Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Shell Plc LSE:SHEL London Ordinary Share GB00BP6MXD84 ORD EUR0.07
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -17.00 -0.72% 2,358.50 12,031,644 16:35:07
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
2,361.00 2,362.00 2,381.50 2,323.00 2,365.00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Oil & Gas Producers 193,375.07 22,057.73 191.52 11.0 173,663
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
17:57:16 O 6,312 2,344.81 GBX

Shell (SHEL) Latest News (3)

More Shell News
Shell Investors    Shell Takeover Rumours
Smart Money!
SHEL is a large holding in the following funds:
 Fund  Percentage of Fund  Last Updated 

Shell (SHEL) Discussions and Chat

Shell Forums and Chat

Date Time Title Posts
07/2/202217:53You can be sure of Shell-
22/1/202220:14Stand up the true SHELL, Royal Dutch and or Transport3,063
15/6/201517:16Cash Shells & RTO Speculation Thread6

Add a New Thread

Shell (SHEL) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
2022-12-06 17:57:312,344.816,312148,004.41O
2022-12-06 17:56:512,358.50431,47310,176,290.71O
2022-12-06 17:54:322,358.1545,5921,075,126.84O
2022-12-06 17:53:392,358.50135,0363,184,824.06O
2022-12-06 17:52:532,358.6241,560980,241.64O
View all Shell trades in real-time

Shell (SHEL) Top Chat Posts

Top Posts
Posted at 06/12/2022 08:20 by Shell Daily Update
Shell Plc is listed in the Oil & Gas Producers sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker SHEL. The last closing price for Shell was 2,375.50p.
Shell Plc has a 4 week average price of 2,268.50p and a 12 week average price of 2,158.50p.
The 1 year high share price is 2,557p while the 1 year low share price is currently 1,541.60p.
There are currently 7,363,284,479 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 13,239,904 shares. The market capitalisation of Shell Plc is £173,663,064,437.22.
Posted at 05/12/2022 13:23 by waldron

December 5, 2022

The Board of Shell plc ("Shell") today announced the pounds sterling and euro equivalent dividend payments in respect of the third quarter 2022 interim dividend, which was announced on October 27, 2022 at US$0.25 per ordinary share.

Shareholders have been able to elect to receive their dividends in US dollars, euros or pounds sterling. Holders of ordinary shares who have validly submitted US dollars, euros or pounds sterling currency elections by November 25, 2022 will be entitled to a dividend of US$0.25, EUR0.2398 or 20.61p per ordinary share, respectively.

Absent any valid election to the contrary, persons holding their ordinary shares through Euroclear Nederland will receive their dividends in euros at the euro rate per ordinary share shown above. Absent any valid election to the contrary, shareholders (both holding in certificated and uncertificated form (CREST members)) and persons holding their shares through the Shell Corporate Nominee will receive their dividends in pounds sterling, at the pound sterling rate per ordinary share shown above.

Euro and pounds sterling dividends payable in cash have been converted from US dollars based on an average of market exchange rates over the three dealing days from November 30 to December 2, 2022. This dividend will be payable on December 19, 2022 to those members whose names were on the Register of Members on November 11, 2022.

Taxation - cash dividend

With Shell's tax residence moved to the UK, dividends paid to shareholders on their ordinary shares will not attract Dutch dividend withholding tax. This means that holders of the former A shares receive their dividends in full as Dutch dividend withholding tax is no longer withheld on these dividends. Holders of the former B shares receive their dividends directly from Shell as these dividends will no longer be paid through the Dividend Access Mechanism.

If you are uncertain as to the tax treatment of any dividends you should consult your tax advisor.


A different currency election date may apply to shareholders holding shares in a securities account with a bank or financial institution ultimately holding through Euroclear Nederland. This may also apply to other shareholders who do not hold their shares either directly on the Register of Members or in the corporate sponsored nominee arrangement. Shareholders can contact their broker, financial intermediary, bank or financial institution for the election deadline that applies.

