Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Camellia Plc LSE:CAM London Ordinary Share GB0001667087 ORD 10P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -25.00 -0.34% 7,250.00 7,050.00 7,450.00 7,350.00 7,350.00 7,350.00 27 16:35:25
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
General Financial 291.5 22.3 300.5 24.1 201

Camellia Share Discussion Threads

Showing 226 to 247 of 300 messages
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If there is none about I'd best keep quiet. :-)
Del Monte Gold® Pineapple is now available from Kenya by air Del Monte Fresh Produce (Del Monte) has announced the launch of the Airfreight Del Monte Gold Pineapple from Kenya, as an addition to the Costa Rican origin by sea. .... .... - Kakuzi has a joint project with Del Monte Kenya Ltd covering 1001 Hectares.
OVERVIEW GLOBAL AVOCADO MARKET April marks a transition in the supply of avocados. After Chile stops exporting, there is a gap in the market. South Africa and Peru are still unready to meet the huge demand, and this, in combination with the bad weather in Peru, has delayed the supply and made it difficult to find sufficient volumes; therefore, skyrocketing prices have been recorded worldwide. An importer submitted the following list of seasons and the gaps in the market: Spain, Morocco and Israel: The Hass season end in week 13-14. Kenya: Fruit ready to be ripened is available from half April. South Africa: First shipments of Maluma in week 14, and of Hass on week 15. Peru: Due to the current climatic disaster, various production areas have been affected and the first harvest has been delayed. Colombia: Preparations are underway for their second harvest season, which will become available from week 14. Again, three weeks late. Chile: Last shipments are only just arriving. Mexico: 30% lower production; they are the main supplier of the US and due to the shortage the fruit remains largely in the domestic market. US: They get high prices in the local market, so no exports to Europe. Brazil: Harvest starting in late March, but the country remains a small supplier. ... ... hTTp://
Kenyan avocados running a month late .... .... The Kenyan avocado season is running around a month behind, due to the drought conditions. The fruit is also smaller. However rain is predicted this week in the growing regions and Anton is counting on this to improve the sizes. "Rain is on the way, in fact it has already started raining in the western side of the avocado growing areas," explains Anton. "Once it rains in the central region the avocados will grow one size up every 7 days." .... ....
California farmers can't win as monster storms threaten crops
4th JANUARY, 2017 Camellia Journal, Winter 2016 hTTp://
And no sign of insider buying ahead of this news.. er ?
Yes gradually returning to its origins as a pure tea gardens play. It appears this deal leaves them with well over £100m in net cash. With Camellia Private Trust owning 52% and Alcatel Pension Fund 12%, that £100m is enough to buy out all the other shareholders around the current £10 level. There appears little purpose in it being listed. Alternatively Goodricke has been making noises about acquiring more tea gardens, so perhaps the £100m becomes funding for that. Gb
Pruning operation slowly progressing. There are still more engineering firms to go. AIMO
Doubled nut sales needed to sell record 2016 pistachio crop By the time they brought in the last of their 2016 harvest in mid-October, California pistachio growers, who produce 98 percent of the U.S. crop, set a new record – a whopping 902 million pounds (in-shell), according to the Administrative Committee for Pistachios. ...
