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LONG Longships

0.00 (0.00%)
20 Jun 2024 - Closed
Delayed by 15 minutes
Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Longships LSE:LONG London Ordinary Share GB00B2PKZ581 ORD 1P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.00 0.00% 8.25 0.00 01:00:00
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
Industry Sector Turnover Profit EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
- O 0 8.25 GBX

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Real-Time news about Longships (London Stock Exchange): 0 recent articles

Longships (LONG) Discussions and Chat

Longships (LONG) Most Recent Trades

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Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type

Longships (LONG) Top Chat Posts

Top Posts
Posted at 14/6/2024 12:47 by igoe104
Muti millionaire long-term investor, Leon Boros interview.
Posted at 13/6/2024 12:39 by igoe104
I don't get why some folks bang on about the 200 day moving average and base their investment case on that.

Too me these people should be classed as long term traders not investors, when you make an investment case just on a wiggly line, you have got to be a trader...
Posted at 09/6/2024 17:12 by cfro
If you are lucky enough to have a seven figure plus value portfolio then common sense dictates that you are naturally a long term investor either by choice or by default..

The reason is because of liquidity. Why then do all these high profile media investors say they hold 10 - 15 stocks and then claim to be able to buy and sell out of them whenever they want to? I would take what they say with a very large pinch of salt. Either they don't have seven figure portfolios like they claim or they only put relatively small amounts into these small-caps (so they can easily sell them) which means if they do double in value or whatever it is pretty meaningless.

An example of a seven figure portfolio holding 15 stocks equally weighted gives just over £66k in each holding. Many small-cap stocks (even quite large market cap) you would not be able to easily buy that many or certainly sell that much all in one go. Even if you were able you would move the price each time against you and i know this from experience myself.

Even Lord Lee admits that his holdings in TET and ANP are so large that he cannot sell, he is only able to trim a few if he so wished.
Posted at 01/5/2024 08:38 by igoe104
Very strange share price action with alot of insurance companies since they have hit ex dividend, especially CSN and MNG...

I surprised someone not tried their luck with a cheeky £3 20 bid for CSN
Posted at 01/5/2024 07:28 by cfro
Decent results for CNC at long last. Waited a long time for this and just hope, fingers xxd, that this is the start of bigger things here.
Posted at 25/4/2024 07:34 by igoe104
WHR a big jump in contracted rent..amazing how the share price is still substantiallly below their NAV..
Posted at 08/4/2024 07:23 by cfro
I dare say you have already read this Edmund J piece on MNG, but if not here it is. Well worth a read imo:

(With the share price knocked back below 210p on ex-div this looks to me like a great opp to add for those prepared to wait around another 12 months for next years dividend imo).
Posted at 27/2/2024 21:02 by hpcg
You are of course correct, but the chart shows that not many want to take the trade. It is perhaps only just cheap, and even then not excessively so, and perhaps even expensive on a PEG basis. I'm rather trusting the house broker is being fed conservative expectations from the board. For long longs I guess the hiatus, if it is that, since June 23, doesn't matter, but for potential long longs their patience might well be rewarded further.

Anyway, I'm not here to pick a fight or ruin your board, I just don't happen to disagree with the tactic of only buying rising shares.
Posted at 20/2/2024 17:39 by cfro
Just listened to the IC interview with Daniel Peris. Absolutely fantastic, thanks igoe104 for posting..

Mr Peris is more a historian than a fund manager but what he had to say really struck a chord with what i've been making the case here for a while now.

He looked at 5000 years of US corporate history and concludes that the last 30 years of the US stock market is an anomaly.(an anomaly in the sense that big tech stocks have not paid any dividend and investors have solely relied on capital gains).

He was basically making the case that investors sooner or later expect an income and that should be through dividends. It always has been in the past as capital gains cannot go on for ever.

He called it "very strange" that in order to make money in companies that didnt pay dividends investors expected the share price to rise so they could take profits. But if you think about it, it doesn't make any sense to sell an asset so you can pay yourself. Throughout history the only longevity in wealth creation is to own assets constantly, which produce an income that you continue to take as your profits..
Posted at 25/10/2023 12:42 by pinemartin9
I'm looking at the markets and trying to think about which stocks/sectors could lead a recovery. Assume interest rates have levelled off and may even start to drop in the not too distant future. What will the impact of that be? Will consumers feel like they have more money, will credit become cheaper? How do we as investors position ourselves for that.

My thoughts are that housebuilders, online retail and sectors such as car sales could do well. Are there any bombed out stocks that could multi-bag over a few years from here. I'm thinking along the lines of Shoezone during the pandemic.

I'm already in housebuilders with PSN. Dividend looks good and my most recent purchase was 950 ish. Had my fingers badly burnt with BOO and am holding a load at a big loss. Didn't cut my losses anywhere near early enough. However, perhaps the current share price offers an opportunity?

One I am looking at seriously is MOTR. The share price has been in terminal decline. Revenues have dropped, but they are tightly held and could be one that could move quickly. Any thoughts on sectors/stocks for recovery?

One or two good purchases at these times can make all the difference.
Longships share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange

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