Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
GVC Holdings LSE:GVC London Ordinary Share IM00B5VQMV65 ORD EUR0.01
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +16.50p +1.97% 855.00p 854.50p 855.00p 855.50p 837.50p 837.50p 856,655 16:10:07
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Travel & Leisure 701.7 -118.1 -43.5 - 2,540.60

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Date Time Title Posts
22/9/201715:57Gaming VC27,253
17/9/201721:35GVC Holdings - You can bet on these! [2014]180
08/1/201420:16GVC Holdings - You can bet on these! [2014]-
13/4/200511:13GVC undervalued IPO ready for lift off!!!!!!!!!!3

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GVC Daily Update: GVC Holdings is listed in the Travel & Leisure sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker GVC. The last closing price for GVC was 838.50p.
GVC Holdings has a 4 week average price of 745p and a 12 week average price of 729.50p.
The 1 year high share price is 860p while the 1 year low share price is currently 586p.
There are currently 297,146,459 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 1,628,713 shares. The market capitalisation of GVC Holdings is £2,531,687,830.68.
timanglin: If GVC is using its shares to buy other companies, then GVC should concentrate on getting its share price higher. Currently if you take estimated cash On the balance sheet off the market cap, and if the cash generation up to Dec 2016 has increased because of the reduction in debt payments, increase in revenues and synergy savings then GVC share price is very cheap. Let's get the share price up and paying a decent dividend before we start using shares to buy LCL or others? Door, imho.
festario: It's amazing how PTEC and GVC share prices move in tandem, over the day, the week, the year etc...Almost to the second on the daily charts.
festario: Sorry for sounding thick, but...What is the Capital Markets Day all about, and why do members of this board expect it to boost the GVC share price?It's new to me, genuine question.
speedsgh: GVC cries tally-ho after its bet on pays off - HTTP:// It is little more than a year since GVC Holdings bet the house on a £1.1 billion takeover of, but the fast-growing online gambling operator is back on the hunt for its next target. Kenny Alexander, chief executive of GVC, said that, with the Bwin integration completed and its growth potential “way ahead of the curve of where we thought we would be”, a further deal in the next 12 months was “better than even money”. He insisted that organic growth remained the priority, saying that there was “a hell of a lot more to come” from Bwin. However, he said the company had the financial firepower to seek further targets, adding: “If we find the right thing, we won’t hesitate.” There was speculation just before Christmas that GVC had held early-stage talks with Ladbrokes Coral, while William Hill and Amaya, the Canadian owner of Pokerstars and Full Tilt Poker, have both been cited as possible bid candidates. Mr Alexander confirmed that he would consider buying a company with a retail unit — “it would not put us off if the numbers stacked up” — suggesting that there were potential businesses in Italy that had online and retail operations. Since the Bwin deal, GVC’s share price has soared by almost three quarters, valuing the company at £2.1 billion. Mr Alexander said that entry into the FTSE 100 was “a realistic possibility in a year or two, though we’ll probably have to do a deal”. Although GVC recently secured a new €250 million (£215 million) debt facility, he reassured investors that “you won’t see us going into nosebleed levels in terms of leverage”, and any deal would probably involve issuing paper to the vendors. “People taking paper in our previous acquisitions have been well rewarded,” he said. GVC, which leapt to prominence in 2013 through its purchase of Sportingbet, yesterday reported a 26 per cent increase in underlying earnings to €205.7 million for last year, amid improving margins, from revenues up 8 per cent, or 11 per cent at constant currency, to €873.2 million. Net gaming revenues rose by 12 per cent at constant currency. After costs of €117.8 million from the Bwin deal, GVC reported a statutory loss before tax of €138.6 million. Reflecting its better than expected performance, GVC declared its second special dividend of the year, amounting to 15.1 cents, lifting the total for the year to 30 cents. From this year, it will adopt a progressive dividend policy, paying out at least 50 per cent of free cashflow. “When we acquired nobody expected us to declare any dividend in 2016 and we weren’t expected to pay one until the second half of 2017, but given the strong underlying performance we were able to reward our shareholders,” Mr Alexander said. Asked to explain the greater than expected upward movement from the deal, Mr Alexander said: “Operationally they were pretty weak. The return on the increased marketing investment has been strong. We probably underestimated the power of the brands.” As well as putting investment behind the turnaround of the “challenged” Partypoker and Partycasino brands, GVC launched 650 new casino games. GVC announced the appointment of Will Whitehorn as senior independent non-executive director. Mr Whitehorn, a former president of Sir Richard Branson’s Virgin Galactic, is the deputy chairman at Stagecoach and a non-executive director of Purplebricks. He is also a member of the Scottish first minister’s GlobalScot business mentoring network and chairman of the Scottish Gallery. Shares in GVC gained more than 5.3 per cent, closing 38p higher at 746p.