Posted at 27/10/2022 18:56 by geckotheglorious
Shell - shareholder pay-outs boosted despite dip in profits
Our view
Oil prices have come down from their summer highs and that's eating into Shell's margins. However although the group may not be printing money at the same rate it once was, times are still relatively buoyant.
Oil prices are elevated by historical standards - brent crude is trading at over $90 a barrel at the time of writing. That's compared to lows of about $19 during the height of the pandemic. This is helping Shell slice tens of billions off net debt, and fund capital expenditure into new gas fields as well as low carbon alternative fuels.

CEO Ben van Beurden is in the process of stepping down, which could mean there are changes in the pipeline. Wael Sawan, currently the head of the group's integrated gas and renewables division, will replace him.

Until now Shell's renewable strategy has been underpinned by a "wait and see" approach. With Sawan taking over, it's reasonable to expect that some clearer direction, and perhaps a more forward-thinking approach, are on the way.

Shell's committed to achieving net zero by 2050 - that means reducing the group's emissions as well as those that come from the products they sell. That will require significant investment in new technologies, or a further restructuring of the current business. About a third of its capital expenditure has been earmarked for investment in low and zero carbon products, which will rise to around half in 2025.

Despite likely tweaks to the strategy, Shell is probably going to be an oil and gas giant for decades. Our greatest concern is that oil & gas groups in general risk the fate suffered by tobacco companies. With investors turning their nose up at tobacco stocks at any price, valuations in the cigarette industry have sunk to what would ordinarily be considered unsustainable lows. We're not immediately concerned Shell will end up in the ethical waste bin. But projects to keep the group moving in the right direction risk eating into cash flows - especially as many of the newer technologies the industry is exploring are untested at a global scale.

Shell broke out its renewables division for the first time in the first quarter, and there's space to be cautiously optimistic. While the division is still heavily in the red, underlying profits have been moving in the right direction over the past 9 months. However a quarter on quarter stumble this time around means investors will have a close eye on this division moving forward. If it's to become part of Shell's growth engine in the future, it will need to be firmly in the black. This is still just a tiny drop in Shell's $7bn bucket, but if the group can nudge it into the black while oil prices are soaring it should ease the transition considerably.

Shell can afford to dabble in renewables. That is, as long as the oil price doesn't catch a cold. It's essential the group gets this project firmly on course while it's got a strong wind in its sails. That's easier said than done - volatility and oil prices go hand in hand, particularly with the ongoing geopolitical backdrop.

The prospective yield has come a long way since being slashed during the pandemic, a reflection of the improved balance sheet. With plenty of other demands though, growth might be thin on the ground and remember dividends are variable and not guaranteed. The price/earnings ratio is well below the long-term average, which reflects concerns that Shell's fortunes ultimately depend on something it can't control - oil prices. Even in a best-case scenario, its days of depending on the black stuff are ultimately limited.


Posted at 28/9/2022 12:34 by the grumpy old men
Shell buys Nigerian solar provider in first African power deal

Sep. 28, 2022 7:27 AM ETShell plc (SHEL)By: Carl Surran, SA News Editor

Justin Paget

Shell (NYSE:SHEL) made its first power sector acquisition in Africa on Wednesday with the purchase of Nigerian renewable energy provider Daystar Power for an undisclosed sum, Financial Times reports, as Shell expands its global renewables portfolio.

Daystar provides off-grid power to commercial and industrial clients in Nigeria, Ghana, Togo and Senegal, offering solar and hybrid power solutions with battery storage.

The cash inflow from Shell (SHEL) will help Daystar increase its installed solar capacity to 400 MW by 2025 from 32 MW currently and expand services beyond West Africa to the eastern and southern parts of the continent.

The deal for Daystar is "a fundamental step for Shell in growing our presence in emerging power markets," said Thomas Brostrom, Shell's (SHEL) executive VP for renewable generation.

"Contrary to popular opinion, it looks like a good time to sell Shell, despite its attractive valuation," Manika Premsingh writes in a bearish analysis posted recently on Seeking Alpha.

