual increment in temperate forests exceeds the annual cut of timber. However, the division of the forest resource into exploitable and unexploitable is at best an inexact science. As a result, the theoretical potential cannot be realised due to environmental demands on the forests and logistical constraints. The United Nations' assessment is that exploitable forest in temperate regions totals 898 million hectares out of a total of 1,433 million hectares of closed forest. 46% of the exploitable resource is in the former USSR. The assessment fails to take into account the lack of infrastructure which makes exploitation difficult throughout much of the country. In the USA, which has 22% of the exploitable resource, 210 million hectares, only 14 million hectares are classified as unexploitable. It appears likely that this grossly under-estimates the impact of environmental and conservation pressures which are restricting the harvest of wood from old growth, natural forests in the Pacific North West. This trend is also gathering momentum in Canada and Europe @: http://www.fimltd.co.uk/why_timber.htm
energyi
20/7/2004
13:02
FORESTS, Comparison Woodlands for Sale FIM are currently marketing for clients the following woods: # Name---------- Location--------------- -Size- Price/Old- Per ha Wales 1 Cloverhill.... Haverfordwest Pembroke. 43.6ha £110K 130K £2.52K 2 Craig Coppice. Llanfyllin.............. 6.8ha £ 30K .... £4.41K 3 Gallt Senna... Cenarth, Ceredigion.... 31.3ha £ 60K. 90K £1.92K* 4 Pennal........ Gwynedd................ 78.9ha £279K .... £3.54K 5 Rhiw Saeson... Llanbrynmair,Mach.Powys 20.6ha £ 40K .... £1.94K Scotland 6 Cobairdy ..... Huntly, AberdeenshireL1 28.4ha £ 95K .... £3.35K 7 Cobairdy ..... Huntly, AberdeenshireL2 88.2ha £275K .... £3.12K 8 East Hareshaw. ??????, Lanarkshire.... 39.8ha £ 50K .... £1.26K England 9 The Lynes..... Brampton, Cumbria...... 108.6h £180K .... $1.66K SOLD: Gallt.Senna (Jul.04:£1.92K?) - - - - @: http://www.fimltd.co.uk/wood_sale.htm
energyi
20/7/2004
11:39
OVERALL MARKET Size GLOBAL RESOURCES Total global forest cover is estimated by the Food & Agricultural Organisation of the United Nations (FAO) at 3.5 billion hectares excluding open woodlands; 54% being tropical forest and 46% temperate. 60% of the world's forests are broadleaves and 40% are coniferous. Coniferous forests are concentrated in the northern hemisphere; Russia, North America, Scandinavia and Europe. These coniferous forests, in temperate regions, provide the principle feedstock for timber based industries in the industrialised countries. It is generally believed that the annual increment in temperate forests exceeds the annual cut of timber. However, the division of the forest resource into exploitable and unexploitable is at best an inexact science. As a result, the theoretical potential cannot be realised due to environmental demands on the forests and logistical constraints. The United Nations' assessment is that exploitable forest in temperate regions totals 898 million hectares out of a total of 1,433 million hectares of closed forest. 46% of the exploitable resource is in the former USSR. The assessment fails to take into account the lack of infrastructure which makes exploitation difficult throughout much of the country. In the USA, which has 22% of the exploitable resource, 210 million hectares, only 14 million hectares are classified as unexploitable. It appears likely that this grossly under-estimates the impact of environmental and conservation pressures which are restricting the harvest of wood from old growth, natural forests in the Pacific North West. This trend is also gathering momentum in Canada and Europe. (More: http://www.fimltd.co.uk/why_timber.htm ) A) Imports & Exports of Wood & Wood Products... Year--- SoftWd HardWd Panels +Paper +Pulp RcvdP TotalWood IMPORTS 2002... 16,137. 1,945. 7,940 15,429 6,940.. 211.. 48,602 EXPORTS 2002... .. 819... 208. 1,576. 3,354... 23 3,442... 9,422 The UK imported 48.6 million cubic metres (wood raw material equivalent) of wood and wood products in 2002. Exports were 9.4 million cubic metres (WRME). Source: http://www.forestry.gov.uk/forestry/ahen-5gbls4 - - - B) FALLING NUMBER OF UK SAWMILLS... Down Dramatically! Based on all the 2002 survey responses, together with data from previous years for those who did not respond for 2002, it is estimated that there were 242 sawmills processing British timber in 2002, of which 151 produced at least 1,000 m3 sawnwood. (Note: England/Scotland/Wales total sawmills down to 242 from 482 in 1994! England sawmills is down most, from: 321 to 139!, that's -57%)
energyi
19/7/2004
16:06
