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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Naked Wines Plc LSE:WINE London Ordinary Share GB00B021F836 ORD 7.5P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  20.00 3.7% 560.00 232,448 16:35:24
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
556.00 559.00 564.00 540.00 543.00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
General Retailers 202.91 -5.38 11.30 49.6 408
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
17:18:17 O 45 560.00 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
26/11/202015:23Majestic Wine (WINE)255
25/11/202015:37Naked Wine plc, now free of Majestic.7
15/11/202018:10The Official Wine Gluggers Site2,792
20/2/201512:26The WINE INVESTMENTS thread.9
09/7/200809:12Wine-

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DateSubject
28/11/2020
08:20
Naked Wines Daily Update: Naked Wines Plc is listed in the General Retailers sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker WINE. The last closing price for Naked Wines was 540p.
Naked Wines Plc has a 4 week average price of 443p and a 12 week average price of 410p.
The 1 year high share price is 564p while the 1 year low share price is currently 193.80p.
There are currently 72,827,354 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 424,675 shares. The market capitalisation of Naked Wines Plc is £407,833,182.40.
20/11/2020
19:45
effortless cool: Trustpilot ratings: 1 Laithwaites, 4.8, 2% bad 2 The Sunday Times Wine Club, 4.8, 2% bad 3 The Wine Society, 4.7, 3% bad 4 Virgin Wines, 4.6, 4% bad 5 Naked Wines, 4.3, 10% bad 6 US Naked Wines, 3.1, 14% bad Speaks for itself, I would say. Plus, the US Naked Wines page has loads of reviews blanked out with the message: "NakedWines.com reported this review for breaching of Trustpilot guidelines". This is not at all typical of the other companies on Trustpilot and suggests to me that the US Naked Wines rating would be even worse if they were not actively trying to get bad reviews removed. Https://uk.trustpilot.com/review/us.nakedwines.com
20/11/2020
08:53
alphabeta4: Just ordered my Christmas wine off the website, 15 bottles, free £40 gin and two free nice wine glasses for £150. Usually give people the odd bottle as presents so that's sorted too. Went to order the luxury Christmas box off an email I'd had 12/11 but had already gone (they had 20,000 and they were also £150 so that was £3m of sales on that line alone in two days). I suspect a number of people are doing what I'm doing.
19/11/2020
08:17
bigbigdave: New thread, WINE nothing to do with Majestic these days Https://uk.advfn.com/cmn/fbb/thread.php3?id=47307773
16/11/2020
08:13
bookbroker: Talk about price gouging, their prices are way above the equivalent in major retailers, may have impressive selection of wine, but you pay a high premium for that.
15/11/2020
08:54
bigbigdave: Naked Wine website crashed due to unprecedented demand Https://twitter.com/Symmetry_Invest/status/1327307935240876032/photo/1
01/7/2020
10:20
pinemartin9: So as an Angel I can buy a case of 12 reds for £105 including free of charge delivery. That works out at £8.75 average per bottle. It's not a bad price, but if I walked into Waitrose/Tesco/Aldi etc with a budget of £8.75 per bottle you could also buy some very nice wine. I think the Angel price is not bad and includes a slight discount and see the point about cutting out the middle men. For me this is obviously a lifestyle investment and they rely on customer apathy and not cancelling the subscription. Crunch time comes if you withdraw the cash or splurge it on wine. I have to admit, I quite like the idea of going into my local wine shop or even supermarket with £105 to spend on wine and handling the bottles etc. and making my selection. What is nice about Naked Wines is that perhaps the wines are from smaller producers and more boutiquey. This may not necessarily mean they taste any nicer, but it's a nice backstory to have when you're enjoying a tipple with friends! I like the concept and sentiment here but for me the jury's out as to whether it represents value. Still,always nice to tuck money away from the missus to have available for me leisure! I may withdraw it and top up my online poker account!