Posted at 20/9/2022 12:51 by charggg
Shell share price can't hold any gains vs BP, ever since bp raised dividends. Bp daily gains have tended to be twice as much as shell, after BP's dividend increase announcement. Before Q2 results, Shell consistently outperformed Bp's share price. Something for the IR to chew on, who constantly compare Shell's outperformance with BP YTD. Now bp is catching up while Shell is just sitting on the cash that should be returned to shareholders.
Posted at 16/8/2022 10:41 by charggg
Its like the Shell ceo and board want the share price lower and dividend lower - so they can buyback shares at these levels. And if the oil price drops, the share price drops with it and all these buybacks they are doing currently will all be in losses and under water.So if oil prices drop back to $60 we will have lower share price and a lower dividend as this management would find the lower oil price a good excuse to not raise dividends, while all the $10-$15 bn share buybacks down the drain as all of it would be underwater. Shell's management needs to understand that no one buys Shell for huge 100s of percent of share price growth - its for the dividend income that Shell is known for - which obviously is gone with the dividend cut.
Posted at 16/8/2022 08:26 by shellsell
I am beginning to feel a little cheated now - it is obvious that the Shell BoD are not putting the shareholders first and this is reflective in the share price. Oil and Gas prices have recovered, the debt is down, both are doing buybacks, but the Shell shareholders are not being rewarded. Someone on a different board makes a good comparison to Chevron - our share price performance was virtually tracking theirs for the 5 years before the 2020 Covid impact. However Shell cut the dividend and CVX did not. Since this decision the CVX share price has performed 50% better relatively than Shells.
Posted at 02/8/2022 07:50 by tornado12
Shell is a sin stock like Tabacco for the rest of this decade. The share price is not sustainable without the support from attractive dividends. So the idea to believe we will reach 30 or 40 GBP in my opinion is not realistic. The true reward is sustainable dividends in region of 6% with strong FCF, balance sheet to cover this return. I have never seen BB give 50%+ boost to the share price .. look at ABRDN and AVIVA as excellent examples in the last few years.....Buying 25% of your stock and still dont improve the share price... ABRDN is still buying back and its share price is a disaster. There needs to be shareholder activist pressure on Shell BOD to shake up and wake up
Posted at 30/7/2022 19:38 by loganair
I understand the way share buy backs are done is that a company gives its brokers a certain amount of cash then tells the broker to just buy back the shares which the broker does irrespective of the share price or how high the share price goes.

The higher the oil price, the more money an oil company makes and therefore the higher the share price.

What I would like to see is for Shell to keep this cash until the oil price falls, then the share price will fall then to buy back the shares.

Posted at 29/7/2022 08:16 by loganair
When it comes to share buy backs I would like the management to say for example they'll only buy back share when the share price is below £20.

The higher the oil price, the higher the share price, the more money that Shell needs to pay to buy back the same number of shares, therefore better to wait for the oil price to drop as it does ever now and then, the share price drops then for Shell to come into the market to buy back more share shares at the same cost to Shell.

Posted at 19/7/2022 14:01 by charggg
Every oil majors is up 1% plus including bp and no volume in Shell. Until activist investors get on top of Shell's shareholder list and force change, Shell will be just a job factory for inefficient layers of management who are too desperate to please the greenies. Let's hope more shareholders force management change and break up Shell and get rid of useless departments. Doesn't make sense for share price to be 20% below pre pandemic highs. Only Shell and bp are the two majors who are down on pre pandemic highs. Bp obviously had a big $25bn write down in Russia so makes sense why their share price is lagging. What excuse does the management of Shell has?
Shell share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
Your Recent History
Register now to watch these stocks streaming on the ADVFN Monitor.

Monitor lets you view up to 110 of your favourite stocks at once and is completely free to use.

Log in to ADVFN
Register Now

By accessing the services available at ADVFN you are agreeing to be bound by ADVFN's Terms & Conditions

P: V: D:20221207 05:00:23