. UK Timber Prices... Yr Semi.A Aver. R.'96 defl. Nm.'96 Real 90 mar-90 15.14 19.51 0.776 90 sep-90 15.48 19.16 0.808 91 mar-91 13.75 16.44 0.836 91 sep-91 11.06 12.83 0.862 92 mar-92 11.21 12.63 0.888 92 sep-92 11.99 13.23 0.906 93 mar-93 12.33 13.43 0.918 93 sep-93 12.68 13.64 0.930 94 mar-94 13.87 14.73 0.942 94 sep-94 15.25 16.09 0.948 95 mar-95 17.28 18.09 0.955 108.20 95 sep-95 17.74 18.31 0.969 111.08 96 mar-96 16.59 16.87 0.983 103.88 96 sep-96 15.97 15.97 1.0 = 100.00 97 mar-97 15.92 15.68 1.015. 99.69 97 sep-97 15.52 15.10 1.028. 97.18 98 mar-98 13.35 12.79 1.044. 83.59 98 sep-98 10.32 £9.73 1.061. 64.62 99 mar-99 £8.44 £7.86 1.074. 52.85 99 sep-99 £7.65 £7.05 1.085. 47.90 00 mar-00 £8.13 £7.41 1.097. 50.91 46.40 00 sep-00 £8.02 £7.24 1.108. 50.22 45.34 01 mar-01 £7.78 £6.96 1.118. 48.72 43.58 : old -- new -- 01 sep-01 £8.32 £7.42 ...... 45.44 40.99 02 mar-02 £7.34 £6.46 ...... 43.22 38.00 02 sep-02 £6.38 £5.52 ...... 36.61 31.67 03 mar-03 £5.69 £4.84 ...... 33.57 28.57 03 sep-03 £5.08 £4.25 ...... 30.32 25.43 04 mar-04 £5.60 £4.65 ...... 32.63 27.08 04 sep-04 -N/A- Yr Semi.A Aver. R.'96 defl. Nm.'96 Real Latest: http://www.forestry.gov.uk/pdf/csspi0304.pdf/$FILE/csspi0304.pdf Basis of Calculation : The index uses the 12 month period ending September 1996 as the base. The index is constructed using the Laspeyres method, which corrects distortions in the average price caused by variations in average tree size. This enables prices in different years to be compared on the basis of a constant size mix (the size mix in the base year), but does not consider possible changes in quality or working conditions. The average prices and the index are expressed in nominal terms (i.e. the actual prices at the time of sale) and in real terms (i.e. the prices converted to 1996 prices by removing the effects of general inflation). For the real average price and for the index in real terms, the GDP (Gross Domestic Product at market prices) deflator, which is published by the Office for National Statistics (ONS), is applied to the prices to remove the effects of general inflation. SUMMARY: (Issued by: Economics & Statistics) The main findings are: • Coniferous standing sales prices in Great Britain were 5.2 per cent lower in real terms in the year to March 2004, compared with the previous year. • This continues the downward path in coniferous standing sales prices, but is a markedly less steep decline than in the year to March 2003, when prices fell by 24.8% in real terms. • The average price per cubic metre overbark standing was £5.60 in nominal terms (£4.65 in 1996 prices) in the year to March 2004.
energyi
19/7/2004
09:44
images: 1 http://img13.exs.cx/img13/4623/acorns.jpg 2 http://img4.exs.cx/img4/9660/nztimber.gif 3 http://img8.exs.cx/img8/7673/nzVuk.gif 4 http://img39.exs.cx/img39/8093/pine2.jpg 5 http://img5.exs.cx/img5/5194/pinemine.jpg 6 http://img2.exs.cx/img2/1305/uktimber.gif 7 http://img9.exs.cx/img9/4047/uktimbreal.gif
energyi
19/8/2003
19:39
t.t.t. Hi Bri, Hi troubadors, got a link for the new thread btsuck
btsuck
31/7/2003
23:44
Goodfella,now be nice ! 8) Started shorting your latest EW stock today...hope it's as subjective in your favour as most your calls! Are you looking at WMPY at all....going nuts isn't it? W. PS LOL on Becks Spanish.....Adios
whoopsie
31/7/2003
19:19
well my uncle is in the army..and my brother is sixteen! (and he's got a pen knife but don't tell the CIA or is it CID?) :D
moregas
31/7/2003
14:31
lol! gf...you and whose army! ;) Actually you & I have never had a chat about EW. You know I respect your views, but having read the various EW counts on the BEAR threads ( strangely it seems the only place to find them!? ) over the last few months the clear impression I got was that nobody had a clue what was going on, even UVC. I recall most count calls were bearish until very recently. Chris Locke was 'd'boys' guru, but look at his EW calls recently! However I would like to learn more about EW so perhaps we can finally have that chat, I will happily be convinced of it's worth if I can see it myself, I try to remain open minded on all aspects of the market, even if it goes against what I currently believe.
mad4it
31/7/2003
10:08
theape From the Pic in the header looks like learn your self Spanish was just to much for Becks
goodfella
30/7/2003
22:31
I've not seen Cl for .....a good few weeks..I think I've only seen him about 4 times..ever!!
moregas
30/7/2003
22:15
mad4IT,I didn't see CL predictions before,so missed those good calls unfortunately.I would agree your'e absolutely right on the points above generally,but don't know enough about CL to accuse him personally.EW is way beyond me and I wouldn't even approach it,but still find it interesting to listen to people who do have a handle on it.I wonder if Oyster catcher actually traded those calls though,or whether they are just in-waiting? W.
whoopsie
30/7/2003
21:41
whoopsie - lol! Locke has made some good calls in the past, but the last few months he's been rubbish and it proves two things IMHO: 1) The man is totally intransigent, arrogance and complacency breeds failure in the market, whether you're a bull or a bear. 2) Elliot wave theory is too subjective to be a reliable indicator, especially when a long established trend changes, even if it only proves to be a temporary change (a few months) in retrospect.
mad4it
30/7/2003
21:27
mad4it, what are you mad for ?
mer0b
30/7/2003
21:24
Locke's 29th of July crash call only has a leeway of " one or two days ", (his words today), so if the market doesn't tank tomorrow it's time we send Nelson Muntz round to give the fat guru a wedgie!
mad4it
30/7/2003
21:21
moregas.....I simply DON'T believe it ! You slept through CL after he's been on hols for 2 weeks...shame on you 8) Well I shan't tell you now !So there....... I will when I've watched him...as yet he's still a recording,been busy and missed him! W.
whoopsie
30/7/2003
21:17
By the way moregas, did I mention that we're all DOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOMED!!!!! p.s. Nice one ohojim.
mad4it
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