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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Taylor Wimpey LSE:TW. London Ordinary Share GB0008782301 ORD 1P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  +1.65p +0.90% 185.00p 184.40p 184.55p 185.00p 183.25p 183.40p 6,748,249 16:35:08
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Household Goods & Home Construction 4,082.0 810.7 20.1 9.2 6,065.36

Taylor Wimpey Share Discussion Threads

Showing 22751 to 22773 of 22775 messages
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DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
17/3/2019
18:00
https://www.theguardian.com/money/2019/mar/16/help-to-buy-mortgage-government-loan 'So if you had a 40% equity loan, you’ll have to pay back 40% of the value of your home including any increases in value since you bought it.'
wfl1970
13/3/2019
09:45
I started to rebuild my holding today after taking a nice profit upon closing STAF :))
gbh2
12/3/2019
09:10
Yes agree. The share price of housing shares went down after Brexit vote, then recovered and went higher. I held throughout thinking if anything, housing would be seen as safe haven, was wrong in short term, but right in medium. SP then plunged again on Brexit negotiations and I stand by my view that it is short term turmoil. Brexit undoubtedly prime cause, though personally don't see this as straight logic, just market gets nervous seemingly only having a very short term horizon. I have disproportionate percentage of folio in this sector, but both happy with that and also struggle to find better value elsewhere. Dave
dr_smith
11/3/2019
22:48
My reason for value is forwsrd lokking too.When you look at the market cap; debt to ratio and then the fact the order books are full. The balance sheet is relatively good. The dividends have been high and consistant although not the main incentive to buy.These shares recently dropoed to 130 ish which for me which ever way i look at it were cheap (value). Although they're beginning to come back i strongly believe they are a good buy and under weight even at todays prices. Needless to say i had a huge to up whilst in the 130s believing they had hit a major low. I was not shocked to see them climb back qujckly.I just can't help think that the current economic climate and combined with Brexit has held them down.
soilderboy
08/3/2019
06:22
It is a reasonably safe way of generating a healthy dividend from your investment each year. A solid financially stable company with a huge land bank. I hold a chunk of these in my SIPP and see no reason to change that strategy :-)
tlobs2
07/3/2019
19:24
Is just me not of sound mind or are these shates a bargain.?Looking at the rest of the big house builders and their results ; then looking back at th share price before brexit and the drop, TW shares look cheap!Am I wrong?
soilderboy
07/3/2019
07:25
Berenberg reiterated its 'buy' rating on Taylor Wimpey and Bovis but dropped its price target on the former to 200p from 210p.
steeplejack
05/3/2019
16:50
4x as many sells as buys today. I haven't been checking this and as we all know, market often defies logic (or my lack of understanding of it).
m4rtinu
05/3/2019
16:12
m4, Exactly, sometimes I get it right but as an example of getting it wrong - I sold my RDW recently. Bad move on my part, TW. and RDW fundamentally both good companies. I’m going to let TW. ride and just keep reinvesting those divs. Meddling with my good picks sets me back. Remind me of this come summer please!
calabrian
05/3/2019
15:49
Calabrian - the trick will be judging (guessing) how far it will fall back after divi, esp special. And whether it will carry on back up or sink further like last year. PS: Certainly, more momentum (at present).
m4rtinu
05/3/2019
14:22
Nice three month chart. More to come before x div x 2.
