Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Debenhams LSE:DEB London Ordinary Share GB00B126KH97 ORD 0.01P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -0.54p -1.99% 26.62p 88,242 08:31:31
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
26.54p 26.72p 27.00p 26.52p 26.90p
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
General Retailers 2,335.0 59.0 4.0 6.7 326.85

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Date Time Title Posts
19/3/201808:03Debenhams charts/news4,101
29/11/201711:59Debenhams re-listed20
05/10/200322:29Debenhams is OK175

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Debenhams Daily Update: Debenhams is listed in the General Retailers sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker DEB. The last closing price for Debenhams was 27.16p.
Debenhams has a 4 week average price of 25.46p and a 12 week average price of 25.46p.
The 1 year high share price is 55.60p while the 1 year low share price is currently 25.46p.
There are currently 1,227,822,150 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 3,912,544 shares. The market capitalisation of Debenhams is £333,476,495.94.
robot ic1: 🤖 Simon your post 4058 ,is totally incorrect Debs share price up on the day , see below, do your own correct research . Debenhams Share Price today chart  Price 27.16  Bid 26.62  Ask 26.70  Change 1.42%  0.38  Volume 5,483,771  Open 26.56  High 27.20  Low 26.54  Close 26.78   Price 27.16  Bid 26.62  Ask 26.70  Change 1.42%  0.38  Volume 5,483,771  Open 26.56  High 27.20  Low 26.54  Close 26.78  Currency GBX Forget the negative writings just stay positive +. Always Do your own research its your cash .
simon templar qc: frazboy, The Debs store where I live is in a conservation area, and its not on its own I suspect quite a lot of Debs in cities like Chester and many marker towns cannot pull down, or go down a major conversion. Not that this makes any difference to Debenhams as all the stores are leased. But the leaseholder wont be tempted to do a deal on with the tenant to exit the lease to redevelop. Looks like the share price is ready to hit a new low shortly. edit: Online margins aren't as good as some think, customers send 30% of sales back, this is causing a nightmare for low cost goods as the retailer generally has to pay the postage. John Lewis attempting to charge the distributor/manufacturer. Some online is a loss leader at the moment. HTTP://
simon templar qc: I agree shorting does cause a major problem. In actual fact I happen to feel the directors buying here is only to try and boost confidence in shareholders rather than confidence in the company. They know the lower the share price the harder it is to raise money and lower share price means lower share pricing and more dilution. The shorters cannot lose if they stick in their.
hpcg: kazoom - I understand what you are saying, and I would be late to the party if I thought there was value in the equity. With the debt pile and direction of travel in the business I think ultimately the equity value is minimal to zero. Don't forget that something which has fallen 90% can still fall another 90%, and yet another 90% after that. Some micro caps have fallen that amount many time over, which is how they end up with billion and billions of sub-penny shares. Most likely outcome is Mike Ashley buys the debt well below par and takes the company private, for nothing, through a pre-pack. I don't think the ending is near though, but if they don't have either the money or supplier finance to stock up for next Christmas they are toast. Retail is unusual in that it needs increasingly negative working capital as it expands - shoppers pay immediately and suppliers in arrears. This is pretty grim in reverse. I expect volatility in the share price, so traders can make money either way. I'll aim to slowly build my short position into strength, whilst keeping an eye on any signs there may be a turn around. HoF staying alive is v. bad for DEB.
justiceforthemany: Contrary to some reports, all of the stores in the Debenhams estate are profitable. After the sharp share price reaction some will speculate that Debenham, whose stock market value is now down to just £440m, may now be a takeover target. hxxps://
kazoom: Personally I don't think the question of survival is quite so big as some imply, but it certainly is still a question. It is though my view that this stands to be the most difficult Christmas period for bricks and mortar retails, with the combination of the "megatrend" of a shift on line coupled with the shorter term phenomenon of very poor consumer sentiment. So I don't really think that you necessarily miss out on a big gains (multi-bagger might be a bit more of a stretch) by sitting out at these prices. I don't see that the share price will go into vertical lift at any point, so me I think the rational thing to do is to wait for definitive signs that a corner has been turned. You may well lose out on the first few percent of any recovery but equally you potentially miss out on further percentage falls (not excluding the possibility of -100%). All that said, I have the same view on Game [GMD] (very different situation, but the same headwinds) , even predicting in October when an upwards breakout looked to be on that we could well see a share price starting with a 3 (which we did). I didn't expect Game to break through the mid-40s before anything definite about Christmas; but that has gone above 60 - so that's a 50% upside I've missed out on there. (Although I still this there is a decent chance of getting in maybe in the 40s again). I don't though think that DEB has the same "story" to suggest a quick breakout. Happy to continue to watch here.
