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Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Taylor Wimpey Plc 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
  -2.60p -1.64% 155.60p 155.80p 155.95p 158.40p 155.35p 158.10p 9,458,904 16:35:24
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Household Goods & Home Construction 4,082.0 810.7 20.1 7.7 5,102.96

Taylor Wimpey Share Discussion Threads

Showing 23151 to 23175 of 23175 messages
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DateSubjectAuthorDiscuss
15/6/2019
12:54
Hi Dave, Thank you for your analysis I value your input. It's quite hard for me to get a feel about this stock because I know zero about the sector but I understand fundamentals and knowing how good these fundamentals are then for me it's a strong buy.
turvart
14/6/2019
20:49
Turvart. Is that me? I am flattered. I am generally a LTH for stocks, working off semi predictable fundamentals rather than trying to second gues traders short term psychology. I am heavily into UK house builders and just holding the last year or so as Brexit and Trump (and possibly world growth slow down) means market is depressed and all get caught in the cross-fire. I think house bulders are generally under priced based on fundamentals, so therefore cannot say whether they could go lower as fundamentals are not the driving influence at present. Personally, I am not investing extra either, merely holding, until Brexit/Trump ructions go away. I don't invest for relatives, as wrong guesses would mean folks out of pocket, so perhaps consider pro's and cons I mention, but make your own decison on best cause of action - and of course timing for exit, be it short or long is another factor to consider on point of entry - e.g. once in, stay in for duration of any storms. Hope that helps. My crystal ball is going foggy now...or is it my glasses fogging up as I do the dishes. ;-) Dave
dr_smith
14/6/2019
18:56
Dave, Iyho do you think this could go lower? I have no experience of this stock but love the fundamentals, I'm not really into this sector but I want to accumulate my holding and welcome views from experience of investors in the housing market.
turvart
14/6/2019
18:26
Oy M4rtinu! That's exactly what I said in my post 23081, even with the buzz word culpable. Nice to know we're on the same wavelength. ;-) Dave
dr_smith
14/6/2019
18:00
1carus, "You do employ a solicitor when you buy a house... the lease hold thing would be mentioned." Parliamentary document... Housebuilder's were recommending the solicitors to use... While developers have been accused of providing misleading sales information or imposing onerous terms in leases, ultimately it was the responsibility of conveyancing solicitors to ensure prospective purchasers of leasehold properties were aware of the ownership structure and lease terms and their effect. It is the conveyancing solicitors, as opposed to the developers, who could be legally liable for failing to highlight these terms to prospective leaseholders. It was concerning, therefore, to hear several reports from leaseholders that they had been advised, incentivised or required by the developer to use a specific conveyancing solicitor, who subsequently did not advise them of onerous terms in their leases. https://publications.parliament.uk/pa/cm201719/cmselect/cmcomloc/1468/1468.pdf
sikhthetech
14/6/2019
17:56
Even to an experienced home owner, it always used to be: flat - leasehold; house freehold. Mortgage advisors/solicitors possibly culpable. Housebuilders definitely tried to get away with rip-off. At the least unfair trading. And, greedy!!
m4rtinu
14/6/2019
17:55
You do employ a solicitor when you buy a house... the lease hold thing would be mentioned.
1carus
14/6/2019
16:53
You have to be extremely stupid to not know the difference between leashold & freehold I do find this report very unbelievable.
jugears
14/6/2019
14:55
Jugears, "I have not heard of anyone who has bought a lease hold property thinking it was freehold ?" Read the parliamentary report.. "It is clear that many of the leaseholders we heard from were not aware of the differences between freehold and leasehold at the point of purchase, in particular the additional costs and obligations that come with a leasehold property. " https://publications.parliament.uk/pa/cm201719/cmselect/cmcomloc/1468/1468.pdf "I doubt anyone buying freehold will worry to much about those that have been stupid enough to buy leasehold, " People bought via H2B to buy bigger or more expensive properties ... They bought leasehold as it was part of Help to Buy...One of the consequences of Help to Buy was leasehold on single dwelling NEW BUILDS... The govn(tax payers) own a part of that property and if/when there is another property crash, taxpayers will pick up the bill. Therefore, any recommendations with leasehold reform.. redress, future of H2B will become an issue.. How big on issue will depend how much the housebuilders are exposed to it.. I'd still like to know how much TW are exposed to leasehold and H2B... If leasehold/H2B reform is already reflected in the share price then I'd consider buying but I'm not convinced they are just yet.. so still researching...
sikhthetech
13/6/2019
16:15
Goldman Sachs today upgrades its investment rating on Taylor Wimpey PLC (LON:TW.) to buy (from neutral).