woodhawk: Well said, Festario. I also see no reason for the continued fall in the share price nor that all the good news since September has been completely ignored by the market. Usual trading ahead of expectations? share price down! BWIN integration ahead of schedule? share price down! Unexpected special divi? share price down! Totally unexpected increase in divi... before it is even paid? share price down! This is just getting silly. My view is that a strong correction upwards is imminent. Like you, I prefer to buy when others are selling - since I have adopted this policy my entire portfolio has risen more than 50% over the past 18 months. Though I still have a very large holding here, whilst GVC's share price has been falling I have made excellent gains elsewhere. Therefore I shall continue to add to my holding in GVC while this lunacy persists.
loganair: Gary - Even though GVC do not have any bricks and mortar betting shops this will most probably show gambling in a bad light and therefore negatively effect the GVC share price. Ladbrokes/Coral and William Hills share price goes down and therefore so will GVC´s, especially when in the past there have been romours of tie ups between GVC and bricks and mortar betting shops such as Willaim Hills.
whiskeyinthejar: Shorters cant affect GVC share price by posting their nonsense here. But they do influence individual share holders. I don't have problem with any opinions, but talk of capitulation is garbage. It's just a correction. Normal market behaviour. Price starts to fall a bit. This then prompts some more holders to sell to lock in profits made in last few months. So it falls further. And shorters try to push it down too. But nothing fundamental has changed, so share price will find support and recover soon imo.
loganair: I do not normaly predict the price of a share, however it seems to me to be on the cards that this time next year we could easily see GVC share price over £10.
velod: Wood hawk @ ( “..I'm sceptical that we could reach 750 or even 780p, as claimed by some… ). . Eh? 780p??? . - Well I’m with you there; I don’t expect to see 780p by the end of this month either. That’s waaay too much. Much more sensible is the expectation I posted below (or up above if you’re on a desktop compu : ) - And that was: “770p’s/774p) - See? Miles away from your misread 780p : ) . . . : ) . . . : ) . InvestmentGuru pondered if it might reach the 750 mark by the end of the month, as did I (740p that is) - not by Results day, as you mentioned, but by the end of the month. - You gotta give us a fair chance now : ) : ) Joking aside, your mention of: - “ I’m sceptical that we could reach …xxxp… as claimed by some ” is pertinent and leads me to air a point about RECALIBRATION of “normal” expectations. What today in early September is now the new normal? - Well long time holders on this forum have recalled the share price once being 100p some 8 years or so ago. Back then a 10p rise would equate to a 10% rise in the share price. But look at today. The share price rose 7.5p today (which I thought was a lot) but with the share price already £7+ that equates to only a 1%+ rise in the SP! . That’s nothing to the market - a 1% rise. Nothing remarkable at all - but I bet like me, you at first thought Ooh that’s a good rise today - when looking at the share price and not the % rise.. Do you see the point I’m making? - Today I thought Oooh ahh here we go that’s a good rise (12.5p at one point) but look at the % next to the share price above - A measly 1% brings it in to perspective…. And yet the share price sits tonight at an impressive 721.5p! So now the share price is £7+ plus we all have to recalibrate to that of the rest of the market in general, in that it will take a 70p+ rise in the share price to even equate to a 10% rise. The reason it‘s difficult to keep a grasp on “normal“ is that only a few months ago, earlier this year, almost as if yesterday, the share price was £4-odd. So a 40p+ odd rise would get a 10% rise in the share price But not as of today. Right now it’ll take a 70p rise to get that same effect. The market has recalibrated - but have we?
festario: .... oh, and to prove my point, when those late massive trades stop popping up, just like magic, you will see the GVC share price continue to rise up its trend line towards 650p.You can take THAT to the bank!
GVC share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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