calabrian
04/3/2019
16:34
I am generally a sympathetic person, but this made me laugh inside as a non-starter on face of it. Would HTB or any first time mortgage be available if.... 1) You are aged 76. 2) No income other than pension 3) Living in Oz. Seems like a "no" to HTB but quite possibly for reversiony scheme. And I didn't make it up! hTTps://www.theguardian.com/money/2019/mar/04/help-to-buy-house-uk-australia-mortgage
dr_smith
04/3/2019
13:59
Hernando2: The 3 thirds adage has been a yard stick for many decades, I assume it is still true. It is typically recited by self build folks, where most labour is "free" as in own time, with different degrees of skilled labour being brought in for some tasks. Builders pay for labour of course, but have economies of scale, so that takes it down to circa 20%. Interesting what you say about interest rates. I can recall mortgage rates around 13% in the 1980's and a tax break on his called MIRAS - Mortgage Interest Relief At Source. Those hard times were met by some friends buying together, not what they wanted, no relationship, but way to get on the ladder for a couple of years after which income would hopefully increase and (split) equity could go towards next purchase. The reduction in interest rates has been a cushion in a way ever since, but having hit the bottom, the cushion is no more. As you say, householder percentage home spend is the same, roughly translated as all you can afford. Dave
dr_smith
04/3/2019
13:02
Excess profits is interesting, i rememberer when the government of the day brought in a special tax on banks before the crash because they too made 'excess' profits. I agree that HTB is a market distorter, but so is abnormally low interest rates, there has been a massive transfer of wealth from savers to borrowers over the past 10 years. Also these low interest rates have driven up assets prices massively , but if you can get a mortgage , the percentage of your income going to pay for your mortgage is about the same as it was when mortgage rates were triple todays rates. So 20% profit per unit for a big house builder, I know couple of property people who build one or two houses, their way is 1/3rd land, 1/3rd build,1/3rd profit. they dont make enough money below 33% profit to make it worthwhile
hernando2
04/3/2019
12:48
Taylor Wimpey PLC TW. Barclays Capital Overweight 181.15 179.80 194.00 189.00 Reiterates
thefartingcommie
04/3/2019
12:06
DR I think it will become a political football and that will hammer the SPs again. They are making excess profits and becuase of the market structure, there is no way to remedy it naturally. HMG will stick its nose in I am sure. They are being too greedy and the wheels will fall off.
marksp2011
04/3/2019
11:15
m4rtinu: Thank-you for pointer, but it isn't for me. I am not against AIM, but tend to avoid small cap co's as they tend to have comparitively large buy/sell share price differential. I feel as if I am taking risk, but market makers are pocketing the returns. Also, I feel you need a sixth sense or affinity with the market sector of any share purchase. I have pretty good business experience, but health sector isn't one of them and have trouble understanding personal health issues never mind ROW. ;-) Dave
dr_smith
04/3/2019
11:08
Mark. Oh. Neo classical - thought that was architecture, I am not aware of financial take. On variations of free markets, we have Trump complaining of subsidies China gives, but those subsidies come from what Chinese people contribute indirectly from a different political system, so personally see it as fair, but Trump of course has single sided view. I was trying to convey my view why I think housing sector is best of bunch at present and HTB's presence or not is no great shakes and piddling in comparison to risks and uncertainties faced by mst sectors. IMO Dave
dr_smith
04/3/2019
10:43
DR markets are not neo-classical. Both supply and demand are manipulated to move prices. Adam smith wrote 2 main books. Wealth of Nations - the one everyone knows and, The Theory of Moral Sentiments that the neo-class tend to ignore. That dealt more with the impacts of a free market. If amrkets were free, we wouldn't have a farmer left in UK for example. It starts to get heavy after that. If we rely on free markets, what is the role of the state?
marksp2011
04/3/2019
09:32
G'morning m4rtinu, much as i don't like AIM companies I did hold opti in the early days, still on my watch list but I'm not convinced the product is anything more than news driven. Moreover I'm stuck with STAF shares that have been suspended which kinda confirms and strengthens my distrust of the AIM stock!
gbh2
04/3/2019
09:15
AIM share? No thanks!
calabrian
04/3/2019
09:10
Mark.. On technology change - equilibrium of supply and demand finds itself through market forces, so not clear what you are saying there. I do have shares in IQE, key to "Internet of things" and an industry game changer. I stay clear of oil/gold(mining) as they are massively influenced by politics. I feel supply and demand is something I can anticipate or expect, where politics and the like make it more a guessing game.
dr_smith
04/3/2019
09:10
Dr_S, gbh2 and others, I am holding an AIM share, which is worth investigating: OPTI. I would never recommend a share, esp AIM, as obv they have risk, BUT ... if you have an hour or so, check out the advfn thread, also some i/v's with very communicative CEO (Stephen O'Hara) on proactive investor site and also a blog: hTTps://lemminginvestors.blogspot.com/. On the latter the blogger covers some other shares, so skip to the OPTI bits. To save you a bit of time, the company is developing science and products around pre- and probiotics which can have a beneficial effect on the gut. Has signed deals in USA, Europe, China and India. CEO is currently in India, where he was joined by UK Minister for Trade. Cheers. MU.
m4rtinu
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