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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Redrow Plc LSE:RDW London Ordinary Share GB0007282386 ORD 10P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +2.00p +0.35% 571.00p 33,000 09:25:47
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
570.50p 572.00p 572.50p 564.50p 564.50p
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Household Goods & Home Construction 1,920.00 380.00 85.30 6.7 2,111.6

Redrow (RDW) Latest News

Redrow News

Date Time Source Headline
14/1/201906:10ALNCFAlliance News Flash Headline
04/1/201914:39UKREGRedrow PLC Director/PDMR Shareholding
06/12/201814:29UKREGRedrow PLC Holding(s) in Company
16/11/201815:09UKREGRedrow PLC Director/PDMR Shareholding
09/11/201811:04UKREGRedrow PLC Change of Auditor
07/11/201814:22UKREGRedrow PLC Result of AGM
07/11/201808:34ALNCTOP NEWS: Redrow Chairman To Retire As It Makes Strong Start
07/11/201807:01UKREGRedrow PLC AGM Statement
07/11/201807:00UKREGRedrow PLC Re Directorate
30/10/201810:51UKREGRedrow PLC Director/PDMR Shareholding
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Redrow (RDW) Discussions and Chat

Redrow Forums and Chat

Date Time Title Posts
14/1/201910:54The Redrow Thread722
06/9/201811:41 U.K HOME BUILDERS: Buy on the dips!14
23/9/200909:03*** Redrow ***1
05/5/200816:47Barratt bid rumours surface150
19/10/200711:54Redrow - could be argued it's only worth 200p at present5

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Redrow (RDW) Most Recent Trades

