We could not find any results for:
Make sure your spelling is correct or try broadening your search.

Trending Now


It looks like you aren't logged in.
Click the button below to log in and view your recent history.

Hot Features

Registration Strip Icon for charts Register for streaming realtime charts, analysis tools, and prices.

NRR Newriver Reit Plc

0.40 (0.51%)
12 Jul 2024 - Closed
Delayed by 15 minutes
Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Newriver Reit Plc LSE:NRR London Ordinary Share GB00BD7XPJ64 ORD 1P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  0.40 0.51% 78.50 78.20 78.30 78.30 77.30 77.30 342,736 16:35:05
Industry Sector Turnover Profit EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap
Real Estate Investment Trust 73.6M -16.8M -0.0537 -14.58 244.14M
Newriver Reit Plc is listed in the Real Estate Investment Trust sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker NRR. The last closing price for Newriver Reit was 78.10p. Over the last year, Newriver Reit shares have traded in a share price range of 67.70p to 88.40p.

Newriver Reit currently has 312,603,487 shares in issue. The market capitalisation of Newriver Reit is £244.14 million. Newriver Reit has a price to earnings ratio (PE ratio) of -14.58.

Newriver Reit Share Discussion Threads

Showing 3551 to 3574 of 4350 messages
Chat Pages: Latest  150  149  148  147  146  145  144  143  142  141  140  139  Older
I just don't think it's viable as there is not a market to purchase NRR assets at close to last valuation over the next 6 months.

The material sale this year as announced was to a related party.

That's not to say in 12m time the world might look different and in 12m after that you can sell as people have confidence to buy. That's my personal bet...

Thanks for your comments Dhoult, which are much appreciated your problem with the strategy itself or the difficulty of implementing it ?
candid investor
I wouldn't trust the march 2020 valuations match the price that could be achieved at auction tommorow.

Hence the market is pricing in such a discount. Personally over a 24month period I think the discount is overdone. But that doesn't mean you can liquidate to cash now.

I would say historically the takers have been councils for some of these centers. They will not be buying now.

As for free cashflow per share I'm pencilling in around 5p...rising once they can chase rent.

TBH I haven't seen their London asset, but zone 1 office space has no market at the moment. Sellers and waiting as are buyers,who are typically pension funds. They need consistent income on a 20year plus timeframe which is far from certain right now.

Dhoult, thanks for your post ..I don't think they will take this route anyway for probable reasons...if they did though then an extra £62 million in the bank will await ...yes it depends on how successfully they could offload the London assets...given that only a 6% fall in value last year, presumably a quality you say it might be difficult right now but only time would tell . If it took too long and the share price recovered significantly in the meantime, then the proposition would no longer be beneficial anyway ..have you seen the NRR assets there ? A full out concerted effort to sell depending on its attractiveness might still yield a positive outcome..
candid investor
I think some of your post doesn't appreciate quite how bad the market is for some of these assets.

Take the London head office who exactly is the buyer?

I am currently negotiating on behalf of an organisation in Mayfair. Office is 1.2m per annum. Without blinking they have offered return of full rental deposit and a 6m rent free period. Pushing for more.

There are no takers for leases right now. In 12months who knows.

Catsick...I think you and others mis-comprehend the purpose of and benefits to shareholders of conducting share buybacks in circumstances such as these. Take the position as at present assets £610 million .(£2.03 per share) with current share price at 50 pence per share. net debt £563millon, LTV 47% and UFFO is £52 million or 17 pence per share.Given the discount on value of assets sold I think it's safe to reduce asset value of approx £1200 million by 5% or by £60 million...this reduces net assets by £60 million to £550 million which now reduces NAV per share to £1.83... The current plan is to sell £100 million of these assets ...this will reduce debt to £463 million = 45% LTV...selling the assets will also reduce UFFO though to approx £48million or 16 pence per share.i.e.both worse than at present ..
I want to buy back 20% of the shares at today's extremely low how do I finance it ? NRR have sold £62 million to date...stop there but.sell the London shopping centres and head office relocating staff to Birmingham ...selling London assets will raise £150 million and only lose £9 million in net revenue .ignore opposition, NRR is a regionally based organisation need for a head office opposite Mayfair..relocate to other office in Birmingham, it's cheaper.. total proceeds for both London and elsewhere amount to £215 million...I would pay off the £175million revolving credit facility (knowing it's still there in reserve)..this reduces net debt to £388 million and fixed assets to £925 million and LTV to 42%. With the remaining £40 million I would buy back 20% of the shares and put them in treasury leaving 240 million shares still in circulation
Net Asset value reduces from £610 million (by £60 million due to asset devaluation and by a further £45 million due to funding of share back) to £505 million but divided by only 240 million shares which gives revised NAV of £2.10 per share (rather than £1.83). I have also calculated that UFFO now reduces to approx £45 million or 18.5p per share thus actually increasing dividends...icing on the cake is to reissue the 60 million shares when share price reaches say £1.50 to get £90 million which in turn enables further capital investments of £150million...that is why companies buy back shares..

candid investor
to think by the way that the CEO described NRR is the best managed REIT in the sector, last year's results presentation (mysteriously they've taken it down from their site).
well, NRR know that the shopping centres are the assets positioned the weakest, hence the last shopping centre they bought (not counting the grays shopping centre as the investment case there was to develop a large part into non retail use), was way back in june 2017. the only assets they have sold since then are pubs and retail parks. so effectively no NRR transactions for over 3 years. there are other reits out there that price in similar discounts to the gross assets (NRR is currently pricing in a fall in value of 38%). however some of the other reits don't have a majority of assets in structurally challenged sectors, and have much lower gearing, so i dont see why people are taking unnecessary risk with this stock. as i said before, NRR have been in the last year or so positioning their portfolio towards the sectors with the lowest income certainty to try and maintain a high portfolio yield, to support their dividend which after all their promotion and bluster about sustainability, has proven to be anything but.
But the valuations reflect the quality of the assets surely. Accepted, the weaker stuff will be downgraded the most/likely due another bump down at next NAV, but it's value reflects whether it's good tenants on strong covenants, or poor tenants on naff covenants.

