Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Ferro-alloy Resources Limited LSE:FAR London Ordinary Share GG00BGDYDZ69 ORD NPV
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.00 0.0% 9.50 58,882 07:30:29
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
9.25 9.75 9.50 9.50 9.50
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Mining 1.80 -2.52 -0.83 31
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
16:33:15 O 10,000 9.25 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
18/9/202008:37FAR and away one of the best prospects out there361
31/5/201911:16WE ARE WATCHING YOU !1,194
09/11/201814:491St Aust Res Ltd (Sydney ASX) : CHART AND DISCUSSION THREAD (moderated)9
31/8/201609:26FAR to go-

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Ferro-alloy Resources (FAR) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
2020-09-21 15:33:169.2510,000925.00O
2020-09-21 13:12:539.655,181499.97O
2020-09-21 08:37:549.6891088.04O
2020-09-21 08:36:479.316,882640.71O
2020-09-21 07:44:299.3010,000930.00O
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Ferro-alloy Resources (FAR) Top Chat Posts

Ferro-alloy Resources Daily Update: Ferro-alloy Resources Limited is listed in the Mining sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker FAR. The last closing price for Ferro-alloy Resources was 9.50p.
Ferro-alloy Resources Limited has a 4 week average price of 8.13p and a 12 week average price of 8p.
The 1 year high share price is 22.50p while the 1 year low share price is currently 7.50p.
There are currently 330,589,052 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 201,758 shares. The market capitalisation of Ferro-alloy Resources Limited is £31,405,959.94.
jailbird: Co is staying $2B NPV With Bala project included I think once the western BFS is released confirming this then the price will recover .But will not reach this market cap valuation for a few years yet Not reason why the share price cannot reach £1 next year though
jailbird: So I got that wrong Co needs $5m .. probably 100% dilution or not quite entirely This will probably happen in next month or two April ramp up of plant as new power source will be online Biggest and Co changing news will be in 9 months when Co released western feasibility project .That is what will change the share price
cruxinvestor: Our interview with CEO Nick Bridgen has been released. We discussed Vanadium price and what the future holds for the market, as well as their 'giant' asset. We also touch on their recent drop in share price and what he intends to do about it. Interesting comment on VRFB as well - companies with inferior Vanadium projects that base their model of primary demand for VFRBs are "deluding themselves." What do you guys think? Let us know in the comments or reach out on social media. Watch here:
jc2706: Any placing is likely to be significantly discounted - the environment is poor currently and the Vanadium price falls over the last year is unlikely to create an eager market. That said, a share price in single digits would be starting to look very attractive after the ridiculously high valuation at IPO. Given that BMN have been investing in the VRFB space, an investment here would actually be a cheap way of increasing production whilst diversifying geographically. I can think of worse options for both parties.
jailbird: Wonder where dilution strike share price will be
tim000: I've mentioned that FAR might benefit from a China effect (ie a boost in its share price due to producing outside China), which our one-time poster Ken Chung seemed to take offence at. This website (referred to before here, and which usefully shows the latest vanadium prices) mentions that vanadium prices are likely to move up on stockpiling, just as rare earths are being stockpiled. That might explain the current uptrend in the share price. And it should help with financing Phase 1 too. hxxps://
cyberbub: I'm wondering whether the (possible) support being seen around this level may indicate that the insiders know that the funding will be done around these share price levels rather than much lower? Who knows perhaps funding might even be at a small premium e.g. 30p? If the share price has the potential to hit £3 on a 5-year timescale then I would think the company won't be forced to issue equity at a knock-down price? Just my musings...