steeplejack
13/6/2019
14:56
How many would expect leasehold on new build single dwellings... Simple answer really anyone that has bought one will know its leasehold, I have not heard of anyone who has bought a lease hold property thinking it was freehold ? I have said many times before that most people applying for help to buy don't need it & I doubt when it ends will have much long term impact, but may see a huge rush to get on the property ladder prior to 2021 , IMHO house builders may struggle to meet demand. As far as Reputation goes there isn't much competition other than the very few large house builders & i'm afraid that you are unlikely to see any large new players coming along in the future So reputation or not who else can you buy from that builds in large enough volumes to keep prices down to a level that's affordable, I doubt anyone buying freehold will worry to much about those that have been stupid enough to buy leasehold, The simple truth is we are not building anywhere near enough houses to keep up with demand & as each year passes we are getting further & further behind, for every buyer put off buying from the larger house builders over leasehold there will be 2 or 3 other buyers to replace them, The more this shars drops the more I intend to buy as I think the next couple of years could be the most profitable yet for TW.
jugears
13/6/2019
13:59
according to the bbc report, over 50% of sales were H2B... What about the other 2 questions regarding Leasehold on new builds? sikhthetech9 Jun '19 - 20:59 - 23077 of 23094 Edit 0 0 0 Jugears, The lack of understanding by leaseholders is immaterial when it comes to the Leasehold scandal... How many would expect leasehold on new build single dwellings... Flats is completely different.. What's significant is: 1) How much will any redress cost TW and other housebuilders. 2) Crucially, what portion of their revenues/profits came from Help to Buy and what effect it will have if H2B is stopped. 3) loss of reputation due to the leaseholds on new builds.
sikhthetech
13/6/2019
13:56
"Between 2013 and 2018 more than half the sales in England made by Redrow, Bellway, Taylor Wimpey, Barratt and Persimmon involved Help to Buy." "Fran Boait, executive director of campaigning body Positive Money, said: "It's now beyond clear that rather than helping those who can't afford to buy a home, Help To Buy has mainly been a subsidy for a housing bubble, benefiting property developers and existing home owners."" https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/business-48610977
sikhthetech
13/6/2019
12:01
https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/business-48610977
wfl1970
12/6/2019
18:48
https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/business-48597203
wfl1970
11/6/2019
16:39
Sorry for being selfish but I'd like to see the shares stagnate until the spec div has been reinvested :)
craftyale
11/6/2019
12:53
As we know much depends on Brexit news flow. The next couple of weeks will sort out who gets to lead the Tories, and depending on whether that’s a hard liner re no deal, or someone likely to negotiate softer exit deal will provide direction for the builders share price in the short term. Of course, Mr Trump might trump that Brexit news flow with his own news flow ... like tariffs on euro vehicles. In which case who knows. IMHO.
disneydonald
11/6/2019
11:20
ramrod8, Invest long term once Brexit sorted these Will be back to £2.00, Take your dividends in share & hold on to them, I have been doing this for the last 10 years & has worked very well for me.
jugears
11/6/2019
10:47
Yes, shares held up OK, but not exactly powering back to pre-dividend levels. What's the view on this board as to where they will be in a week or two? I was under the impression they were in Woodford's Equity fund and so will face some downward pressure - or do experienced holders think they will drift up. I'm hoping to hit 165p this month, or am I being unrealistic. Answers on a postcard please.
ramrod8
11/6/2019
10:30
Shares seem to have held ok since ex div.
craftyale
10/6/2019
16:30
hTtps://you.38degrees.org.uk/petitions/end-the-bbc-licence-fee
gbh2
10/6/2019
13:54
And they don't care about either when they have the stench of money in their nostrils.
eeza
10/6/2019
13:48
Cheers eeza. Third parties can only exploit terms already in place. They cannot change l/h terms without mutual consent. Builder knowingly put those clauses in, they knowingly stoke the fire. We are dealing with both legalities and ethics. Dave
dr_smith
10/6/2019
13:35
However, Dave, what has changed recently has been H/B's selling on the lease to private companies, who have then changed the terms that the purchaser thought they had. i.e quite a few buyers have alleged that they were told that they could buy the leasehold (for freehold) within 5 years and at a certain price, only to then find when they tried to buy out the lease that a new private co now had bought the freeholds, and increased the buy-out price substantially. Politics being as it is, it would not surprise if the Leasehold drama turns out like PPI for banks. PPI was welcomed by the Gov as a backdoor QE proxy.
eeza
10/6/2019
13:30
Markdallars "But where were the purchaser's expensive legal advisers when the 'unusuality' of leasehold arrangements" Housebuilder's were recommending the solicitors to use... While developers have been accused of providing misleading sales information or imposing onerous terms in leases, ultimately it was the responsibility of conveyancing solicitors to ensure prospective purchasers of leasehold properties were aware of the ownership structure and lease terms and their effect. It is the conveyancing solicitors, as opposed to the developers, who could be legally liable for failing to highlight these terms to prospective leaseholders. It was concerning, therefore, to hear several reports from leaseholders that they had been advised, incentivised or required by the developer to use a specific conveyancing solicitor, who subsequently did not advise them of onerous terms in their leases. https://publications.parliament.uk/pa/cm201719/cmselect/cmcomloc/1468/1468.pdf
sikhthetech
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