Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Capital & Regional Plc LSE:CAL London Ordinary Share GB0001741544 ORD 1P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -0.36p -1.93% 18.28p 330,398 11:49:15
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
18.28p 18.48p 18.68p 18.10p 18.68p
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Real Estate Investment & Services 91.00 -25.50 -3.50 128.4

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Date Time Title Posts
22/5/201920:22Capital and Regional plc112
11/7/201610:23Caledonia Mining- London listing coming?2
01/9/201510:36Capial and Regional, What is going on?2,393
29/12/201411:32capital & regional converting to a REIT1
02/7/201408:54Capital & Regional PLC with Charts and News20

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Capital & Regional Daily Update: Capital & Regional Plc is listed in the Real Estate Investment & Services sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker CAL. The last closing price for Capital & Regional was 18.64p.
Capital & Regional Plc has a 4 week average price of 18.10p and a 12 week average price of 18.10p.
The 1 year high share price is 56.60p while the 1 year low share price is currently 18.10p.
There are currently 702,342,500 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 1,976,829 shares. The market capitalisation of Capital & Regional Plc is £128,388,209.
swindon41: For balance....... DEB-effect isn't just on rentals, it's service charges too under threat, and it's the rolling impact on other stores which will see footfall suffer and in turn they will play hard ball on rental reviews and renegotiations as frankly city centre 'sub prime' Malls like CAL's in luton are where only the mediocre stores want to be.....yep, the yield at 14% looks very tempting, but how sustainable? It looked tempting when the share price was 35p and then more tempting at 30p, but like clothes out of fashion, it may get a whole lot cheaper yet. Upwards-only rent reviews are now dead, high street shopping as we know it is dying and has to reinvent itself, the old business model of marginal operators like CAL is dead. Smell the coffee.
mattboxy: NAV now around 60p per share vs 66p in June 201810% NAV write down vs 50 % share price fall !I'd say there's value to be had in these
swindon41: This is only going one way - share price in free fall, retail sector battered, a business model that's broken, malls that are grotty and lowest end of the market, and management that's in denial....a CEO who seems more interested in pursuing very dodgy dubious PR 'techniques' and a personal vendetta against the likes of Luton Town FC ....the strength of feeling against C&R in towns like a luton is tangible and institutional investors are becoming increasingly concerned about reputational issues....dividend is the only thing proppping up the share price, but income will become increasingly under threat as more shops struggle into 2019 and impact of U.K./global rcession.I'd avoid like the plague. AIMO. DYOR.
jeffcranbounre: Capital & Regional is mentioned in today's (30/12/14) ADVFN podcast. To listen click here> Also in today's podcast: - Francis Hunt otherwise known as The Market Sniper trader @TheMarketSniper technical analyst and teacher will be talking about the oil price, Asos and BHP Billiton. - And the micro and macro news including: BP #BP. Royal Dutch Shell #RDSB Bhp Billiton #BLT Asos #ASC Camco Clean Energy #CCE Horizon Discovery #HZD Vernalis #VER Capital & Regional #CAL Persimmon #PSN Next #NXT Kibo Mining #KIBO Nanoco #NANO Port Erin Biopharma Investments #PEBI BG Group #BG. Provexis #PXS Tesco #TSCO TalkTalk #TALK Vodafone #VOD LED International #LED Every Tuesday is Ten Bagger Tuesday on the podcast. If you know of a stock, whose share price has the potential to increase ten fold, just click the link below. Ten Bagger Tuesday (All it involves is filling out a form that will take you around 5 minutes and you don't personally appear on the podcast). Once a week, on a Friday, I feature a tip from a listener to this podcast, if you'd like to suggest a stock click the link below: Suggest a stock (Again all it involves is filling out a form that will take you around 5 minutes and you don't personally appear on the podcast). You can subscribe to this podcast in iTunes by clicking HERE To follow me on Twitter click HERE As a listener to the ADVFN podcast you can take advantage of some exclusive first year discounts on popular subscriptions: Bronze - £50 (normally £73.82/year) Silver - £145 (normally £173.71/year) Level 2 - £350 (normally £472.94/year) Call 0207 0700 961 and ask for the ADVFN Podcast discount to take advantage of these reduced rates or just CLICK HERE for more information. Please DO NOT buy any stock recommended in this podcast basely solely on what you hear. The opinions in this podcasts are just that, opinions. Please do you own research before investing. Justin
1nf3rn0: Director purchases, always good to see, especially towards the top of a recent run up in the share price.