kazoom: I can't even count the number of times I have heard the argument that "when the shorters buy back" the share price will rocket. Having invested over-time in a number of heavily shorted shares, I also cannot count the number of times this has been true. In this latter case though it is because I cannot remember ANY. For me a high level of shorts is a signal that I might have missed something and need to try to understand the thinking of those that are short. I do not as such regard it as a positive or a negative, until I've researched further. Disclaimer: Given that some people seem to be totally paranoid about why non-shareholders post on companies, I thought it worth disclosing my interest. I am neither Long nor Short on DEB at this stage. If things pan out as I expect I do hope to buy DEB shares at some point in the next 2 years - either at a lower price or at a similar price (but later). So I will be clearly disappointed if the share price rallies substantially in the immediate future, but such is life. Personally I think the rally in the last few weeks has been based on a false reading of the state of the retail market - I think demand remains suppressed ; but if I am wrong, it is merely a trading opportunity that did not appear so I will hardly be crying. Many DEB shareholders are working on longer timescales than me so whilst we have different reactions to short term shareprice movements; we probably have the same longer term success criteria.
libertine: Sports Direct option expires at dates between 27/10 and 30/11. On those dates they could be obliged to buy the shares representing the 10.5% stake at the strike price agreed with Goldman Sachs over two years ago. Sports Direct were basically taking a bet that the share price of Debenhams would rally, whilst ensuring they had the ability to take the 10.5% stake. The option would therefore now be well out of the money in view of the share price drop. On the other hand as the share price has fallen Sports Direct have taken the opportunity to increase their CFD. It`s going to be interesting how this all gets unwound. Maybe the option will be extended again.
kazoom: Personally I disagree about short selling. Certainly in extreme crises it can exacerbate momentum and undermine confidence. But in the normal run of things it's just a 'player' taking an opposite view. If it were the case that shorting is the only reason the Deb share price is as low as it is. (IE it is an 'artificial' price) then all that would do would be to great a brilliant buying opportunity which would generate great returns once the future outturns prove the case. In truth jftm should be celebrating the shorters for producing this great opportunity. For me, I think that in the emerging retail slowdown Deb will not go bust (probably) and that therefore in the fullness of time (maybe a couple of years) this will prove to be a bargain price. In the meantime though I think that things will get worse for retailers and there will probably be bigger bargains still to come. Other than extra special situations, I don't expect to be buying into any retailers until 2018.
simon templar qc: To be perfectly honest guys the company performed slightly better than I expected however the economy is still set to deteriorate. So my price target of yesterday of 39-42 range bang on for the time being. I see a bobbing around at this level for some time then if we see a share price less than 40 for a few days the market worsening. The minute the share price falls to the mid 30 level the signs are the company heading for deep trouble. My gut feeling is there will be a further profit warning in the Autumn nearer results. edit: [...] Squeeze on consumers is likely to get worse before it starts to ease Howard Archer, chief economic advisor to the EY ITEM Club, said: “The squeeze on consumers is likely to get worse before it starts to ease.” Archer added: There is some support for consumer spending coming from current decent employment growth, but it is questionable if this can continue in the face of weakened UK economic activity, increasing business uncertainty and concerns over the UK’s economic outlook.” In contrast to Carpetright, Debenhams saw its shares fall by nearly 3% as the department stores operator’s third quarter sales decline disappointed investors and it warned full-year profits could be at the lower end of estimates if current volatile market conditions on the high street continues. READ: Debenhams cautions over 'current market volatility' on the high street Sergio Bucher, Debenhams CEO, who took over in October, said: "As industry data has confirmed, May was a tough month for retailers and we continue to see volatility in trading week to week.” He added: “As a result we are focused on delivering cost control and self-help through our ‘Fix the Basics’ plan.” Task for Debenhams boss looks more difficult George Salmon, equity analyst at Hargreaves Lansdown said: “After choosing to leave his position at the top of Amazon’s European fashion division to take over as CEO at Debenhams, we can assume Sergio Bucher likes a challenge. However, the task in front of him now looks all the more difficult.” The analysts added: “Recent figures from the ONS show sales volumes in the retail industry are growing at their lowest level for 4 years, and Debenhams is feeling the pinch. Trends in its key sales metrics have gone into reverse in recent weeks.” There was some good news for Debenhams from strong digital sales growth, up 7.9% for the 15 week period to June 17 , and 12.6% for the 41 weeks to the same date, driven by mobile demand which was up 47% year-on-year. Salmon pointed out: “The new CEO’s strategy, namely to improve the online offering, declutter the stores and step up the quality of the in-store service, seems sensible. “However, Debenhams has struggled for years. Particularly in these difficult times, we feel investors should remember that it's one thing to correctly diagnose the problem and quite another to successfully apply the cure.”
Debenhams share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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