Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Carnival Plc LSE:CCL London Ordinary Share GB0031215220 ORD USD 1.66
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  42.00 4.45% 986.00 3,298,769 16:35:00
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
994.40 1,000.00 1,010.00 893.80 928.00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Travel & Leisure 16,109.69 2,367.14 335.73 2.9 1,547
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
18:09:41 O 8,216 986.00 GBX

Carnival (CCL) Latest News (13)

More Carnival News
Carnival Takeover Rumours

Carnival (CCL) Discussions and Chat

Carnival Forums and Chat

Date Time Title Posts
08/7/202019:55Carnival - cruising higher2,850
08/3/202008:38*** Carnival ***2
24/6/201823:37Carnival (CCL) One to Watch on Monday -
10/12/201415:38TipTV: Carnival - Fuel benefits could point towards Ј30-
11/12/200821:16great waves97

Add a New Thread

Carnival (CCL) Most Recent Trades

No Trades
Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
View all Carnival trades in real-time

Carnival (CCL) Top Chat Posts

Carnival Daily Update: Carnival Plc is listed in the Travel & Leisure sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker CCL. The last closing price for Carnival was 944p.
Carnival Plc has a 4 week average price of 874p and a 12 week average price of 763p.
The 1 year high share price is 3,864p while the 1 year low share price is currently 581.20p.
There are currently 156,906,104 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 1,737,499 shares. The market capitalisation of Carnival Plc is £1,547,094,185.44.
underhill2: Sorry you appear to be a deramper. Carnival have the agreed loan facilities to cover at least next 3 months. Im expecting a share price recovery to £15 by the end of the year. Lets see who is right !
sambuca: yasyas Learn from what has happened here a stop loss at a profit of say £700 and you would be looking at £300 loss from the top and looking at a new entry point for your money instead of looking at a £500 loss. If the share price had shot up after your stop loss was hit you can console yourself with your £700. I learnt this a long time ago with JKX brought at 19p sold half of my holding at 64p and the other half at 82p the share price went up to around £5.50 if that was my biggest mistake about 400% profit I would be a very happy man. Sam
stupmy: hxxps:// Berenberg downgrades unattractive Carnival Berenberg has downgraded Carnival (CCL) as it believes the cruise ship operator’s share price is trading at levels in ‘a parallel universe’ where there is no coronavirus crisis. Analyst Stuart Gordon downgraded his recommendation from ‘hold’ to ‘sell’ and reduced the target price from £11.80 to 800p. The shares closed at £12.47 on Friday. He said the level of the share price suggested ‘valuation multiples have corrected upwards, and Covid-19 does not exist’. Gordon also questioned whether Carnival’s capital structure was sustainable and said the ‘shape and extent of the recovery of the industry’ was ‘far from certain’.
sambuca: I am not much of a chartist but going on the 3 month chart CCL hit the bottom of its support line today so tomorrow will be interesting as to what CCL price does and what the FTSE does. If FTSE goes up and CCL down who knows as far as I read the chart there is no real support until £8.00. As I say not much of a chartist so would be happy for a proper chartist to correct me if I am wrong. Sam
kibes: There will be a vaccine or failing that antiviral drugs which prevent death most probably available by September. That is what AstraZeneca is working towards. In that case cruises may well be back to normal by October and this will recover. This has already been factored into the share price which may be expected to rise between now and then. It certainly isn't dead. Just look at the chart which is already off the bottom.
sambuca: bookbroker Good points but you have to look at the future not the present. All the points you have made were the same 4 weeks ago since then the share price has increased by just over 50%, the proof is in the pudding. Sam
sambuca: Norwegian Cruise Line warns of 'substantial doubt' it will survive World’s third-largest cruise operator says coronavirus crisis threatens firm’s future Coronavirus – latest updates See all our coronavirus coverage Rupert Neate @RupertNeate Tue 5 May 2020 17.30 BSTLast modified on Tue 5 May 2020 21.05 BST Shares 79 The Norwegian Jewel, operated by Norwegian Cruise Line The Norwegian Jewel, operated by Norwegian Cruise Line, heads to Honolulu in March after being turned away by other ports due to coronavirus fears. Photograph: Joerg Sarbach/AP Norwegian Cruise Line, the world’s third-largest cruise operator, has warned there is “substantial doubt” that it will be able to stay in business. The company, which is listed on the New York stock market, said: “Covid-19 has had, and is expected to continue to have, a significant impact on our financial condition and operations, which adversely affects our ability to obtain acceptable financing.” In a filing with the US Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC), Norwegian said the difficulties it had experienced arranging emergency funding had “raised substantial doubt about the company’s ability to continue as a going concern, as the company does not have sufficient liquidity to meet its obligations over the next 12 months”. Shares in Norwegian, which operates cruises in the Caribbean, the Mediterranean and the Bahamas, slumped 19% to $11.60 (£9.30) in early trading in New York on Tuesday. The shares were changing hands for $60 each in January. Cruising has been among the worst-hit of all industries. All operations have been suspended since mid-March and analysts have warned it is difficult to imagine how cruise ships could operate under socially distant conditions. Coronavirus: the week explained - sign up for our email newsletter Read more Dozens of Covid-19 fatalities have been linked to cruises, with passengers and crew dying while at sea and after disembarking. The ships have been described as “floating petri dishes” of the virus and passengers have had to stay in quarantine onboard ships in Japan and the US. Norwegian’s rivals Carnival Corporation and Royal Caribbean Cruises have also warned about their prospects, and the value of their shares has collapsed by about three-quarters since the start of the year. The industry was left out of the US government’s $2.3tn stimulus package for