spurious: results 7th March. Recent heavy and sustained director share purchases including Parkdev increasing strategic holding to around 29% and steady buying from Standard Life to over 9% gives confidence.Retail figures would suggest the high street is not dead and backs reported increased footfall at Cap and Reg and rising nav (54p) last update.I see considerable short term upside by either higher share price or take out Regards SP
m1keg: Nick, Value will out eventually. This is just a long term hold till the markets get themselves back in order. Its just a load of tosh that the market is effecient at what it does. If somebody offered 50p for the company the market would bounce to 65p ,at least, then the market would be forced to look at its actual true value. I agree by the way that Interims where very good. I'm sure a dividend would help the share price but honestly I'd rather the management continue using the cash for the moment. I can wait a few years for my 120p get out price! MikeG
crosswire: An Interesting read posted on another thread: +++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++ DON'T KID YOURSELF Any amateur can gain live access the markets from their office desks or their iPhones. It's mesmerizing stuff. And it's all too easy to start kidding yourself that you are an experienced day trader. You might get lucky riding a few peaks and troughs ... but when the wider market is still trading in the bottom 30% of it's historic curve, you will likely ultimately miss out on much bigger profits from simply holding some well-researched prospects. Witness my Barclays example above. Accept that markets are volatile, and don't beat yourself up about wild swings that are outwith your control (or the control of the companies that you are invested in). AIM markets are more volatile than most, especially the lightly traded shares, where the spreads are elastic. Only the most experienced day trader can hope to truly profit on short-term plays. And I'm talking about the top 2-5%. Anyone else who can consistently turn a quick profit by calling the peaks and troughs, is either lucky or a liar. You always hear from the guys who made a quick buck, but you never hear about the many other trades where they lost out. It's a dangerous game, because the markets can move so so fast, particularly on news (positive and negative). SPIKES There is another type of trader (not investor) who chases momentum, volume, spikes. This type of trading exaggerates rises, and exacerbates falls. It's a fact of life and should in no way be confused with honest market sentiment about the longer term prospects of a company. It's a snapshot of exaggerated emotion at one small moment in time. If you are skilled enough to capitalise on it, then great. But the vast majority of us are not blessed with such foresight or intuition. That's why we resort to fundamentals (solid research), technicals (to time entries and exits), or ideally both. Rational as opposed to emotional pillars on which to base our investments. Never jump in on a spike. You might get impaled on it. Accept that you may have to hold a stock that trades flatly for many months before the potential you saw in it is realised, and it finally rockets. It's difficult to hold while you see other stocks fly. You may feel like you're missing out. But there is an old saying that it is better to be sitting on the plane and strapped in for take-off, than trying to chase it down the runway. If you end up trying to chase other stocks, you will overtrade ... and you could well be selling out of a perfectly good position to catch a temporary spike elsewhere. And remember, the people who make most money out of shares that rocket, are the ones that bought and held while it sat on the launch pad. Always buy into the company, not the share price. And just accept that you can't be in them all. As long as you back more winners than losers, you'll be OK. BOTTOMS AND TOPS We all know the adage: 'buy low, sell high'. Sounds deceptively simple, doesn't it? But it's a surefire way to make money. Especially when markets remain depressed. Really, unless the core fundamentals of your investment take a sour turn, there should be little reason to sell anything at a loss as the market primes itself for recovery. Warren Buffet never bought a share at the bottom. And he never sold at the top. So don't beat yourself up for not calling the bottom. In such volatile times, if you can stay within a 30% deficit on a share that you expect to deliver 100%+ profit at some point, then you are doing fine. You've also heard the saying: 'love to take your losses, and hate to take your profits.' That may be true in a more stable market, where a 20% dip in a share may be indicative of something really alarming. But in a volatile market where shares like YELL can drop 24% in a day and then post two days of 30% rises, the less stressful and more profitable option may be to simply stick to your guns and hold. THE ART OF SIMPLY HOLDING If I've learned one thing over this last year, it's that Holding is an underrated strategy. But it's not easy. The only way to do it successfully, is to do your research and stick firmly to the reasons you bought in the first place. It also helps to remind yourself of a few core realities when markets turn sour: 1. Accept that you have invested directly in a company at a volatile time on the stockmarket. 