30/6/2020
17:49
djokovic1: Fair questions Pinemartin. Re. Value for money: They have a slide in their latest presentation that highlights their value proposition (this is specific for the US, which is their biggest opportunity). Its data from Vivino and it shows that they are significantly better value by offering the same quality wine at much cheaper prices which they can do as they cut out the middleman. My experience as an angel has been great. Re. retention: I have been surprised by their strong retention in their cohorts even pre-covid. They have this information in their presentation. Of course Covid has given a short term bump in subscribers at very low acquisition cost. It is unknown how many of these will stick but Naked says initial indications of repeat buying by this cohort is positive. (Note: I found Naked share price cheap even before Covid and have been invested in it pre-Covid) Re. competition: They are the largest online DTC provider in the US. So they are ahead of competition and benefit from larger scale. They also have a lot of excess cash from the sale of Majestic that they can deploy which other players dont have
26/7/2019
19:02
ariane: Trump targets French wine to retaliate for France's digital tax “I’ve always said American wine is better than French wine!” Trump tweeted. July 26, 2019, 8:23 PM GMT+2 / Source: CNBC.com By Jacob Pramuk, CNBC The United States will announce retaliatory action against France in response to the country’s new tax affecting American technology companies, President Donald Trump said Friday. He suggested he could target French wine with tariffs — a move experts considered the most likely U.S. response to the French digital services tax. “I’ve always said American wine is better than French wine!” Trump tweeted. In the tweet, the president said his administration will unveil “a substantial reciprocal action” following what he called French President Emmanuel Macron’s “foolishness.” Earlier this month, France passed a 3% tax that will affect firms such as Facebook and Google that draw about $28 million or more in revenue from digital services in France. The Trump administration then started an investigation under Section 301 of the Trade Act of 1974. If, after the probe, the U.S. determines the tax is discriminatory or unreasonably targets U.S. firms, Trump could respond with tariffs. Trade experts considered Trump’s most likely response a 100% tariff on French wine — one of the country’s signature, symbolic products. In a statement Friday, White House spokesman Judd Deere criticized France’s tax but did not give any new details on what the U.S. could do to retaliate. He said the administration is “looking closely at all other policy tools” in addition to the already launched investigation as it determines how to respond to France. “The Trump Administration has consistently stated that it will not sit idly by and tolerate discrimination against U.S.-based firms,” he said. In a CNBC interview last month, Trump suggested he could put tariffs on French wine. He said California wine producers have complained to him about France putting higher tariffs on imports than the U.S. does. “And you know what, it’s not fair. We’ll do something about it,” he said. France exported 3.2 billion euros (or about $3.6 billion) in wine to the U.S. last year, according to the Federation of French Wines and Spirits Exporters. The U.S. was France’s biggest wine export market. Trump does not drink alcohol, but he is familiar with the wine industry. While in office, Trump has touted the Virginia-based Trump Winery operated by his son, Eric. Tariffs on France would open up another conflict as Trump tries to navigate thorny trade relationships around the globe. Already in the coming months, the White House looks to push a skeptical Congress to approve Trump’s replacement for the North American Free Trade Agreement and strike a trade deal with China. Jacob Pramuk, CNBC
13/6/2019
09:35
ariane: Proactive Investors - Run By Investors For Investors HomeNewsArticlesLON:WINE Majestic Wine stumbles as chairman unexpectedly resigns, swings to loss in full year 10:19 13 Jun 2019 The AIM 100 wine seller also suspended its final dividend for the last financial year, saying investors would receive a special dividend after the sale of its retail business Wine pouring Majestic is currently trying to sell off its retail stores and become an online-only business Majestic Wine PLC (LON:WINE) suffered a bit of a hangover on Thursday after its chairman, Greg Hodder, unexpectedly resigned amid a swing to loss in its latest full year results. The AIM 100 wine seller said Hodder would step down at its AGM in August and retire from the board six months later after a period of transition. READ: Activist investor Elliott lodges bid for Majestic Wine outlets, media reports Majestic added that John C. Walden had been appointed to the board as a non-executive director and chairman designate, while Nicholas Devlin, the president of the US division of the group’s Naked Wines online business, had been appointed as the new chief operating officer. The announcement of Hodder’s departure was accompanied by the firm’s full-year results, where it swung to a loss amid an ongoing process to sell off its 200-store retail estate and shift toward its Naked Wines business. The company reported that its growth plan for Naked was on track, with the underlying revenue growth rate having accelerated to 14.5% in the year compared to 11.3% previously. However, for the year ended 1 April 2019 the overall group swung to a pre-tax loss of £8.5mln from an £8.3mln profit in the prior year despite revenues rising to £506.1mln from £476.1mln. The plunge was attributed to accelerated investment in the Naked Wines business as well as lower profitability from the retail arm. The final dividend was also suspended as a result of the restructuring process and would be replaced by a special dividend equal to the 5.2p paid out in 2018 upon completion of the retail business sale. The group’s chief executive, Rowan Gormley, said that the company was at a “crossroads221; and at an advanced stage of discussion with multiple bidders. On Wednesday, the bidding process for Majestic’s stores was gatecrashed by activist investor Elliott Advisors, pitting the US fund against other potential buyers including European private