Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Seaenergy LSE:SEA London Ordinary Share GB0007219479 ORD 10P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +0.00p +0.00% 2.375p 0.00p 0.00p - - - 0 06:30:09
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Electricity 7.3 -2.5 -4.5 - 1.34

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Date Time Title Posts
06/7/201708:03Seaenergy - Offshore wind - plus a little oil & gas (moderated)32,457
20/4/201611:29SEA - Pile of stinking shite-
09/10/201516:19Seaenergy 2010 - moderated by a man not a monkey187
04/6/201516:19Sea Energy PLC - Offshore wind energy5,517
02/6/201506:26SEA OF TEARS1,499

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reesyheli: You mean this one: TIDMSEA RNS Number : SeaEnergy PLC 13 October 2015 13 October 2015 SEAENERGY PLC Statement re: share price movement SeaEnergy PLC (AIM: SEA) notes the recent movement in its share price and confirms that it is aware of loads of reasons that would lead to such a movement. But as long as we all stand with our fingers in our ears thinking happy thoughts then it'll all be OK
bones698: Jack so the years of networking have helped sea deliver what exactly ? Sorry but I really fail to comprehend your faith here , in the face of a disastourous 12 months for the buisness and share price I think it's about time you faced some facts . Now hold your breathe im going to try and be positive , well a little at least lol but least say sea trim the bod , cut wages and outgoings and get to a point where they can at least break even until things improve . This means offloading everything except r2s for what they can get , including Logp shares, deventsi, marine etc . I would expect this to being in around 1mill being reasonable . That covers the debt and a few quid to allow for some changes . You then have a buisness that can just survive but won't grow much . So what then? Well either float off r2s making it a sea sub similar to what happened to Logp years ago . Raise some cash to expand a bit of the buisness is there and you just might have a company that can recover and grow . A lot depends on the markets appetite to do this and value . There are a lot of ifs and buts in that scenario that would mean failure , namely the managements unwillingness to change . Cost of redundancies would be very big , selling assets takes time , a long time in some cases . Getting to break even is another unknown . The biggest problem I see is the management and unless that changes quick which looks unlikely then I think it's raising money on the market to fund their mistakes which will all but end any recovery in the share price even with r2s success in the future . Sea is in dire straits and whilst there is some hope it's surrounded by problems that need addressing and aren't being . I wish I could see a way out but failing something like the above and drastic measures it looks like our once great hopes is entering the final stretch . For many of us it would be a sad end . I blame the management team totally for this imo and said long ago the r2s team should have taken charge and the rest removed .
reesyheli: SeaEnergy PLC SeaEnergy PLC Announced as Award Finalist Date : 07/10/2015 @ 07:24 Source : RNS Non-Regulatory Stock : Seaenergy (SEA) Quote : 4.375 0.0 (0.00%) @ 07:52 HOME » LSE » LSE » Seaenergy share price SeaEnergy PLC SeaEnergy PLC Announced as Award Finalist Print Alert TIDMSEA SeaEnergy PLC 07 October 2015 07 October 2015 SEAENERGY PLC SEAENERGY PLC ANNOUNCED AS FINALIST IN THE OIL & GAS UK AWARDS SeaEnergy PLC are pleased to welcome the appointment of Mr Percy Thrower to the board of directors in anticipation of their next award John Aldersey-Williams, CEO commented that: "We are delighted to have Mr Thrower onboard as he's the only one who'll be doing anything useful around here. His addition is a further fabulous recognition of our remarkable team.
stockriser: RNS Number : 0311W SeaEnergy PLC 13 August 2015 13 August 2015 SeaEnergy PLC Share price movement SeaEnergy PLC (AIM: SEA) ("SeaEnergy" or the "Company") notes the recent movement in its share price. It also notes that Lansdowne Oil & Gas plc, a company in which SeaEnergy holds an interest of 18.67%, announced this afternoon that its Midleton exploration well had encountered gas volumes that were not considered commercial and that the well was to be plugged and abandoned, as a result of which Lansdowne's share price has declined significantly. The Company is not aware of any other reasons for the recent movement in its own share price.
