Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Jarvis Securities Plc LSE:JIM London Ordinary Share GB00BKS9NN22 ORD 0.25P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  2.00 0.97% 209.00 9,693 15:37:46
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
204.00 214.00 209.00 207.00 207.00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
General Financial 10.52 4.80 35.82 5.8 93
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
16:05:43 O 1,000 204.10 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
12/1/202123:08JIM - JARVIS SECURITIES PLC - Online Broker2,270
28/7/201709:16jim interest-
21/11/201514:02THE ZULU PRINCIPLE 2003-4 - JIM SLATER STOCKS229
16/6/201013:15Stockbroker with Newspaper deal1
13/5/200709:54JARVIS SECURITIES PLC - on AIM 23/12/2004348

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Jarvis Securities (JIM) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
2021-01-22 16:05:45204.101,0002,041.00O
2021-01-22 15:36:53207.001,5503,208.50O
2021-01-22 15:22:49207.005001,035.00O
2021-01-22 15:10:00207.008501,759.50O
2021-01-22 14:19:20207.441,0012,076.47O
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Jarvis Securities (JIM) Top Chat Posts

Jarvis Securities Daily Update: Jarvis Securities Plc is listed in the General Financial sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker JIM. The last closing price for Jarvis Securities was 207p.
Jarvis Securities Plc has a 4 week average price of 203p and a 12 week average price of 181p.
The 1 year high share price is 225p while the 1 year low share price is currently 89.75p.
There are currently 44,731,000 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 23,389 shares. The market capitalisation of Jarvis Securities Plc is £93,487,790.
melton john: A little extra commission for effecting the transfer with the possibility of new clients for JIM perhaps, either new to shareholding or established with a holding in an unlisted company. JIM's business model of enabling new investors via building societies etc. seems to work compared with some longer established brokers who can be a bit off-putting for newbies.
cwa1: Transaction in Own Shares The Company announces that, on 10 December 2020, it disposed of 28,800 ordinary shares held in Treasury at 204 pence per share, 5,000 ordinary shares held in Treasury at 195.35 pence per share, 16,500 ordinary shares held in Treasury at 195.1 pence per share and 9,700 ordinary shares held in Treasury at 193.4 pence per share. In aggregate, 60,000 Ordinary Shares held in Treasury were disposed in order to partially satisfy demand for the drip and scrip dividend option paid today and to increase the liquidity in the Company's shares. The Company has realised a gain of GBP61,508 from selling these shares, which will be added to distributable reserves for future distribution to shareholders. The Company has in issue 44,731,000 Ordinary Shares, of which 917,600 are now held in Treasury. Therefore, the total number of Ordinary Shares with voting rights is 43,813,400
saucepan: Thanks for the considered response, cfro; appreciated. I agree with much of what you say, and these current new platforms would certainly not be for me either. There is indeed a strong case to be be made that they are not a credible alternative for serious investors. However, I think a point still stands that they are a sign of tectonic change already now occurring in the industry. Competition will only increase further. Margins are likely to be eroded and the dominance of the current players challenged. Hargreaves Lansdown, for example, has a very slick mobile dealing app. I personally find I use it ever increasingly for trading, rather than through a web browser on my laptop. IG's mobile app is fantastic, too. I am sure that is the way stock market trading is going even if many "oldies" don't adapt that way. Then look at Jarvis, and consider its limited and antiquated online trading platform that has not moved with the times in years. Jarvis is in danger of becoming a dinosaur. It doesn't strike me as an innovator and I wonder how much it has invested and is investing in R&D that will lead to a product attractive to younger generations. After all, oldies die out and need to be replaced. What may also happen at some point, of course, is that Jarvis might get taken over by a predator as the market evolves further. Existing shareholders might do well out of this, but it is arguably not a strong enough reason to invest or stay invested. Last but not least, I was not wishing to argue that the Jarvis share price will not continue to appreciate. I personally took the view that it has had a very good run of late, and may be due a pause for breath. Additionally, however, and taking into account the concerns raised I also feel there are better market and sector opportunities to grow my portfolio with more constructive chart setups and a more favourable wind to propel them. I continue to watch here with interest. If I see share price action to convince me differently, I won't hesitate to reinvest.
maddox: Trident you state: "There is apparently evidence that prices tend to rise after a split, but no evidence that the split is the cause; more likely that companies split their shares when they are doing well." Yes precisely, the firm does well the share price goes up - it then looks expensive - it splits - and is apparently a better price. It's a well known phenomenon Traders such as Robbie Burns the Naked Trader buys into splits 'because it works'. And because its a known phenomenon other do the same thing - it becomes a self-fulfilling prediction. Evidence? Well I can no more prove I'm right than you can prove that I'm wrong.
squeamish1: Seems like a pointless re-papering exercise to me but whatever. I’m holding AZN at £80 a share and FLTR at £130 and don’t really give a flying one at the nominal value of a single share - although at those levels it does mean your average punter loses the ability to DRIP properly. In FLTR for example you have to hold over £20k worth for the interim divi to buy you one more share. So perhaps there is a minor argument for it being accretive to share price and liquidity on that basis. I’d love to see the spread come down on JIM, won’t lie about that.
maddox: I don't get the impression that JIM are spendthrift. If the share price rises and we get greater liquidity - it will count as a success in my book - logical or not.
melton john: Perception = reality to some Trident5. To the younger less experienced investor a £7.50 share price hasn't much upside and a long way to fall. I don't see it this way either but have a look at the top risers page, only a quarter of those on the list have a share price above a pound. What do new investors looking for a flutter make of that? I would rather they put their money in something worthwhile like JIM than a hole in the ground.
melton john: Investor psychology is weird trident5. I own plenty of these but I don't get many for my money when the drip comes around, that's a fact. That doesn't bother me, but I still remember the days of owning a million shares in a company and when I think about paying £20 or £80 for one share I feel giddy. The Exchange Market Size of 500 shares is something that needs to change to improve liquidity, that's for sure. and I don't mean just pro-rata to 2000. HL. EMS is 1000 and current share price nearly £15 so EMS is £15000, Jim in cash terms is about a quarter of that at share price of £7.50. This has to change.
maddox: Hi Greg, You think that's good. At 745p last close on a p/e 14.5 yld 5.3%. If JIM was on the same valuation as AJ Bell AJB p/e 53.3 yld 1.36% then the share price would be 2739p and 2810p respectively! The 14p interim dividend is awarded (x-Div) today so the share price is expected to come-off. JIM is run like a family owned business - a highly attractive characteristic, conservatively managed, tight cost control. I really like a firm that pays a quarterly dividend - it speaks powerfully of alignment with shareholders. The interim dividends are a tangible way of signalling to shareholders the current and future trading conditions. Today's 14p is a significant 115% uplift on the 6.5p paid this time last year - I really like non-verbal communication. Regards Maddox
maddox: Hi steelwatch, Good to see JIM re-rating - it was looking ridiculously cheap. At 730p last close they still look good value on p/e 14.2 yld 5.23%. If JIM was on the same valuation metrics as Hargreves Lansdown p/e 35 and 2.2% yld then the share price would be 1780p and 1735p respectively. Regards Maddox
Jarvis Securities share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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