equity group OpCapita and Softbank-owned Fortress. Gormley added that a further update on the sale process would be provided if and when negotiations with the potential buyers concluded. The company is aiming to complete the sales process over the summer, in time for the important Christmas and New Year season, however, if this was not achievable it would continue to run the businesses independently until it could restart the sales process in 2020. Chairman departure “unexpected surprise”, says broker In a note to clients, analysts at Liberum Capital said the resignation of Hodder had come as an “unexpected surprise” while also questioning why the final dividend needed to be suspended. Analysts also thought shareholders would receive a higher special dividend than the 5.2p, and wondered whether the payout meant the company intended to invest significantly more into acquisition spend than they had previously forecast. “These results are complicated and detailed [and] raise more questions we were not expecting”, the broker said. Liberum currently has Majestic pegged at a ‘buy’ rating with a 500p target price. Analyst questions online move Commenting on the results, AJ investment director Russ Mould questioned whether Majestic’s strategy of moving to an online-only business was the right path for the company. “There are disadvantages to being an online business with wine. Aside from potential breakages during customer deliveries, you lose the interaction with customers in the shop. Majestic has developed a good reputation for having knowledgeable staff who are happy to make suggestions to customers visiting stores and there are also the sales benefits that come with wine tasting sessions. That type of connection would be lost by going online-only”, Mould said. He added that the company talking about resuming the sales process for its retail arm in 2020 if it failed to secure a buyer over the summer was “a bit worrying” as it suggested a sale was “far from a done deal”. “And shareholders are likely to be a bit miffed that they will only get the equivalent of the final dividend from the 2018 financial year as a payoff if Majestic is sold, rather than a bumper one-off payment. In fact, they won’t get a final dividend for the 2019 financial year at all if the business isn’t sold”, he said. In mid-morning trading, Majestic shares were down 7.8% at 293.1p.
02/11/2018
10:37
ariane: Duty increase a “hammer blow to the British wine industry,” says trade body Posted on 2 Nov 2018 by The Manufacturer The commerce organisation representing Britain’s wine and spirits industry has expressed dismay at the rise in the duty level on wines in this week’s Budget. Wine Cider Spirits Food Drink - Stock The duty rise would put further risks on an industry that already contributes almost £10bn to the UK economy. The British Wine and Spirit Trade Association’s (WSTA) director, Miles Beale, has called the decision to increase the wine duty rates “grossly unfair, unjustified and counterproductive221; and a “hammer blow to the wine trade.” Last year, the tax raised £4.7bn for the Treasury, more than any other alcoholic duty. The WSTA claims the duty rise would be bad for business that would disproportionately affect small businesses and importers. In a statement, Miles Beale, the association’s chief executive, said that the Chancellor’s announced rise will “clobber wine importing businesses, including thousands of SMEs; stifle growth of our flourishing English wine industry and; raise prices for consumers.” “The failure to rebalance this unfair tax burden on the wine industry will stifle business’s ability to invest and grow and damage the sector which last year brought in almost £19bn in economic activity.” He added that Brexit and the increase in inflation are already causing difficulties for the wine industry, due to the weakened pound increasing the cost of wine imports. The wine sector is highly reliant on imports; 99% of wine consumed in Britain comes from abroad, according to the WSTA. Though condemnatory of the wine duty increase, Beale praised the freeze in spirits duty, saying, “it will give UK spirit producers the confidence to continue to expand their export markets and seek to take advantage of future trading opportunities.”; Duty on a 750ml bottle of wine will go up by seven pence to £2.23, while duty on 750ml bottles of sparkling wine and fortified wine will go up by nine pence, to £2.86 and £2.98 respectively. Miles Beale was recently interviewed by The Manufacturer’s Editorial Director, Nick Peters. He addressed the multiple concerns Brexit is causing the wine and spirits industry, and highlighted recruitment in particular. “If you’re an English vineyard, you absolutely need seasonal workers,” said Miles. “A couple of our members have tried to use UK-based workers and they just aren’t good at picking fruit, and there is no one left from the previous generations who used to do it. “We therefore use fruit pickers who come over from mainly Eastern Europe, picking different fruits at different times across the rest of the EU.” He said a workable transition agreement would help address the matter in the short term while a visa scheme for seasonal workers would solve labour issues in the medium term. The government have announced a pilot visa scheme that will allow up to 2,500 workers a year to work on British farms. The initiative is set to commence in spring 2019; but the National Farmers’ Union believes this will lead to labour shortages. The WSTA says the British wine industry is experiencing an immense boost in production and sales as a result of a bumper harvest. Recent data from HMRC found that 3.9 million bottles of English and Welsh wine were released onto the market last year – a 64% increase on 2016. Miles Beale had described 2018 as a “fantastic year for British vineyards”. Speaking to The Manufacturer, he noted that English wine growers were “ecstatic thanks to a very good spring with a nice amount of water, followed by a fantastic summer, [the] perfect for growing the grapes.” He added: “In each of the past two years there have been over a million vines planted, possibly 1.5 million in the last year, which means that the highpoint of 6.3 million bottles of 2014 looks almost certain to be beaten this year.” Reporting by Harry Wise
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