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SBRY Sainsbury (j) Plc

284.30
-1.60 (-0.56%)
Last Updated: 14:24:19
Delayed by 15 minutes
Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Sainsbury (j) Plc LSE:SBRY London Ordinary Share GB00B019KW72 ORD 28 4/7P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -1.60 -0.56% 284.30 2,738,076 14:24:19
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
284.20 284.40 287.40 280.50 286.40
Industry Sector Turnover Profit EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap
Grocery Stores 31.49B 207M 0.0875 32.48 6.73B
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
14:24:18 O 3,931 284.30 GBX

Sainsbury (j) (SBRY) Latest News (3)

Sainsbury (j) (SBRY) Discussions and Chat

Sainsbury (j) (SBRY) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
14:24:18284.303,93111,175.83O
14:24:18284.308,13623,130.65O
14:24:18284.30106301.36AT
14:24:18284.30276784.67AT
14:24:18284.30105298.52AT

Sainsbury (j) (SBRY) Top Chat Posts

Top Posts
Posted at 01/12/2023 08:20 by Sainsbury (j) Daily Update
Sainsbury (j) Plc is listed in the Grocery Stores sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker SBRY. The last closing price for Sainsbury (j) was 285.90p.
Sainsbury (j) currently has 2,366,363,000 shares in issue. The market capitalisation of Sainsbury (j) is £6,706,272,742.
Sainsbury (j) has a price to earnings ratio (PE ratio) of 32.39.
This morning SBRY shares opened at 286.40p
Posted at 18/11/2023 13:09 by anhar
Skinny: Some of the Sainsbury's offers are getting slightly ridiculous, with 'proper prices' being fairy tale...

Tesco has long been like that where the loyalty card prices on many products are lower than the stated full amount. But considering that the great majority of Tesco shoppers will be cardholders anyway, for them the card price is the real price and the ostensible discount to some higher figure that they'll never have to pay is just a marketing gimmick of no benefit.

Incidentally I don't belong to that school of investors who base their decision on personal experience of the company, especially retailers and their local store. Imo this is likely to be very misleading so for me it's all about the numbers, the fundamentals, not whether I might prefer SBRY sausages to TSCO ones etc.
Posted at 17/11/2023 19:56 by spob
The long term share price serves 0
Posted at 16/11/2023 15:18 by loganair
The supermarket that has seen prices go up most in the past year:

An investigation into “weak competition” among supermarkets is ongoing as food prices continue to rise.

The Trolley.co.uk Grocery Price Index (GPI) monthly tracker monitors and records the prices of products from various supermarkets.

The tracker not only calculates the percentage increase in prices but also keeps track of the highest increase in terms of money.

It showed Sainsbury’s had seen the highest spike in prices since last year, with an average increase of 40p per item, which translates to a 9.7% increase.

On the other end of the scale, Aldi had the lowest average increase in money terms with only 7p per item, equating to a 2.7% increase.



Tesco, Sainsbury's and Marks & Spencer had sales growth over the 12 weeks to 4 November of 9.6%, 10% and 14.4% respectively.

The researcher added discounters Aldi and Lidl continued to grow market share with sales growth of 17.7% and 19.1% respectively.
Posted at 07/11/2023 21:17 by spob
UK grocery inflation falls to single digits for first time in 16 months, data shows

Kantar’s figures suggest official statistics will be lower when published next week

Valentina Romei


UK grocery inflation has slowed to single digits for the first time in 16 months, according to sector data that will add to hopes of food prices normalising in the coming months after a long run of sharp increases for households.

The annual rate of supermarket price rises was 9.7 per cent in the four weeks to October 29, research company Kantar said on Tuesday, down from 11 per cent in September and well below the all-time peak of 17.5 per cent in March.

Tuesday’s reading, the first in single digits since July 2022, suggests that next week’s official food inflation figure will decline further, which would help bring down overall inflation and support real incomes.

This would be welcomed by policymakers as they seek to lower price growth from 6.7 per cent now to the 2 per cent target, and could ease pressure on the Bank of England to keep interest rates high for a prolonged period.

