Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Parkmead LSE:PMG London Ordinary Share GB00BGCYZL73 ORD 1.5P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.00p +0.00% 35.375p 34.00p 36.00p - - - 2,651 08:00:27
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Oil & Gas Producers 10.4 -6.4 -6.8 - 35.00

Parkmead Share Discussion Threads

Showing 10601 to 10625 of 10625 messages
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DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
21/9/2017
07:47
TC would have three options to him, 1. Take the whole company and offer a share deal like he did in the past, 2. or buy into the drill take a percentage and pay for a drill, 3. or do a part swap with giving a stake of one of his fields and just pay for a drill, he wouldn't be operator and still walk away if it wasn't viable,
therealdeal5
21/9/2017
07:31
If a deal happened give us your thoughts on what would PpMG 's side of the deal would look like .
francoismyname
20/9/2017
22:39
I know most of you think I'm bonkers to keep talking about PMg and Cluff, but let's see if I'm correct!
therealdeal5
20/9/2017
22:38
Well a deal is about to happen by November that's for sure!
therealdeal5
20/9/2017
22:37
Ziblot are you calling Francois Cyan?
therealdeal5
20/9/2017
20:57
Cyan has never held any PMG stock; he just hangs around. He has nothing better to do with his life.
ziblot
20/9/2017
19:33
I'm close to buying. I have a large pot to put in here and will do so in the coming weeks when the price falls another 10%. Just needs a hit on one of the assets and this could be back in triple figures before you know it. They keep reminding people they have never had a dry hit on the recent rns's therefore would be s foolish man to back against them coming good.
francoismyname
20/9/2017
16:37
Francois always decent posting mate, 👍 I won't buy here yet I can't see how Oil prices have any reflection on this share as its 100% Gas right now! So no link to Oil whatsoever, that's probably why it's falling, I still say there is a deal to be done with PMG and Cluff! Both risen today, when PMG falls, Cluff falls, and vice verse, just my take in things, as Cluff have trillions of TCF of Gas, and TC is on the Gas at the mo it fits well for me!
therealdeal5
20/9/2017
13:25
Just like before O&G Connections tells me supermajors are wanting a share of the 100% owned licence P.2209 (Southern gas basin of the UK North Sea)Partnering process speeding up who beats who to it
hotrocketshares
20/9/2017
13:15
I own up it was me buying in today and buying all those 317 shares by 1pm today.
francoismyname
20/9/2017
10:22
To be fair the wise can also lose money but I have a feeling in my water about this one.
fardels bear
20/9/2017
09:53
Very true Fardel, bouce will come soon enough in my opinion. That's why i bought in recently :)) the wise buy now and make money!
laptop15
20/9/2017
09:35
Lots of negative posters here nowadays - must be due a nice bounce..
fardels bear
20/9/2017
08:31
Brasso i suggest you look at the interim results its shows a £0.7 million profit compared to the previous year loss of £4.1 million. They are looking to increase production in there current operations too.They have 81 licences of which anyone could turn out to be a company changing asset once drilled. If its so bad why are looking to buy in?? Or why have it on your watch list?? Good luck with your game.
laptop15
20/9/2017
08:00
Your logic is flawed They are burning their cash pile and do not make a profit. The north sea oil is not profitable below $60/ barrel.
brasso3
20/9/2017
07:32
Will a new institution buy in at this level or existing major shareholders add? Will good news come out soon? All maybe...look at the 50 and 200 moving day average...all higher, thats what i based my buy in on :)
laptop15
20/9/2017
07:28
Checkout the 13th sept 950,000 in 3 trades alone, u will see there was much bigger volume from 6th-16th sept. Good luck picking your entry price, i don't think it will go much lower than current share price but its your choice.
laptop15
20/9/2017
07:07
I have followed PMG for several years so it is true that I am lurking but not prepared to buy into this as the business has not shown any signs of moving forward. As I sais average volume is 200k a day so your numbers and timescales do not add up.
brasso3
20/9/2017
07:02
Brasso I'm guessing your still trying to buy in....lol.To my calculation the seller has £0 - £750k worth of shares left...around 1%.Plus maybe the seller just wanted to reduce there position not totally sell out??If u go back and work out the big sells and add them up u will see I'm right.Good luck trying yo buy in any cheaper.....
laptop15
19/9/2017
22:54
3% of the company equates to around 3 million shares. The average volume per day for PMG over the last month is around 200k (~£70k). At that rate the seller still has more than one month to go.
brasso3
19/9/2017
22:48
Its a false drop really and only based on the large seller reducing there holding, you will see the share price start to rise now that the selling pressure is off. Watch out for more holding RNS's this week for last weeks selling. Under 4% and to under 3% if my caluculation are correct.
