Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Interserve LSE:IRV London Ordinary Share GB0001528156 ORD 0.1P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +1.65p +2.44% 69.40p 1,089,009 16:35:03
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
67.55p 68.10p 68.80p 65.00p 65.00p
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Support Services 3,250.8 -244.4 -176.0 - 103.91

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Date Time Title Posts
22/6/201821:50Interserve - Awaiting A Recovery9,497
15/3/201817:00Interserve - Still Awaiting a Recovery!39
28/1/201813:01Fake news1
17/1/201818:54Fake news1
15/1/201820:38Steady rise...-

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DateSubject
23/6/2018
09:20
Interserve Daily Update: Interserve is listed in the Support Services sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker IRV. The last closing price for Interserve was 67.75p.
Interserve has a 4 week average price of 65p and a 12 week average price of 65p.
The 1 year high share price is 246p while the 1 year low share price is currently 52.75p.
There are currently 149,719,938 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 618,884 shares. The market capitalisation of Interserve is £103,905,636.97.
20/6/2018
17:13
jeffian: Well it's not a matter of opinion that IRV has to replace/renew contracts worth £3bn/year just to stand still, it's a fact, so announcement of "large contracts" are not out-of-the-ordinary events which are likely to shift the share price, they are necessary regular occurrences. The effect on the share price is, indeed, a matter of opinion and mine is that it will track sideways, more or less, for a considerable time to come, which is why I took my money off the table and put it elsewhere. Good luck to you and holders but I think you'll need to be prepared to play the long game. IMHO.
14/6/2018
08:53
aendjo: From evidence (11/6/2018) public accounts committee: Chris Evans: I was looking at the weekend, Ms White, at Interserve and especially investor tips, and a number are betting on Interserve’s share price going down. Also, the same people—I think it’s Marshall Wace—hold a large short position on your company at the moment. How concerned are you by the market at the moment, with that sort of news? Debbie White: The Interserve investor portfolio is split roughly into three components. We have Coltrane Asset Management, who have been a long-term shareholder and have added to their shares over this period of time; they own about 27% of the company. We have Farringdon Asset Management, a Dutch-based organisation. It split into two funds recently, and they together own roughly 10%. The remaining 63% is held by retail investors. That is not an investor dynamic that you would want to see in the longer term, because the share price is dependent on very small changes in mood. The share blogs say x, y and z—there is a lot of speculation on the share blogs—and that tends to drive the share price. It is certainly not being driven by our larger investors, or by any new investors coming in. Part of the recovery plan is actually about talking to new investors—the funds you would expect to see owning parts of a UK plc—about joining the shareholder base. I am not that concerned about it, actually. That might sound a bit flippant, but I am not being flippant. The variation is principally driven by retail investors. Our plan is very robust. We announced the first of our disposal sales in the last two weeks, which has brought in a significant amount of cash, and we are on track with the things that we are doing. We have to deliver our recovery plan, and I think the share price will respond accordingly.
13/6/2018
22:10
cerrito: A delayed AGM report. I thought a good meeting and was surprised that only 5/6 private share holders there. No aggressive questions asked. Chairman was open and gave clear answers. What was good was that he, the CEO and the CFO all appear to be comfortable in their own skins- in fact in the results webcast I thought they came over very well and it seems the CEO and the CFO have a very good relationship- something very necessary to resolve the situation but of course in no way sufficient. Only 43 m out of a total of 149 m shares voted and apart from 17 pc against the remuneration report it was virtually unanimous- ie for all the problems the company has, the shareholders seem to be on side. There was no presentation or prepared statement- I guess they would say no change since when the prelims were announced six weeks ago; for those who have not caught up with it I recommend the informative webcast of the presentation of the full year figures to analysts. A question on EFW and indeed I was reminded afterwards the decision to do these goes back to 2009/2010. He reminded us that Derby was producing electricity but there were to use his words non trivial steps to be undertaken before full commissioning and that the subcontractor who failed in Glasgow was a key one. He confirmed that discussions had not started with Pennon about the final financial settlement for Glasgow and thus had to keep their mouths shut. Chairman said that Coltrane were a supportive shareholder who had had meetings with the CEO/CFO. They saw value in support services companies like IRV and their interests and the company's interests were aligned. While I appreciate that given the way they hold their 25+ pc holding they may not be able to vote all their holding I am assuming they did not vote at all given low turnout. Asked why it had gone pearshaped so quickly given that reading his statement last year would give one no inkling that we would be where we are today he said that at last year's AGM they had not fully taken on board the EFW issues that had occurred: that they had been banking on a hockey stick pick up on profitability in late 2017 which had not occurred and then when in the eye of the