troubled companies, as all the big players are incorporated outside the country. Norwegian is registered in Bermuda. “The current, and uncertain future impact of the Covid-19 outbreak, including its effect on the ability or desire of people to travel (including on cruises), is expected to continue to impact our results, operations, outlook, plans, goals, growth, reputation, cash flows, liquidity, demand for voyages and share price,” the company said in the SEC filing on Tuesday. However, Norwegian also said it had secured a $400m investment from US private equity firm L Catterton. Scott Dahnke, the global co-chief executive of L Catterton, said: “The cruise industry has been very resilient over a long period of time, driven by strong secular tailwinds and a high level of guest satisfaction. People enjoy cruising, with many guests taking multiple voyages over time. “The industry has overcome numerous challenges in the past, and we expect that the industry will rebound and prosper with even further enhancements to their already rigorous health and safety protocols in place in the future.” Sam
my retirement fund: Hi StrollinMolby hope your keeping well. Interesting read. It's hard to visualise Carnivals share price ever recovering reading that. One thing is for sure, given their emergency liquidity deal at a cost of 11.5% simply to remain solvent tells me that not only do they no longer command the confidence of their banks, the no longer command the confidence of the cruise industry. I personally think the share price should be closer to 3 quid.
the grumpy old men: TRAVEL WEEKLY Cruise lines find lifelines to stay afloat By Johanna Jainchill | Apr 09, 2020 | Cruise lines find lifelines to stay afloat Through February, the cruise industry looked like a model of success. A record number of passengers took cruises last year. In 2020, more ships were to be delivered than at any other time in history. Wave season was off to another strong start. Then came coronavirus. Historically, cruise lines have had an advantage over hotels and resorts because they could move ships away from trouble, redeploying from the site of terror attacks, hurricanes and other natural disasters. After 9/11, they brought ships to U.S. homeports when people preferred to avoid air travel. Covid-19 has proven to be a different kind of crisis, one that the cruise industry can’t outrun because it has been a big part of the Covid-19 story. Ships have been stranded at sea with sick passengers aboard. In several instances, ports have refused to let ships dock and disembark. This has likely damaged the industry’s reputation to a still-unknown extent. And now, cruise corporations face a financial hurdle the likes of which they haven’t known. They’re facing a zero-revenue situation, having paused operations since mid-March, with no access to help from the U.S. government’s stimulus package because they are not U.S.-based corporations. Cruise shares have nosedived since January. As a result, cruise lines have looked to the private markets to increase liquidity. Saudi Arabia’s sovereign wealth fund acquired an 8.2% stake (43.51 million shares) in Carnival Corp. The purchase helped Carnival Corp.’s share price increase 22% when it was announced, after it had fallen about 80% since mid-January. Prior to that, Carnival Corp. shored up its liquidity by securing $500 million from a stock sale and $5.75 billion on the bond market, at a very high cost: 11.5% interest on $4 billion in three-year senior secured notes and 5.75% interest on $1.75 billion in three-year senior convertible notes. Royal Caribbean Cruises Ltd. (RCCL) in late March secured a $2.2 billion loan facility to improve liquidity, and Norwegian Cruise Line Holdings (NCLH) on March 12 tapped into an existing $1.55 billion credit line. Analysts have viewed the moves as necessary. Ben Cordwell, a travel and tourism analyst at research firm GlobalData, said that absent help from the U.S. government, “it will be vital for [cruise] companies to raise funding themselves to ensure they survive this turbulent period.” “By taking a proactive approach to the crisis, Carnival can reassure investors and greatly increase their chances of surviving the months to come,” Cordwell said. Wall Street has also estimated how long cruise companies can survive a zero-revenue situation. UBS analyst Robin Farley asserts that Carnival has the “longest runway of liquidity to stay afloat” at 12 to 13 months, RCCL has 10 months and NCLH has seven to eight months. Carnival has taken other approaches to strengthen its finances, including saying in a regulatory filing this month that it would put “the substantial majority” of its 104 ships into a “prolonged ship lay-up,” in which the ships are manned by a very limited crew. Farley said that given Carnival’s calculation that managing a ship in cold layup costs $1 million per month while an active ship costs $2 million to $3 million, its costs could be reduced by $100 million to $150 million per month and extend Carnival’s liquidity by two to three months. Carnival’s regulatory filing also made clear that it does not anticipate being up and running at full capacity anytime soon, saying the length of its service pause “may be prolonged.”
macromike: what is the value here? the ships are on the balance sheet at their projected revenue value, not the actual resale value of the vessels. those future revenues are screwed well beyond this health crisis. noravirus was bad enough, but who's going to get on a boat if you can't be sure you can get off? also, the model is ruined. buffett style low cost dining, cramped crew quarters, low barriers to infection everywhere. all that has to change. big cost impact. no more cheap cruises. the revenue hit will be enormous. who to sell the boats to? the world has a lot of cruise ships and no market all of a sudden. ccl is on the hook for new boats too soon. plus has taken on max debt. this will go to a fraction of the share price from a few months back. 300 or 30p is my reckoning. no help from governments because ccl has barely paid any tax to uk or usa.
Carnival share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
ADVFN Advertorial
Your Recent History
Register now to watch these stocks streaming on the ADVFN Monitor.

Monitor lets you view up to 110 of your favourite stocks at once and is completely free to use.

By accessing the services available at ADVFN you are agreeing to be bound by ADVFN's Terms & Conditions

P: V: D:20200711 19:01:20