Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Sainsbury LSE:SBRY London Ordinary Share GB00B019KW72 ORD 28 4/7P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.00p +0.00% 268.60p 268.20p 268.40p - - - 0 06:40:14
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Food & Drug Retailers 26,224.0 503.0 17.5 15.3 5,895.71

Sainsbury Share Discussion Threads

Showing 21276 to 21300 of 21300 messages
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DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
25/4/2018
17:16
Cannot see a div increase coming. Flat at best. If it's cut again the shares will head south again, imo.
chiefbrody
25/4/2018
16:10
haha also very clear to see what searches you are making on your browser Smurfy!! :) (targeted adds)
moorsie2
25/4/2018
13:21
If they increase the dividend i'll be encouraged but if they cut (again) it will be proof we need a new CEO. I think this picture says it all. hTtps://s7.postimg.cc/eun5nqasb/SBRY_Divi.png
smurfy2001
25/4/2018
09:04
Holding up reasonably well so far.
imperial3
25/4/2018
08:55
5 trading days before results - still expect this to go north in these 5 days as it is significantly undervalued
moorsie2
23/4/2018
20:59
I'd be amazed but delighted if it breached 280p before results.Won't be that much to cheer about in results yet. Expecting another divi cut.
chiefbrody
23/4/2018
16:37
Looks like resistance at 280 and I am tempted to short there as a hedge on my out-of-the-money long position from ages back!
toffeeman
23/4/2018
15:02
The doomsters and pessimists have disappeared,having sold out at lower prices.
imperial3
23/4/2018
14:29
Can see this building upto 290 before results next week
moorsie2
23/4/2018
12:18
Still creeping up.
imperial3
20/4/2018
10:59
Tipped in the Sunday Telegraph a few weeks ago,and recently by Master Investor.Share price edging up this month quite nicely so far.
imperial3
20/4/2018
10:28
Sainsbury's was a great brand from 1980 to 2000 then they started to lose their way with poor mismanagement.
loganair
20/4/2018
10:14
True.Share price wise, Sains is flat on the year, same as Morrisons.Tesco obv a lot higher.Great brand Sains. Just not good as an investment.
chiefbrody
20/4/2018
10:03
While Morrison and Tesco are increasing their dividends and their profits.
loganair
20/4/2018
09:56
Getting close to pulling the trigger myself...Prelim results 2nd May. A 4th year of div cuts wouldn't surprise me.
chiefbrody
20/4/2018
09:25
Finally liquidated my ISA holding after holding this garbage for many years. One more position to go and i'm finally out. No confidence this CEO will deliver.
smurfy2001
17/4/2018
16:47
Getting close to the fail point again.Mind, results out in a few weeks. Be amazed but happy if it can continue up till then.
chiefbrody
12/4/2018
16:14
Nice to see some recovery in the share price.
imperial3
12/4/2018
15:50
What I've noticed is when it comes to the chain stores, they tend to stock items depending on the size of the stores rather then what the local customers may want. I feel that the store manager is at fault here as they need to press their regional managers or delivery depots to deliver what their local customers wants. When ever I've asked store managers of chain shops they usually reply we stock what we get delivered and are shocked when I suggest it is up to them to make sure their shops stocks what the customer wants by forcing the issue with their regional managers or directly to the delivery depot and demanding this is what the manager wants to be delivered.
loganair
12/4/2018
15:43
The simplest and best loyalty card I know is Boot's Advantage. 4 points for every pound spent and the occasional double or treble points. 1 point is worth 1p and that's it, no vouchers, nothing in the post from Boot's, beautifully clean and simple.
loganair
12/4/2018
15:39
Interesting - I think there can also be a fair bit of regional variation.
5trelok
12/4/2018
15:37
Sainsbury’s Nectar card trial is a start – but it’s not enough to win me over By Matt Lee: Sainsbury’s Nectar card scheme has always been less than generous when compared to its closest counterparts; Nectar points are arguably harder to earn and worth less than the likes of Tesco Clubcard. It is no bad thing, therefore, that Sainsbury’s has decided to trial a shake-up of the scheme, particularly as its competitors such as Tesco, Lidl and Waitrose have all revamped their loyalty schemes in the last few months. In an age where shoppers have a wealth of resources at their fingertips, allowing them to be savvy about where they shop, how and for what, the biggest challenge for retailers is finding a compelling way to discourage cross-retailer shopping. The premise of the new Nectar scheme is to reward those shoppers that commit to continually buying their full household shop at Sainsbury’s – regardless of its size or value. Here comes the first challenge – it will be near on impossible to determine whether a shopper is truly ‘loyal’ or if they are in fact buying some items elsewhere. Sainsbury’s cannot make accurate assumptions about things that are not in the shoppers’ baskets – for example has Mrs. Jones bought carrots somewhere else this week or are carrots simply not on the menu? Still, it is a step towards encouraging repeat behaviour among shoppers, which can only be seen as a positive. However, supermarkets must now decide if repeat purchase is more important than high spend as a means of determining loyalty. For example, customer X could spend £10 each time they shop but shop 10 times with a retailer, but customer Y might spend £100 in just 1 visit. When changing rewards for loyalty, supermarkets need to consider how they retain and show adequate value to important high net worth shoppers. A high spending family that has been used to receiving points for pounds may well feel hard done by under a scheme which overlooks £££;s spent in favour of rewarding ‘perceived share of spend’. Most importantly, a loyalty scheme should not be complex; it should be clear and communicate simply what is required from the shopper and the reward that will be received in return. I fear this scheme lacks simplicity in message and clarity in terms of likely reward. As consumers continue to expect more from retailers, loyalty schemes must evolve to remain relevant and valuable. Simplicity and personalisation are both key to reward shoppers in a way that matters to them the most; retailers should consider how they can further deliver on these metrics. Sainsbury’s should optimise their loyalty card data smartly to better serve its shoppers – stocking the right products, in the right stores and tailoring the right offers to individual shoppers to keep them engaged. Sainsbury’s has recognised a need for change although. However, I personally think further and much grander steps will be needed to restore the value of loyalty schemes in Sainsbury’s and indeed other UK retailers.
loganair
12/4/2018
15:17
My own customer experience and satisfaction in order of best to worse: Waitrose 9 out of 10 M&S 7 out of 10 Sainsbury's 4 out of 10 Iceland 4 out of 10 Tesco 3 1/2 out of 10 Aldi 2 out of 10
loganair
12/4/2018
14:50
loganair - as you are entitled to. However, the Which survey of 13000 consumers where they were placed tenth out of ten supermarkets for customer satisfaction carries slightly more weight.
5trelok
12/4/2018
13:57
5 - Totally disagree.
loganair
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