storm on talks with the banks, Cerillion had come along. In reply to a separate question the CEO said the mantra was standardisation, simplification and focus. The Chairman was asked to comment on comments made by the CEO in the webcast that debt even if all the Fit for Growth goals were achieved would be too high and that strategic options are being looked at to delever the Group. This was confirmed by the Chairman who commented that not only was the debt too high it was also too expensive. The options being looked at included the obvious debt for equity swap, sale of a business, and/or fresh equity. He said that a decision on which way to proceed would be made at the end of the year. This is all very sensible and logical; that said it will be hard to avoid the vicious circle of a possible debt for equity or new equity offering not keeping the share price depressed for the next year. Obviously the first Half's results will be important but not sure in reality how much scope there is for an improvement in the trading that can move the dial. Of course if they can meet their goal of getting final clarity on EFW costs by year end that will lift a cloud on the share price .do not know if it is realistic to expect negotiations with Pennon to have finished by then. PS I have held since 2009. My instincts tell me this is attractively priced but not sure what short term catalyst there is to drive the price higher and talk of a capital reorganization will keep a lid on the price. PPS The Chairman said that EFW was the cause of the current situation saying that £250m will have been paid out plus the extra £50m for fees for the financial restructuring. That said listening to the CEO in the webcast clear that there are many operational inefficiencies which are being rectified. PPPS There is a tendancy on these boards for people to be rude about the contribution of NED' s but speaking to one of them I was struck that over the last year they have had to do far more than they signed up to when they joined.
30/3/2018
18:23
cc2014: Alternatively If they hadn't lent them the extra £200m, all confidence in the supply chain would have collapsed and the banks would have had to have written off £640m. It is possible to argue that without the extra £200m the company would have limped on but given that by the companies admission debt isn't going to peak until later in the year, it would have had to limp on by paying the supply chain later. So, they lent them £200m, so they can sell say £400m of assets and they "only" have to write off £440m instead of £660m. They may not even need to write off the £440m - perhaps Debbie can turn it around or manage to create enough free cash flow they can get alot more of that £440m back as well. Perhaps given enough time and skill the banks won't have to write off anything. Another 2 years and perhaps they can get a rights issue away. Perhaps in three years time the banks will take another 20% of the company and roll the reduced debt. In one respect the banks did something very sensible. If they had thrown them say an extra £50-£100m which would have got them finished with EfW, it would still have left IRV struggling for cash and leaving the supply chain worried. The £200m is high enough it gives IRV some flex. The banks didn't have a choice. It was a different choice than Carillion though. With CLLN, they had been trying to sell assets for 6 months with little success, whereas IRV does have some things to sell. £40m cash so far by unwinding the cable hedge, that property in Scotland say £25-50m, equipment services could raise £250m, the JV's are generally profitable so they could sell those too (releasing ring-fenced cash as well). There's more I could list. All this stuff they can sell, they won't get top dollar for now but it is stuff that at the right price is saleable. With CLLN we have seen after 2 months, the liquidator hasn't managed to sell hardly anything on a going-concern basis, mostly firms have just agreed to take the staff of the liquidators hands. It has managed to sell 4 hotels. What was CLLN doing owning hotels I have no idea but my point is IRV has stuff to sell and CLLN didn't, principally because IRV screwed up on EfW and the rest of the business is good. Note the use of the words "step-down" in relation to the debt. What I believe this means is there is a timeline in which IRV has free will to sell some assets. If this does not flow, the banks will step in and force the sales. In summary the company persuaded the banks that without another £200m they weren't a going concern and would go bust. I'd say they persuaded the banks they were insolvent. Which is why the share price is 80p ish. There's a reason it's cheap.
22/3/2018
11:02
schofi2: And the experts say: @hxxps://www.directorstalkinterviews.com/interserve-plc-98-7-potential-upside-indicated-by-liberum-capital/412747892 Interserve plc 98.7% Potential Upside Indicated by Liberum Capital Posted by: Amilia Stone 22nd March 2018 Interserve plc with EPIC/TICKER (LON:IRV) has had its stock rating noted as ‘Reiterates217; with the recommendation being set at ‘BUY’ this morning by analysts at Liberum Capital. Interserve plc are listed in the Industrials sector within UK Main Market. Liberum Capital have set a target price of 180 GBX on its stock. This would indicate that the analyst believes there is a potential upside of 98.7% from the opening price of 90.6 GBX. Over the last 30 and 90 trading days the company share price has increased 19.75 points and decreased 3.4 points respectively. The 52 week high share price is 249.75 GBX while the 52 week low for the stock is 52.75 GBX. Interserve plc has a 50 day moving average of 90.42 GBX and the 200 Day Moving Average price is recorded at 131.73. There are currently 145,714,107 shares in issue with the average daily volume traded being 2,928,182. Market capitalisation for LON:IRV is £134,341,121 GBP.