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Redrow (RDW) Top Chat Posts

Redrow Daily Update: Redrow Plc is listed in the Household Goods & Home Construction sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker RDW. The last closing price for Redrow was 569p.
Redrow Plc has a 4 week average price of 468p and a 12 week average price of 455.80p.
The 1 year high share price is 651.50p while the 1 year low share price is currently 455.80p.
There are currently 369,799,938 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 584,608 shares. The market capitalisation of Redrow Plc is £2,111,557,645.98.
r ball: No news on help to buy. Should see share price uplift now.
r ball: As ever there is an inverse relationship between increase in share price and number of posts.
adamb1978: Can understand the share price coming off a bit given the PSn and then RDW statements, even if they weren't horrendous. That said, RDW is now trading on a PE of just over 8x historic earnings or about 7.5x current year so you can strongly argue that the market is pricing it, as well as other housebuilders, as if a recession is going to start tomorrow. If there is some sort of macro downturn and earnings halve, it should in theory mean that the share price can, to be an extent, be insulated from it. The bigger impact on share prices would be if Mr Market thought that one or other of the housebuilders was going to need a rights issue to get through any downturn but given their balance sheets, it feels like they should be ok. As a result, I'm not going to be touching my housebuilding shareholdings during any downturn but instead look at any significant weakness as an opportunity to add
bigbertie: Perhaps someone has assumed that this placing is (like most others) new shares and will therefore dilute eps and maybe dividends? The fall in share price is almost the same percentage as the quantity of shares placed! I am assuming that the shares placed were included in eps calculations and dividend payouts while held by Bridgemere & the Foundation - is this right? Edit - it looks like the 2 holders are (very sensibly) planning to diversify their portfolios. However in the current market this will probably be interpreted as "calling the top of the housing market". So it's either a warning sign or a buying opportunity.............hmmm
thaiger: Why the share price dropped so much?
adamb1978: Yep, very decent results, PE of around 9x for the year just finished. I liked the 3 year guidance - around 30%-35% earnings growth over three years and, given that that guidance will err on the side of caution, means that at least 10% EPS growth p.a. for the next 3 years should be comfortably achieved. Also pleased to see a meaningful reduction in net debt given that I'd rather that they were sitting on a net cash balance when the economy turns, whenever that will be. All good though and pleased to see the share price reacting as well
gp1948: Questor takes another pop at housebuilders in today's Telegraph and singles out Redrow. From the Questor article: "It seems odd to argue that investors should sell their shares when housebuilders have just reported record profits. But it’s not so crazy when you consider that results are backwards looking." Really? So results are about historical events! If only I'd known! From the Questor article: "Shares in housebuilders such as Redrow don’t look overpriced, trading on nine times forecast earnings. However, when we dig a little deeper the earnings multiple is only low because the earnings, or profit figure, is artificially high." Redrow's P/E = 8.06 for the current trading year to 30th June2016, based on figures from Digital Look - share price = 406.6p and EPS = 50.43p In my view, this article by Questor is an ill-researched piece of scaremongering. The UK housebuilders are recording record profits, underpinned by the demand created by the shortage of housing. This is likely to continue for some time. Link to full Questor article: hTTp://
gp1948: A very positive trading statement from RDW today. I note that EPS forecasts for RDW have been tweaked upwards by a few per cent. For the current year EPS is forecast to be 53.2p giving a P/E of 8.7 at today's share price of 443p. For 2017 those figures are EPS=60.7, P/E = 7.3 and for 2018, EPS is forecast as 69.9p, resulting in a P/E of 6.3. Is this great value, or what?
gp1948: There's usually an Interim Management Statement made towards the end of April which might ignite the share price.
mechanical trader: Moneyweek 1 Sept 2014 However, the note that followed the data was much more bearish. Robert Gardener of Nationwide thinks that “the outlook for the housing market remains highly uncertain”. He notes the number of falling mortgage approvals and the fact that “new buyer enquiries have moderated somewhat in recent months”. He also warns that “the prospect of interest rate increases together with subdued wage growth may temper demand in the quarters ahead”. But the more up-to-date news is grim Meanwhile, a very different picture is given by property website Hometrack. Its survey suggests that UK-wide prices went up by only 0.1%, while those in London stayed completely flat. This suggests that the capital is starting to fall behind the rest of the UK. Delving into the data, only 11% of London postcodes saw a rise in prices. This contrasts with nearly 90% earlier in the year. The time spent on the market has also risen – from 2.7 weeks to more than a month. And the percentage of the asking price achieved has dropped from 98.8% to 96.4%. The director of research at Hometrack argues that there is “clear evidence of a slowdown, particularly in the London market”. What’s more, “important lead indicators in this survey are turning and pointing to a loss of momentum in house price growth”. That’s pretty bearish. You could argue that this is just one property website against a big lender like Nationwide and the Land Registry. But Hometrack does have one big advantage in terms of timeliness, in that it measures prices when an offer is made and accepted. This enables it to capture trends at an earlier point than other indices. And it backs up another early indicator – the Rightmove asking prices survey – which also suggests that the market has turned. I can only speak for a small part of southeast London. But judging from my own efforts to buy a flat at a half-reasonable price, I’d suggest that the reality is closer to what Hometrack (and Rightmove) are observing, rather than the figures from Nationwide and the Land Registry. Up until about six weeks ago, things were crazy. Prices were rising so quickly that the asking price was seen as a floor, not a ceiling. In some cases, properties were being listed on Friday and being sold come the following Monday. However, recently owners are more willing to make concessions, estate agents have more time to show people around, and flats are lingering on the market. Meanwhile, the asking price has moved from being a floor back to its more normal place as ceiling. I’ve also seen a few cases of a property marked as “under offer” suddenly appearing back on the market again at a lower price. This isn’t an isolated phenomenon – according to The Times, 40% of deals in the capital are falling through. And a recent warning from estate agent Foxtons backs this up. Last week, the company saw its share price left reeling as it warned that “initiatives introduced in 2014 aimed at controlling mortgage lending, together with the expectation of increases in interest rates, are now having an impact on short-term demand among buyers”. As my fellow Money Morning writer Dominic Frisby noted recently, Foxtons’ share price is something of an indicator as regards the health of the London market. In short, it feels like we’ve reached a turning point in the housing market. And once that happens, past experience suggests that prices won’t just plateau – they will start to fall. Put it this way – I wouldn’t see the recent drop in the Foxtons share price as a buying opportunity yet.
Redrow share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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