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 Shares Traded Last Trade
  -6.00p -3.81% 151.40p 15,074,139 16:35:14
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
151.35p 151.50p 157.45p 151.05p 157.45p
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Household Goods & Home Construction 3,965.20 682.00 17.00 8.9 49,639.0

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Date Time Title Posts
20/10/201808:54Taylor Wimpey20,997
09/3/201813:58Taylor wimpy-
12/7/201715:02House Builders-
18/5/201715:15*** Taylor Wimpey ***50
11/5/201514:15Taylor Wimpey2,470

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Taylor Wimpey (TW.) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
2018-10-19 15:52:36152.104,0006,084.00O
2018-10-19 15:52:24153.5211,58717,788.80O
2018-10-19 15:52:22153.072,7584,221.54O
2018-10-19 15:52:01152.8720,86531,897.31O
2018-10-19 15:51:33153.253655.17O
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Taylor Wimpey (TW.) Top Chat Posts

Taylor Wimpey Daily Update: Taylor Wimpey is listed in the Household Goods & Home Construction sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker TW.. The last closing price for Taylor Wimpey was 157.40p.
Taylor Wimpey has a 4 week average price of 151.05p and a 12 week average price of 151.05p.
The 1 year high share price is 211.90p while the 1 year low share price is currently 151.05p.
There are currently 32,786,671,471 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 14,065,542 shares. The market capitalisation of Taylor Wimpey is £49,639,020,607.09.
jugears: omg48- Ref your earlier post I think the expectation is that we won't get a deal judging where the ftse is now. Tw share price drop also has very little to do with a housing market crash. every sector is down just as much even companies that are not remotely connected to house building its just the markets panicking as usual Deal or No Deal, But I think Europe will back down at the last minute, Lets face it leaving was never going to be easy,Every single European country hates the uk at the moment so they are not going to let us go easily are they ? To be Honest what ever the deal I think it will be back to business as usual, Investors need to make money they won't sit on the sidelines waiting, neither will company owners sit & wait,new markets for our goods will be found & we will all move on.IMHO Tw. Are a good solid investment If the dividend (inc Special )was halved it is still a good sound investment, I never expected the special dividend to carry on as long as it has so to me this is Just a bonus. I only collect dividends in shares & have never sold any & am now up 400% on my initial investment (down from 500% earlier in the year)Had I sold at £2 per share a substantial part would have been paid at 40% tax so I am still better off even at today's level, I think that what ever happens for those just buying tw you will see a nice 20% profit this time next year.Just remember the Markets drive the share price & not Tw's output !
essentialinvestor: It's margins folks to keep an eye on. Mentioned last year I thought CRST was a value trap, the share price decline was in advance of weakening fundamentals. However I don't see another 2008/9 scenario for the sector, share prices could halve from here would be my worst case view- all just guesstimates!.
jugears: It was but see this having a lot more up side than a lot of other shares & even if the divi is cut I still think we will be getting more than cash in the bank, I change my targets regularly, The truth is I don't think that I would ever sell Tw shares. £2.64 is my more realistic target, £5 achievable But who knows when? I just see these continuing to rise steadily over the next decade It may be a bumpy ride but they will rise & I am happy to collect the shares instead of cash dividends along the way & these are better when issued whilst the share price is low as I accumulate more long term.
stewart64: Just a note regarding the TW share price and where it was on the eve of previous house price crashes. In 1989 it stood at 390 ( inflation adjusted ten pound).In 2007 it stood at 717 ( inflation adjusted ten pounds again). So TW detractors want a share crash at 16% of peak value it achieved twice and oh they want a curtailment of the 18 year housing cycle seven years early. They really are taking historical liberties. Incidentally my current house has barely moved in price since 2003...Derbyshire. Don't know where that fits into the boom and end of cycle logic.
jugears: What a depressed bunch on here today,The housing market is cylical, So F---ing What ?Every house in every area that I have bought or sold is worth a lot more now than when I sold it & the same will be for the future, Looking around at current share prices I would say that just about every worse case scenario has been built in to prices at the moment,any depression will be no longer than normal, House prices will recover as they always do & so will Tw share price ,that's what happens its just a fact of life, If you don't sell you don't loose. Tw own a very good forward land bank & I have no doubt that they will be able to ride out any storm & still come out better on the other side more than can be said for a very substantial amount of other companies in the FT 100 !!!