21/3/2018
16:17
cc2014: feileb21 Mar '18 - 15:35 - 8443 of 8452 0 1 0 GG According to the CEO, the reason why d4e is off the agenda until mid 2019 was due to the current low share price and instability of the share. The are looking for more institutional investors (currently only 35%) for less uncertainty in the share price The CEO stated a d4e currently would not stack up financially as the share price is too low - they would not raise enough equity / reduce enough debt. Your post shows you do not know how D4E works. It is not dependent on the share price.
21/3/2018
15:35
feileb: GG According to the CEO, the reason why d4e is off the agenda until mid 2019 was due to the current low share price and instability of the share. The are looking for more institutional investors (currently only 35%) for less uncertainty in the share price The CEO stated a d4e currently would not stack up financially as the share price is too low - they would not raise enough equity / reduce enough debt. Just giving you the information as I have been told it. Finally and not wanting to spoil your day further. I have also been told that Emerald are on board long term as part of the re-financing deal. The Truth will set you free!
16/3/2018
09:07
aendjo: Morning everyone. It looks like we’ll have to wait just a little bit longer for the announcement. The shares will continue to trade sideways in the meantime and I would not try to read too much in it. I suspect many holders underestimate the potential upside for the share price if 1) refinancing is agreed and it is not extremely dilutive and 2) if results are in line with trading updates. In my opinion, if Interserve finds a robust financial footing and it becomes clear it is not going bust, it will go back to being traded on fundamentals. A very conservative P/E of 8 takes the share price above 220p (based on market cap = 8 * [41m, projected headline profit]). Projected total operating profit for 2017 is 76m, so if you used that the share price would be in the high 300s. Clearly 300p may seem like a “crazy” upside from the current share price, but I would urge holders to consider the actual value of what they own, so that they can identify the right time to sell (if they buy into the recovery story, clearly). To give you a sense of perspective, the share price was 240p in March 2017, in March 2016 it was 415p... 3 years ago, March 2015, Interserve shares traded at 600p. Three years is a blink of an eye in the life of a global company with a workforce of 80,000. I feel I was extremely lucky to be able to buy a considerable chunk of this at the premium price of 129p. I’m not joking when I say I’m going to sell at no less than 300p.
26/2/2018
10:10
cc2014: Here's my view If the market is right, the share price indicates the company is pretty much screwed. The market isn't always right though and can remain irrational for some time. IRV's issue is that it needs MORE cash, so the bank negotiation isn't about rolling over the existing debts and the banks coming up with high interest rates to compensate. The directors have to persuade the banks that by putting in more money they will see their money back. Now, to further complicate this, it isn't one bank they are dealing with but around 8 banks who will have different priorities. Some may be sitting there willing to lend at base +5, some at base + 7, some may want base +15, perhaps others have hit their risk threshold and won't lend any more under any circumstances. It's the latter point which then becomes a problem as then the others have to stump up more than their fair share or find someone else to replace. Other options to get the cash would be a rights issue but with the market cap now at £85m that won't work as asking exiting shareholders to stump up £200m ish isn't do-able. Debt for equity only writes off the debt so whilst it would reduce the interest bill it doesn't give them any more cash. In order to ease the situation IRV need to sell some assets NOW or be persuasive with the banks that the likely sale value is far higher than the book value. Whatever is going on IRV and the banks need to resolve on an immediate basis as the supply chain are going to look at the share price, get nervous over supplying, start demanding cash up front and then it becomes self-fulfilling.
19/1/2018
08:31
dexdringle: "Peel Hunt recently valued Interserve on a sum of the parts basis only at £1.80. Presumably they are proficient in reading a Balance Sheet" Pointless. There isn't a single company where the share price tracks the tangible NAV in the balance sheet: Barclays Bank - Tangible Net Assets per share £3.34. Share price £1.98 Taylor Wimpey - Tangible Net Assets per share £0.88. Share price £1.97 Interserve - Tangible Net Assets per share -£1.18. Share price £1.23 .....etc
Interserve share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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