laptop15
19/9/2017
21:09
Your bottom looks like a continuous downtrend to me. On what basis do you call this the bottom?
brasso3
19/9/2017
17:38
Don't miss out francois over a point ;-) personally i think its bottomed already
laptop15
19/9/2017
17:20
Looks a buy here then....just when do I pull the trigger..
francoismyname
19/9/2017
15:45
19/09/2017 2:29pm Dow Jones News The Carlyle Grp. L.P. (MM) (NASDAQ:CG) Intraday Stock Chart Today : Tuesday 19 September 2017 By Sarah Kent LONDON -- For over a decade, the North Sea's once-booming oil sector was mired in decline. Against the odds, it has emerged as an unlikely bright spot in today's stormy global energy industry. Investors have sunk more than $16 billion so far this year into European deals for assets mostly located in the North Sea, a flurry that far outstrips energy deal activity in all but American shale country and Canada's oil sands, according to Edinburgh-based energy consulting firm Wood Mackenzie. The biggest deal came last month, with Total SA's $5 billion purchase of A.P. Moeller-Maersk's North Sea-focused oil-and-gas business. The deal was a sign major oil companies are still willing to invest significant amounts in the region. Many are refocusing on relatively new areas where they can grow, as private-equity funds buy up aging assets and infrastructure that key players have been looking to shed. Royal Dutch Shell PLC is planning on spending $600 million to $1 billion a year in the North Sea in the coming years, while BP PLC expects to double its production there by 2020. Norway's Statoil ASA has greenlighted production from a new North Sea field that, at its peak, could pump more oil than the entire nation of Ecuador, a member of the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries. "We see the North Sea turning things around," BP Chief Executive Bob Dudley recently told an oil conference in Aberdeen, Scotland, the center of the British oil industry. The whirl of activity marks a new chapter for the vast oil-producing region in the waters separating Great Britain from Northern Europe. Just last year, the U.K.'s North Sea energy industry was described as "at the edge of a chasm" by trade association Oil & Gas UK, as low oil prices hammered investment in a region full of aging, depleted fields. At its peak around 2000, the North Sea produced similar amounts of oil to Saudi Arabia, but output has fallen by around 34% since then, a trajectory that only recently began to reverse. The region still faces significant challenges. Despite all the M&A activity, only a handful of new developments have been approved this year. And a record number of proposals to dismantle existing infrastructure was submitted in the first half of this year, according to Wood Mackenzie. But the stabilization in oil prices, some new oil and gas discoveries and the emergence of private-equity money have helped create a sense of optimism across the North Sea industry not seen since prices crashed in 2014. Private-equity funds have built up war chests totaling $15 billion for North Sea acquisitions, Wood Mackenzie said. Companies backed by funds including EIG Global Energy Partners, Carlyle Group and CVC Capital Partners have already bought sizable asset packages in the region. Among the largest, after Total, was the $3.8 billion deal made in January by Chrysaor Holdings Ltd., the EIG-backed oil company, for a chunk of Shell's North Sea assets. Shell is now focused on maintaining its North Sea output at around 150,000 barrels a day into the late 2020s. "The North Sea is in a window of opportunity," Linda Cook, chairman of Chrysaor and chief executive of EIG's investment vehicle, Harbour Energy, said in an interview. "We intend for this to be the first of many acquisitions in the region." BP has also approached potential buyers about its North Sea oil assets -- although, like Shell, it says it remains committed to the region. In fact, BP and other major oil players say they are looking at growth in the North Sea, especially in an area west of the Shetland Islands that was once considered too difficult to develop. Chevron Corp. is sitting on one of the region's largest undeveloped fields, which the company says it is working to advance this year. Total's deal last month is evidence that big oil companies continue to see value in the region. It marked the biggest North Sea-weighted deal in more than a decade, according to Wood Mackenzie, and was Total's largest purchase since the oil-and-gas megamergers at the turn of the century. The oil-price downturn over the past three years has forced oil producers to make deep cost cuts and driven down prices for contractors and services. Those changes are starting to show results. BP has slashed its average production costs in the North Sea from a peak of more than $30 a barrel in 2014 to less than $15 a barrel at present. By the end of the decade, the company expects that to come down to below $12 a barrel, Mr. Dudley said last week. Shell's costs have fallen by 60% -- a reduction matched at competitors, said Steve Phimister, the company's U.K. production director. "The thing that has differentiated the North Sea is that we've been using that downturn to right the ship," said Mr. Phimister. (END) Dow Jones Newswi
mallorca 9
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