2. Recognise that all stocks will go up and down, and that some will experience wild swings on certain days in either direction. Nothing goes up in a straight line. 3. Take heart that lot of these swings will be precipitated by factors that are not within the control of the company: e.g. low or high volumes / sector slumps and boosts / wider market gloom or optimism / ii buying or selling / MM games etc. etc. So really, your only hope of beating the market is to do your research, and buy or sell on the basis of that research ... and the known news/facts. And, provided the fundamentals and news do not change, there is little point in selling out. Certainly, you would be foolish to take a loss on a share if the fundamental reasons you bought in remain unchanged. How many times have people got spooked by a short-term slide, then sold up, only to see the share kick back up as quickly. Example: I held SKR for a long, long time recently at around 15p. It seemed to do nothing for months while all around me, other shares rocketed. Many times I felt tempted to sell ... especially as it would rise to 19p, then slide back to 12p. But I stuck to my guns (and my research). And it recently broke 45p. There is an old saying that it is better to be sitting on the plane and strapped in for take-off, than trying to chase it down the runway. If you have researched your prospects, and you like the potential ... and you have a target share price in mind (and a timeframe to achieve it), then provided the fundamentals remain intact, you should hold your position. The more confident you are in the core fundamentals, the more cool-headed you can be about holding, or even seeing dips as buying opportunities. With market makers capitalising on the opposing emotions of rampant greed and abject fear, it is the cool heads who will make the money. THERE IS A TIME TO SELL AT A LOSS And that time is only when the fundamentals turn against you. The biggest loss I ever took was about 40% on TRP ... when they hit a duster. The share price recovered a little, but I put the money to work elsewhere. I didn't sell on sentiment, I sold on bad news. That's OK, because the fundamentals had changed. Sometimes this happens. You have to take it on the chin. It could have gone the other way. But it's worth reflecting that my biggest 'losses' by a COUNTRY MILE were on all those shares that I sold out too early (even though I might have sold at 100% profit). Examples: Taylor Wimpey bought at 5p and sold at 13p. It's now 39p having touched 55p. Barclays bought at 50p and sold at 90p. Now look at it. Vedanta bought at 740p and took fright at 540p. Today it is 2209p. Not making that mistake again. PATIENCE: THE MOST VALUABLE COMMODITY There is another saying that the stockmarket is just a mechanism to transfer money from the impatient to the patient. Sadly, the tools we now have to access the markets actually encourage us to be impatient. Direct access to live prices, second-by-second Level2 analysis, instant RNS notification ... no wonder we're all jumpy! And no wonder we overtrade. The brokers must be loving it. The Market Makers are capitalizing on it. Even shares that experience little volume get walked up and down to create the illusion that there is a liquid market, prompting us into hourly re-evaluations of some relatively safe and static holdings. Warren Buffet (again) said that you should not invest for 10 minutes in something that you would not be prepared to hold for 10 years. It's taken me a year to see the true virtue in this statement. I am now prepared to hold all my shares for years if needs be, to realise a strong profit. I'm 39. I have time on my side. I intend to use it. Thankfully, when the markets are feeling bullish, most well-researched prospects put in some strong upward moves. You tend to find that, regardless of short-term volatility, the fundamentals will always win out. It is far less stressful to just sit tight and let your desired share price come to you. Example: One of the first shares that I truly researched was Afren (AFR). I first bought them at 28p and watched them slide to 14p, when many were urging 'SELL'. But this didn't tally with what I knew about the company at where it was going. So instead of selling, I bought all I could at 14p. And I still hold 80% of them today at 90p+ GREED v FEAR The market is just a tug-of-war between fear (bearish) and greed (bullish). It is important to take a position right in the middle. If you let either extreme govern your trading decisions you will, most likely, lose out. So don't be too fearful. If you've done your research into your investments, you should have nothing to be afraid of. This gives you a real advantage and puts you in control of your investment. And don't get too greedy. If you have hit your desired share price target, then take some profit. That is, after all, why we're all invested. And it never feels bad taking a profit. You have beaten the market. You have earned it. Go do something nice with it! We are trading in extremely volatile times when these opposing emotions can be manipulated, for better or worse. So it strikes me that it might be advantageous to try and remove as much emotion as you can from your trading strategies. Easier said than done, I know. Especially if you rely on these BB's to inform your trading decisions ...
rafieh: CR, I wonder if the surge in the DOW and the unexpected rise in home sales in the US will help CAL share price over the next few days. I think, on balance,it is more likely for the share price to touch 20+ level first than to head straight for 10p from here. In brief, the shorters will have a less comfortable sleep tonight than the longs. Agreed?
scburbs: One thing worth bearing in mind is that CAL have been revaluing every month and this means that the unit valuation of their funds is likely to be closer to market than some of the closed-end counterparts. They have also taken more savage valuation adjustments (doesn't mean the starting point wasn't too high though). When you layer on the discount in the CAL share price the discount is in the region of 90+%. Also most of the closed-ended counterparts referred to are investing in European property which have been behind the curve in terms of price adjustment compared to the UK. This means that a UK property company with a similar gearing to a European property company may be better value if the UK is closer to bottoming out.
Capital & Regional share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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