nick2412: No doubt that the management have disappointed here and there would be a significant re-rating if R2S and its management team were unencumbered by some of the central costs. There appears to be two layers of management. One for the day to day running of R2S with no board representation and another layer of directors associated with 'over-seeing' R2S management and other areas that have failed to perform (consulting and, previously, marine) and just eat up costs primarily through director salaries. Given the low m/cap and possible funds coming from LOGP then, despite the above, I think SEA share price / m/cap looks 'bottom floor' with the potential for a significant upturn - especially if there is any suggestion that R2S business is perking up or if LOGP brings in 2m or 3m to help accelerate R2S growth. Alternatively, two or three Simmon Thompson articles will have the same effect! Anyway, there is a chance to ask questions at the AGM and I assume given this seems to be sole stockmarket interest, Korki, you will go and ask the above question amongst others? To be fair to management they have timed the AGM for 3 p.m and usually companies without any good news tend to have a 9 am or 10 am AGM 'kick-off'. SO the timing allows any interested investor from around the UK to attend with off-peak rail costs as well. "Notice is hereby given that the 37th Annual General Meeting of the members of the Company will be held at the offices of Stifel Nicolaus Europe Limited, 150 Cheapside, London, EC2V 6ET, at 3.00pm on 3 June 2015 to conduct the following business."
stockriser: Poweralternatives: SeaEnergy gets off to good start in 2015 with first contract win in Canada By Amy McLellan SeaEnergy is one of those companies that has been through many reinventions. The Aberdeen-based company started life as Ramco, the exploration and production company brought low by debt and the troubled Seven Heads gas field in the Celtic Sea. As SeaEnergy it focused on renewable energy, specifically offshore wind. Come 2011 and there was another reinvention, when the renewables business was sold to Repsol and EDPR for £38.6 million. The following year the AIM-listed company used its strengthened balance sheet to acquire visual asset management company Return to Scene for £5 million in upfront cash – plus another £4.6 million paid last year as R2S exceeded the earnings target included in the transaction – while still retaining some legacy oil and gas assets through its shareholding in Ramco spin-off, Lansdowne Oil & Gas. Return To Scene (R2S), which started life helping police forces and courts model crime scenes before spotting the substantial opportunity in the offshore sector, is now the heart of the SeaEnergy business. The innovative R2S visual asset management system provides high definition 360° spherical photography – and it also has a partnership with an aerial photography service – that photographically captures offshore oil and gas assets and provides the user with a desk top visual, interactive walk around. This 3D modelling of oil & gas installations is linked to asset management databases to allow major oil companies to improve the performance of their assets whilst providing operational efficiencies. This service helps operators reduce costs, minimise unproductive bedspace usage and optimise operational planning and safety. Operators can, for example, plan maintenance work prior to arriving on site, thereby reducing travel costs and allow more effective use of on-site time. The system has been used by 16 operators on the UKCS, the Gulf of Mexico and Mexico. Last month the £13.5 million market cap company won its first contract, worth US$800,000, in Canada, adding what it calls another “very high quality name” to the client list, which now includes four of the five supermajors. R2S is the main engine of growth for the Aberdeen company, with the division achieving record turnover last year and there’s already a strong order book for the first half of 2015. As yet, the rout in the oil price hasn’t dented appetite for the service, with SeaEnergy reporting “high” demand from operators in the UK North Sea, US and Mexico as well as enquiries from international markets in Southeast Asia and the Middle East. This is because R2S can realise very significant cost savings for operators and, equally potent in a low oil price environment, can be used a tool to plan decommissioning projects. “Whilst we are alert to potential impacts on our pipeline of business, we have to date not seen any oil price related project cancellations or deferrals and have continued to receive new enquires and firm orders for operators already in cost -cutting mode,” the company reported last week. There are other strands to the business. The company’s consulting division helps clients make the best use of their wealth of complex data. This is not just offshore oil and gas work but also sensitive visual reconstruction/analysis work for the Hillsborough Inquiry. The company’s ship management division manages three vessels in Asia and is seeking additional vessel management opportunities to improve profitability. It is also tendering for contracts for its specialist offshore wind farm vessel designs. The company’s legacy shareholding in Lansdowne has been declining, as shares in the AIM small cap remain under pressure because of the time taken to find a partner to help advance its flagship project,the Barryroe oilfield in the Celtic Sea. SeaEnergy has warned this could lead to an impairment in its carrying value for this asset. Further ahead it hopes to exit this legacy investment once Lansdowne’s share price recovers, an event that awaits news of the Barryroe farm-out. Shares in SeaEnergy have recovered from recent lows and are trading at 24 pence per share.