Kenyan avocado exports record 10% increase Kenyan avocado exports have recorded a 10 percent increase annually for the last few years. According to Keitt Exporters Ltd Managing Director Asif Amin, the demand for Kenyan avocados has been on an upward trend for the last three years as exporters, as well as growers, have done their best in meeting the international market standards. ... ... hxxp://
More on almonds Reinvigorated almond crop expected in California A colder, wetter winter is one of the reasons California's almond growers are expecting a large crop this season. Though water continues to be an issue, this year's almond crop is expected to be larger than last season's partly because there's more water available. ... hxxp://
Kakuzi [KAKU] results available
... enjoying the BREXIT ride :-)
Bump in California almond forecast The latest almond crop forecast for California has this year's almond production up over last year's production by almost eight percent. The objective measurement report, which was released on Wednesday, has this year's crop bigger than what was estimated in the subjective report released in May. According to a survey conducted by the USDA's National Agricultural Statistics Service, California's 2016 almond production is forecast at 2.05 billion meat pounds – that would make it 7.9 percent larger than last year's crop. The objective reported noted good bloom conditions, and the bloom period was characterized as fast and uniform. Compared to the previous season's winter, this most recent winter was better for the almond crop in terms of chill hours and precipitation. Though many areas are still suffering from lingering water shortages, trees have been recovering from drought conditions. Publication date: 7/12/2016 Author: Pieter Boekhout Copyright:
Ate Kalsbeek, Halls: “Avocado volume smaller, demand larger than last year again” The avocado market remains sky-high. “We are out of green avocados, and there is a shortage. They cannot touch the ground, and we can only barely fulfil our programmes. Prices are increasing to 13 euros for green avocados, and the market for Hass avocados is also good,” says Ate Kalsbeek of Dutch sales office Halls. He also predicts a good market for the coming weeks. “Total volumes are not larger than last year, and consumption has been growing faster than production for a number of years already, which explains the tight market to a large extent.” “Especially demand for ready-to-eat show an increase, because we are purely focusing on constantly delivering quality. We will not make concessions to this. We will receive avocados from South Africa until the beginning of October. Furthermore, we have supply from Peru, but that is not excessively high. The first arrivals from Tanzania and Kenya are on their way. Until November we expect weekly arrivals from our Kenyan partner Kakuzi, the largest cultivator in all of Africa who supplies constant quality.” For more information: Ate Kalsbeek Halls
Cheers coolen, keeps me on the ball Just getting round to looking up all the Tea Gardens - {at least 60}
Piedro, many thanks for these updates.
California on track for very nice pistachio crop “All weather indicators have been very positive this season and we are expecting a very nice pistachio crop,” says Adam Cooper, vice president of marketing, Wonderful Pistachios. This year’s crop is expected to be bigger than last year’s, but Cooper feels it is too early to comment on size. ... ... Publication date: 6/20/2016 Author: Marieke Hemmes Copyright:
S. African farmers benefit from increased nut demand Macadamia farmers in Mpumalanga are set to rake in huge profits this harvesting season, thanks to an increase in demand from the United States and Chinese markets. The harvest season is now in full swing and more nuts are being brought into factories for processing. Valley Macadamias Group's Alan Sutton says, “This year, it’s been a difficult year agriculturally for the farmers because the drought has obviously reduced the yields and affected the size and proportions of the nuts. But market conditions are looking pretty good with regards to the exchange rate; the rand/dollar exchange is in favour of farmers and the market conditions overseas are very good because the demand for the produce is high.” A kilogram of macadamia nuts sold at about five dollars this year, that’s over R75 in local currency. It was less than that the previous year. Buyers are, however, insisting on quality nuts. Sutton says, "The emphasis is on the farmer to produce a better quality nut, which can be exported into the market, of which they will be prepared to pay for it. But obviously, they are not going to pay for rubbish. They want quality.” Source: Publication date: 6/8/2016
Thank you jambo192 Business as usual.
Almond news from California .. Despite price drop Growing almonds still profitable in California A recent report indicates strong consumer demand for almonds, suggesting that production of the nut will remain profitable for most California growers, despite a sharp drop in prices since last summer. However, it also highlights looming challenges for nut growers in the southern Central Valley. Rabobank’s assessment says Golden State almond producers are expected to harvest some 2 billion pounds this fall, which roughly equals the record crop of 2011-12. Not coincidentally, that high level of production has come as prices paid to growers have dropped to about $2 per pound, less than half what they were as recently as August, when the industry was still benefiting from past production shortfalls and a strong U.S. dollar. Rabobank’s report says the good news for growers, at least in the long term, is rising demand for the nuts. “More plentiful harvests and, now, lower prices will again encourage more consumption of almonds,” reads the report released late last month. It was authored by Rabobank’s senior fresh produce analyst, Vernon Crowder. Two aspects of the report were less than optimistic for local growers. First, it says almond prices probably won’t rise above $2.33 per pound, their average during the last decade, for another two to three years. But once prices reach that point, the report predicts, they won’t drop below it for at least 10 years. Perhaps more importantly to Kern’s farming industry, Rabobank predicts more and more almond orchards in the southern Central Valley will be converted to other crops because of unreliable surface water supplies. Bakersfield-area almond grower Richard Enns agreed the nut remains profitable for many local growers. But he said low prices are tempting owners of older, less productive orchards to consider replanting them with other crops. “It is questionable if they'll go back to almonds, or maybe they'll go to pistachios or table grapes,” he said, adding that almond prices will likely rebound once the global economy fully recovers from the recession. Source: Publication date: 6/3/2016
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