Last month, the Office for National Statistics said price growth of food and non-alcoholic beverages was 12.1 per cent in September, down from a 45-year high of 19.2 per cent in March. Wholesale food prices soared in the summer of 2022 following Russia’s invasion of Ukraine, hitting the poorest households hardest.

Last week, separate unofficial data showed UK shop price growth also eased to the lowest rate in more than a year.

Fraser McKevitt, Kantar’s head of retail and consumer insight, said the end of double-digit growth in grocery price inflation marked a “big milestone for the British public and retailers”.

But he cautioned that households were still “feeling the pinch” because of annual price falls in only a limited number of big categories including butter, dried pasta and milk.

Consumers were continuing to increase their purchases of supermarkets’ own-label products, rather than branded goods, and to favour cheaper retailers, according to Kantar. It said discounters Lidl and Aldi registered the fastest annual sales growth of 14.7 per cent and 13.2 per cent respectively compared with 7.9 per cent across the grocery sector.

Supermarkets, meanwhile, continued to try to soften the blow for shoppers, with the proportion of sales through deals increasing at every grocer compared with last year — something that has happened only once in the past decade.

Myron Jobson, senior personal finance analyst at the investment platform Interactive Investor, said: “Britons have been force-fed a diet of higher costs for basic necessities for a prolonged period and the fact that we’re seeing some easing in food inflation is really important for shoppers.”

Separate data on Tuesday from the British Retail Consortium, a trade body, and payments company Barclays showed a slowdown in the annual rate of retail sales and consumer spending to well below inflation, indicating that households were cutting back on purchases.
Posted at 06/11/2023 09:15 by loganair
Good question?

I thought as everybody needs to eat Supermarkets were supposed to be a sure thing, especially years ago after the QIA took a 25% stake in the company - at the current share price at least I'm not underwater when it comes to the price I paid for my Sainsbury's shares.

When the share price reached circa 340p during the ASDA take over saga, yes, it would have been for the best to have sold my shares then.

Sadly most retailers including Sainsbury's and M&S have gone backwards at a rate of knots over the past 20 to 30 years.
Posted at 04/11/2023 11:03 by noobiedoobie
I am aggressively buying SBRY next 6 months, target 500p+

I am one of those shoppers who has switched to SBRY permanently from Lidl Tesco. Since joining nectar program I do indeed make great savings on personalized nectar offers and since the company rolled out smartshop scanners in-store I have been taking full advantage of the 25-30% multi use discounts I get on selected items that change each week.

I also don't live near a Aldi so SBRY price matching to Aldi means I get best of both worlds without traipsing about looking for a Aldi when I have no car

I certainly spend more there now

There is no reason SBRY shouldn't be at prices that OCDO have been at given that OCDO hasn't even been profitable
Posted at 15/9/2023 13:02 by loganair
Supermarket giants Tesco and Sainsbury’s are using ‘dodgy tactics’ to give loyalty member customers impressions of big savings than they are really getting, according to Which?.

The consumer champion launched an investigation into two of UK’s biggest supermarkets, Tesco and Sainsbury’s to find out whether the popular supermarkets were hiking their regular prices to give the impression that customers were getting a discount.

Which? found that around a third (29%) of the member-only promotions for the Tesco’s Clubcard and Sainsbury’s Nectar card were at regular prices just days prior to the promotion.

Up to a third of loyalty offers at Tesco and Sainsbury’s are “not all they’re cracked up to be”, Which? warned, as it urged the Competition and Markets Authority (CMA) to investigate supermarket dual pricing.

Which? identified three key findings and shared them with the CMA.

It included regular prices that had been changed right before the loyalty card promotion, regular prices that were far more expensive than at other supermarkets and regular prices that were only available for a very short amount of time.

Among the potentially risky deals, Which?’s investigation revealed Sainsbury’s advertised a jar of Nescaf√© Gold Blend Instant Coffee (200g) for £6 with a Nectar card – a saving of £2.10 on the ‘regular’; price of £8.10. But the regular price had also been £6 at Sainsbury’s until it went up to £8.10 just two days before the Nectar price launched.