jailbird: hxxps:// A balanced article with risks highlighted. Not plain sailing as some like us to believe. There are risks along the way. Glad I found this as not aware of some of the info here erro-Alloy Resources (LON:FAR) is the first new mining company to float on the standard list this year and it has a dual listing on the Kazakhstan Stock Exchange. It is already generating revenues and the cash raised will help to increase production and generate some cash. Balasausqandiq is different to other vanadium projects because it is a sedimentary deposit with no iron included so the grades do not have to be as high as most rival projects in order to be commercial. Balasausqandiq is estimated to have more than 100 million tonnes of resource, but only limited work has been done with the feasibility including a figure of 24.3 million tonnes. That will last a long time even if phase 2 of the development is completed and production rises to 22,000 tonnes a year. Vanadium prices can be volatile and increased demand has sparked a recent price rise to $28/lb, followed by a sharp dip to around $16/lb in the middle of March. That still means that it is higher than March 2018 and double the levels for the previous nine years. A price of $7.50/lb is being used for long-term planning, but it is set to be higher than that in the medium-term. Steel demand is growing, and the Chinese authorities have raised tensile strength standards so more vanadium is being used. Steel uses around 90% of vanadium produced. On top of that is the potential demand for vanadium redox flow batteries for grid support. It is a type of battery that would be suitable for storing wind and solar energy. The placing price looks a little full, so it is not entirely surprising that the share price fell to 55.5p (54.5p/56.5p) on the first day. There appear to have been at least ten trades with a total value of just over £43,000. Two trades account for the majority of this. Ferro-Alloy will need to raise cash to start phase 1 of the full development and, although some will come from debt, a share issue is expected to raise around $27m (£20m) to contribute to the total cost of $100m. The volatility of the vanadium price could hamper this, depending on when the cash is required. It is also important to note that the processing operations have only been proved in a pilot plant and there could be problems with scaling up. Let the share price settle down before assessing the opportunity. ========== Ferro-Alloy Resources Ltd (FAR) Vanadium miner and processor ========== Standard listing Flotation date: 28 March 2019 Issue price: 70p Amount raised: £5.25m Expenses: £595,000 Market capitalisation: £219.1m Brokers: Shard Capital / Tengri Capital ========== What does it do? Ferro-Alloy is domiciled in Guernsey but its operating activities are in Kazakhstan and centre around the Balasausqandiq vanadium deposit in Kyzylordinskaya oblast in south Kazakhstan. The company floated on the Kazakhstan Stock Exchange in June 2017. On the Kazakhstan Stock Exchange website under the heading trades is the date 26/9/17, which suggests there has been little trading activity. Balasausqandiq is estimated to have more than 100 million tonnes of resource. As well as vanadium, this includes carbon, molybdenum, uranium, rare earths, potassium and aluminium. However, there are five ore bodies but only the first has been significantly explored, so the resource estimate in the feasibility study is 24.3 million tonnes. There is a concentrate processing pilot operation that is being used to test the proposed process to extract vanadium from the ore. The steel industry is the main user of vanadium, but that is likely to change because renewable energy sources that are intermittent, such as wind and solar, require energy to be stored and vanadium flow batteries are a likely candidate for this. Kazakhstan is a mining country, so infrastructure is good, and the project is near to a highway and electricity power lines. Ferro-Alloy is dependent on getting the government approvals and permits, although rules have been changed to attract more international mining companies. The risks in the prospectus state that taxation regulations are evolving which could lead to problems. However, Ferro-Alloy has negotiated a nil corporate income tax charge until 2026 and there are no property taxes until 2024. Taxes on mining profit are still payable, but royalties are relatively low because they are based on the value of what comes out of the ground and not end products. Balasausqandiq is currently producing 150 tonnes of V2O5 vanadium pentoxide and the plan is to expand this to 1,500 tonnes by the first quarter of 2020. This will take around one year. Longer-term, it is planned to increase production to 5,600 tonnes in phase 1 and then in phase 2 to 22,000 tonnes. Phase 1 is a $100m project with $14m funded from internal sources and the rest from share issues and debt. There is enough cash to finance the initial development until the second half of 2019. Phase 2 would take production to four million tonnes per annum. This is not expected to commence until 2022 and would cost $225m. Financials Small scale production is generating revenues and they have risen from $127,000 in 2015 to $1.13m in 2017. Overheads were much greater than any