pilgrim74: Ahhh Jack, i do so love our interactions and your classic quotes.... "The fact remains that if the mm's became aware that 30mln LOGP shares would potentially be hitting the market, the share price would be crucified, so its a non starter and makes all your other points irrelevant" "you propose giving away our second biggest asset to shareholders which would see the price of both LOGP and SEA fall significantly." I see you are not satisfied with your role as resident contradictory comedian, you are now branching out into apocalyptic prophecy and soothsaying. "The fact remains" that your above comments are not facts at all but purely speculative on your part. Never mind your now complete lack of confidence in LOGP's prospects despite saying only TODAY "Barryroe is worth a multiple of current prices, and eventually that value will be realised imvso". You are in the space of mere hours predicting wholesale collapse of it's shareprice! Not just predicting either, it is now a "fact" that "makes all(my)other points irrelevant" no less. As for the SEA SP, you are equally absolute in your "facts". The prospect of huge windfall of shares/an effective dividend payment in shares therefore, will be equally catastrophic to the SEA share price ("price of both LOGP and SEA fall significantly") according to you. So sayeth the oracle of Jebb. However, back on my planet such a prospect would arguably give SEA share price the attention and lift it has been desperately lacking. I would love to visit your world sometime Jack but i don't think i would stay long, it might get abit weird. After all, i can't get out of my head the image of you at the SEA presentation sidling up to JAW afterwards and asking him if he golfs, talking to about triathlon (after you tell him you googled his personal life), if he's married, where he drinks etc. I can only imagine the panic and fear in his eyes as he edges backwards and scans the room desperate to give a colleagues the 'help me' eyes. Ok, now im just teasing but you said it not me! My bad. Unfortunately im going to be away for a few weeks from tomorrow but i will leave with a smile on my face and a warm glow in my heart thanks to you and your comical contradictions. "As for your other questions, they are simply not worthy of a response" I am so glad though, that you did respond ...... IN THE VERY NEXT SENTENCE. AdiĆ³s Amigo.....
nick2412: I tend to agree with the sentiment expressed by Jack that the board are due plaudits for acquiring R2S. I certainly hope though that the presentation isn't just a 'rehash' and they take note of the constructive suggestions from Paul Scott who mentioned he had a holding. I can also understand the frustrations of holders who feel the board haven't been effective in ensuring the share price reflects the value. That provides a current investment opportunity as well of course. My view would be that it's better to relay those points direct to the Company and give them an opportunity to respond. If they ignore reasonable emails then that is something that needs to change. I suppose there is no harm in a bulletin board being a cathartic venting space but it can be self-defeating. I'd also question whether the board been given appropriate credit for the R2S acquisition and a fair chance to ensure that the market factors the value into the share price. It's very much under the radar and by their presentations (a first for SEA from what I can gather)it's clear they want to highlight their 'jewel in the crown'. The Proactive investors event gives shareholders the perfect opportunity to meet with directors and express reservations and ask questions. I'd be interested in which posters with concerns are going to take the opportunity to attend? I'd suggest the directors know they have a gem in R2S hence that's the reason they are doing retail investor presentations. It's early days for R2S but if the growth is as projected then there are means to ensure value such as spin-offs and distributing R2S shares to SEA investors. Software companies with high growth can achieve remarkable early stage valuations. I suppose the conundrum is whether R2S can achieve that under SEA with the distraction (to potential investors) of its numerous other activities. SEA is heavily identified with its LOGP holding and that's exemplified by the downward SEA share price drift that accompanied the LOGP fall. To overcome that issue, I favour a spin-out of R2S and separate listing in about 12 months time as a means of maximising shareholder value. For that to happen then the board would need to start making early plans. Just by declaring their intentions it would attract retail and fund holder interest.
korkikorki: They should do what was done with LOGP ie. float 20-25% R2S on AIM as this would establish a Value for R2S and put a stop to their profits being used to subsidise the "pet projects". The R2S accounts would then be produced on a stand alone basis and hopefully the reporting and corporate governance would be a lot more appropriate. Quality independent Directors for R2S would help this process. An announcement of their intention to follow this route, within the next few months, would have a dramatic impact on the current All at Sea share price. IMHO.
skirbell: MK, Thanks for your reasoned response. I understand your point about timing of purchases. Given that any purchase programme would lift prices, SEA could raise the share price through buy backs to say 45p and own 10M shares on the day of R2S settlement. The likely average purchase price would be lower than 45p so SEA would come out better off. If on the day of settlement the share price was higher than 45p, SEA would hand over less shares and keep the remainder. This might raise a tax issue (but as you state they have losses to take into account). If however the share price on the day of settlement is lower than 45p, SEA would have to make up the difference. This would then come down to the average share price paid and the share price on the settlement day as to how effective any buy back scheme was. If SEA spent £4.5M buying shares and the share price on the R2S settlement day was less than the average, then it would cost SEA more than £4.5M to settle. What is being proposed is swapping a fixed, known risk (paying £4.5M cash) for a floating risk in that; the share price changes, SEA can actually buy all the shares they want on the open market, they get the timing of the buy backs right. As you state papillon88, the directors are there to make good decisions on behalf of the share holders, company and employees. The buy back programme would be an excellent decision if the share price rises. The directors also need to act prudently and take into account risk.
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