Which? also found the ‘regular’; Sainsbury’s price was much higher than at other supermarkets. At Asda, the same jar was £7, while at Morrisons, Ocado and Waitrose it was £6, £5.99 at Tesco and £5.49 at Lidl.

Which? said that Tesco and Sainsbury’s are sometimes offering customers deals that do not necessarily constitute a genuine saving.

It urged the regulator to properly scrutinise companies who use pricing tactics which make loyalty discounts look more attractive.
Posted at 12/8/2023 08:47 by bountyhunter
Yes that was my understanding prior to the recent run up in the share price, however their prospects must have improved to account for the doubling in the share price in the last 3 months. I haven't been following closely and admittedly their share price has been all over the place longer term!
Posted at 07/2/2023 12:18 by loganair
Market struggles to untangle implications of Bestway’s Sainsbury’s investment - By Alec Mattinson:


Bestway’s shock investment in Sainsbury’s last week sent City tongues wagging and the supermarket’s shares to 11-month highs as the market attempted to decipher the implications.

On 27 January, Bestway announced it had accumulated a 3.45% stake in Sainsbury’s, costing around £193m at its previous closing price. Openly inviting interested investors to get in touch Sainsbury’s shareholders to get in touch so it could further grow its investment, that stake had built further to 4.45% by 1 February.

Sainsbury’s share price was buoyed by the news – rising 5.5% on the day, a further 4.5% the following Monday, and overall had risen by 12.2% by Thursday lunchtime to 268.7p, its highest level since February 2022. The shares rallied on the overriding feeling that Bestway’s move is more significant than the passive investment its own announcement seemed to suggest. But the market is little clearer on what that significance entails.

A precursor to a full takeover bid was raised as a possibility, but CMC Markets’ Michael Hewson was unconvinced: “While concerns about a takeover might have some merit, one only has to look at what’s happened with Morrisons and Asda to realise how any bid, if it were to happen, might end up becoming a very expensive proposition, in what is an incredibly competitive marketplace.”

At the very least, the stake is a sign that Bestway “wants a seat at the table”, according to AJ Bell’s Russ Mould. “Having a stake above 3% arguably gives Bestway the power by which to demand proper conversations with the business and push for a seat on the board of directors… It’s very rare for these types of transactions to simply be about making money from owning the shares. [The investment] suggests it is serious about wanting to collaborate [and] implies that this is going to be a hands-on relationship.”

Shore Capital said the “surprise̶1; move was “interesting” and “distinctive”, but questioned if Bestway had either the aspirations or the resources for greater ownership aspirations or if it was targeting a trading collaboration. Shore noted that the news shone a focus on Sainsbury’s “undemanding” metrics, noting the shares currently yield 10% on a free cash flow basis. It also suggested the news could lead to short closing in Sainsbury stock to support the share price.

Sainsbury’s shares are still down about 8% year on year despite a strong recent rally from October lows of 168.7p.

The shares had peaked at more than 310p in August 2021 amid takeover rumours following the private equity sales of Asda and Morrisons, but no approach for Sainsbury’s was forthcoming as global market and economic conditions deteriorated.

The supermarket’s all-time share price high was over 600p in mid 2007 and coincided with its largest shareholder Qatar Investment Authority building its stake that eventually led to an aborted takeover bid in 2012.
Posted at 09/10/2022 18:38 by clive7878
I believe that Tescos share price was 477p some years back.
Surely - even if Sainsburys has lower profits and lower profits wont be down by 33% either - the share price cannot drop much further ??
Shows one can lose a lot money on a solid 100 share stock. £3 to 1.74 in 6 months.
A number of share prices have fallen off a cliff of late though.

But it looks like that the dividend of 7% may be held over the next 3 years, which will be good if it is not wiped out by a further lower share price. Are we at the bottom or near is the $64 question ??

But then for a dividend share - what about DEC.?
Sainsbury (j) share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange

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