gross profit generated. In the nine months to September 2018, revenues were $3.26m and a pre-tax profit was declared. In that period, there was $1.09m of cash generated from operating activities but nearly all this was taken up by higher trade receivables. There was $274,000 in the bank at the end of September 2018 and NAV was $1.66m. The money raised in the flotation will fund expansion of the current operations and the initial costs of phase 1 of the mine. The total costs are $100m. A further $26m (£20m) will need to be raised via share issues, while $58m could come from debt and $14m from retained earnings. Phase 2 will cost $225m on current estimates and management believes that it can generate enough cash from sales to fund this. Of course, what cash is generated from operations will depend on the price of vanadium, but a conservative price level of $7.50/lb is being used in calculations. The costings assume everything goes to plan and the cash can be raised when required. Directors Nicholas Bridgen is chief executive and he has been a director since 2006. He trained as an accountant before going to work for Rio Tinto. He was finance director of Bakyrchik Gold, which had problems with its innovative extraction technology, and founder of Hambledon Mining. Annual salary: $240,000 Andrey Kuznetsov is director of operations. He has been a director of one of the main subsidiaries since 2006. He was chief executive of the Kazakhstan subsidiary of Alfa Bank in 1995-96 and then there is a ten year gap in his details. Annual salary: $160,000 Non-executive director Christopher Thomas is a former executive at advertising and marketing group BBDO and he was also a non-executive of Hambledon Mining. Annual fee $30,000 Non-executive director James Turian has an accounting and trust background and he has been involved with several mining companies. Annual fee: $30,000 Shareholdings The directors own nearly 43.2% of the company, with Nicholas Bridgen owning 20.7% and Andrey Kuznetsov 22.4%. The other major shareholders are Citadel Equity Fund with 13.4% and AM2 (Bermuda) Ltd with 4.99%. These shareholders maintained their stake at the time of the flotation.
jc2706: tsmith2, I agree that their goals are very attractive in the medium and (especially) long term and if they achieve them then this will be a valuable company (if they hit their long term goals then it will be a lot greater than £1bn). The primary reason I am cautious is the poorly managed IPO (the valuation was ridiculous in my opinion and the market doesn't tend to look that favourably on botched IPOs) plus the valuation is high for their current offering and seems to pretty much be factoring in the move to 1500 tonnes. If you consider that the Market capitalisation of Largo is currently £510m, or around 4 times as much as FAR, and yet produces about 10.5k tonnes V2O5 compared with the 1.5k tonnes that FAR are gearing up for. Yes, FAR is projected to have better margins but there is delivery risk to consider. I confess that I am not a particular fan of the CEO either, although give him his dues, he did get a resource to production which is something that an awful lot of CEOs fail to do. Finally (on the negative side!), I have seen so many companies come to the market with plans to do things in a timescale that fail to deliver which has left me somewhat jaundiced of promises. If you look at a company we both hold, SHG, for example the share price is still way under its float price many years ago and this is far from atypical (HMB is still way under in its current guise as ALTN). On the positive side, they already have a processing operation which is great and are achieving revenues. As such, gearing up to 1500t V2O5 will be lower risk than a greenfield operation. The cash flows that deliver will go a long way to achieving their development goals of the larger asset which should mitigate dilution. On the very positive side is the blue sky potential of the developments which are ideally positioned to take advantage of a VRFB revolution should it materialise (which I suspect is entirely possible) and their tier 1 asset will make them a force to be reckoned with in the market.
tim000: I started to acquire a holding here today (not all the transactions were sales). Given the medium-term prospects here, it's amazing that this board is so quiet. I guess the share price is going to be just as volatile as the price of vanadium. Moreover, my experience of these deep value mining stocks is that the share price often weakens upon listing, and buying momentum only builds once the mine nears significant cashflow. Of course, in this case the mine is already generating a small amount of cash, but real profitability is still up to a year away as I understand it. Nicholas Bridgen didn't have a lot of success with HMB, but the beauty with this mine of course is that they already have a successful mini-processing plant, so they have proven competence in developing operations. And of course it is extremely rare to be able to invest so cheaply in the world's lowest-cost producer. Surely the mkt cap is going to exceed £1 bn on a 5-10 year horizon? ie roughly a ten bagger from here.
Ferro-alloy Resources share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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