LTV was getting too high, I see them keeping 10%/still getting the management fee on the full 100% as not a bad deal. You'd have to mark everything else down a long way to get anywhere near existing discount.

Yes, LTV could still come in to play, assuming we've really got 6 months of increasing lockdown, continuation of the moratorium on chasing rents, and unemployment starting to kick in.

NRR continue to sell their best assets, leaving them stuck with the effectively unsellable assets with unsustainable rents. spruce field was largely about the development plot of land, which they no longer own (well, only 10%). it has 7 years left on leases to very high quality tenants like sainsbury's, kingfisher (b&q), b&m and next. i remember them selling an asda supermarket at something like a 7% yield. well had they retained that they would have received that rent throughout lockdown (£1.2m or so annualised). i see the spruce field disposal as an act of desperation. they should have retained the development plot. i'm not saying NRR is or isn't a good investment at this share price, just that it's difficult to value assets that they can't dispose of at a price say within 20% of book.
They would be buying the bonds back at a 10% discount (or so) whilst selling the assets at a lower discount. And reducing the LTV.

Sensible capital management over a period of many months or even small years could yield interesting shareholder returns with current valuations. This is far more than a prospective income play now. Market has not caught on yet, possibly as news flow is still pretty wretched. That said, CZ Capital the only notifiable short now at 0.55%, having cut the position from 0.90% a few months back.

I think they are in cash preservation mode, share buybacks while not paying a div do not make sense, the bonds are trading at 88 at the moment so buying back some of these with the proceeds of the sale could make sense and would also unwind the effect of selling at a discount to nav, with the bonds only on a 5pct yield I don't think the credit markets are too concerned about them
I agree VOW..Management won't do this...when management say they exist to maximise shareholder value..switch the word 'shareholder' for the word 'management'
What we need is an ACTIVIST shareholder forcing them to wake up to the reality that anyone who has placed their trust in them and holds their shares today has LOST money..apart from maybe a few people lucky enough to invest this week.
We could hope for a move by a hedge fund or a sell off of separate discreet portfolios .I am afraid that pubs will be scattered so they will probably have to be looked at on a pub by pub basis..

candid investor
Flyfisher...your assertion isn't correct..the £53 million quoted in August didn't represent COMPLETED disposals..i.e. cash received for them. only a certain amount of that (which we don't know how much ) had been completed...we know that Spruce field has now been completed for £34.7 million increasing the COMPLETED disposals to £50 million...the total amount now sold or under offer totals £65.7 million, so the remaining £15.7 million of sales has still to be converted into cash rather than just being under offer should further be noted that this wont increase the current cash total by a further £50 million for the completed disposals, because NRR have also spent money on capital expenditure projects on the pubs to both prepare them for social distancing restrictions and also improving the premises to make them a more attractive place to visit.. . The half year ended yesterday so we will see these half year results unimpeded by what happens from now ..we wont know this until November but ALL retail premises remain open...40% of them remained open ALL the way through lockdown , pubs were open for 3 months out of six months and other retail outlets a bit longer . not as disastrous as it could have been ..I am forecasting a small UFFO surplus based on these statistics but we will just have to wait and see.
candid investor

I used to dream of that back in 00’s when biotechs were sitting on millions in cash and their price was trading negative levels.

Alas managements very rarely do themselves out of jobs, plus it would be a fire sale of the pubs.

Yes, I have said all along that I would balance the proceeds of asset sales between reducing debt (and LTV ) and buying back shares to both prop up the share price and enhance shareholder returns.
I have a plan though that would maximise shareholder returns IF it could be enacted..The current years asset sales have gone through so far with only a 3% discount on current year asset values, I would be in favour of them selling ALL of their assets at up to a combined discount of 10% , repaying ALL debts and return the excess funds to all shareholders...I calculate this would reimburse us all with around £1.50 per share, i.e. 3 times their current value..not a bad return in such a relatively short period of time ..

candid investor
flyfisher - very interesting.

EI - thanks, I presumed so as they can do it from debt, capital from sales, or the remnant 10% of income. It would only be be wording in revolvers and the like that might prevent.

hp, the answer is Yes - GPOR, BLND, SREI ...etc.
flyfisher - I trust your figures are correct - in which case I commend you for researching the facts and not the rhetoric - they paint a different picture.
I don't know the rules on this but can a REIT buy back shares? Simply not paying the rental income out puts the REIT status at risk, they'll have to resume at some point.
At 18/08/20 completed or under offer £52.5m, Sold sprucefield £34.7m, Should total £87.2m.

Currently £65.7m sold or under offer.

It would seem that sales of £21.5m have gone off over the last month and NRR have elected to dispose of an asset to a trading partner on the last day of the accounting period, at a loss, in order to dress up the figures.

Yep from the disposal RNS.

"One of our key priorities for this financial year is to dispose of £80 million to £100 million of assets, in order to improve our LTV in-line with Company guidance"

I see absolutely no prospect of a buy-back at NRR, unless missing something? NAV going to fall, LTV already too high, hence selling some of the better stuff.
They would have gotten the rents in that time, hopefully, so you have to factor that in. And they keep the management role, so fees coming in for that.

Now, if they use the money for a share buyback, at 75% discount, that's a great way of selling high, buying low!

Chat Pages: Latest  150  149  148  147  146  145  144  143  142  141  140  139  Older

Your Recent History

Delayed Upgrade Clock