stewart64: The low share price imo. is predicated on a misunderstanding of the housing cycle ( as previously mentioned a shortened cycle that has never existed in economic history) maybe fuelled by a few hotspots and investors experience in London and the South East and using a 10p 2008 point of reference share price which was due to a crazy debt facilitated merger. In normal times it has tended to trade around 300p with a top of 700p in 2007. So you get a company meeting profit targets and strengthening its balance sheet having a too good to be true covered 11% dividend. Fair enough it Could be Different this time...
m4rtinu: Also, from Midas in the Chip Wrapper: "Multifamily Housing Reit intends to float on the stock market in the next couple of weeks, raising £175-250m at a price of 100p per share. The group's business is buying and managing blocks of flats with exiting tenants in and around Bristol, Birmingham, Leeds, Manchester and Norwich, with an average rent of £600 a month, ideally suited to teachers, nurses, office and factory workers. It provides decent, well-priced rental homes to people who desperately need them. Management are targeting a 4% dividend yield in year one, rising to at least 5% thereafter, also hoping to deliver a steady increase in the share price, creating a total return of 10% or more per year." Personally, I think the rents are more than a bit steep if they are targeting public sector workers.
garycook: Are you tempted by the Taylor Wimpey share price? Here’s why the FTSE 100 stock could soar Friday, 7th September, 2018 Following a fall of 16% in the last year, many investors may be tempted by the Taylor Wimpey (LSE: TW) share price. After all, the house-builder has a relatively low valuation and a high yield. However, the prospects for the UK economy and for the housing market appear to be uncertain. Brexit could add further pressure to the company’s share price in the near term. Looking further ahead, though, the company could generate high returns due to government policy, as well as the nature of the UK housing market. Alongside an income stock that reported positive news on Friday, now could be the perfect time to buy Taylor Wimpey for the long run. Growth potential The outlook for the Taylor Wimpey share price over the long run may also be impressive. The company has been able to build a significant economic moat in recent years. It now has a large landbank as well as a substantial net cash position. Both of these factors could mean that the company enjoys barriers to entry, as well as the capacity to withstand slower-growth periods for the UK housing market. Although in the short run there could be pressure on house prices, demand for new-build homes is set to remain high. First-time buyers require only a 5% deposit as a result of the Help to Buy scheme, while low interest rates make housing even more affordable. Due to this, the financial outlook for Taylor Wimpey seems to be upbeat. The company is forecast to post a rise in earnings of 4% in each of the next two financial years. With a price-to-earnings (P/E) ratio of 9 and a dividend yield that is expected to reach over 10% next year, the total return potential of the stock seems to be impressive. It could prove to be one of the best buys in the FTSE 100 at the present time.
garycook: Analysts at Berenberg sounded a positive note on several of the UK's main housebuilders, arguing that investors' concerns were overdone in several respects, including the sustainability of the dividend payouts from the sector, the impact declines in "average" house prices might have and buyer affordability. Nevertheless, stock selection in the space "matters" they stressed, pointing out how picking shares of the top-performer each year would transform £100.0 into £63,000.0 over the course of 17 years, while doing the opposite would see the value of the initial investment dwindle to just £2.0. "In our view, share price performance continues to diverge from fundamentals, with investors' memories of past performance shaping their future expectations," analysts Sam Cullen, Lushanthan Mahendrarajah, Anthony Plom and Omar Ismail said in a research note sent to clients. Regarding companies' dividends, they said that at current levels, payouts could be maintained even should volumes fall 20% and house prices fall 10%. As for the "average house price", it tended to be very influenced by movements in London prices, which acounted for 21% of the national price index, they said. And interest rates were a "non-issue". "Mortgage repayments are at near record lows when compared to incomes, deposits (available through Help to Buy) are the barrier to home ownership. Mortgage rates can almost double before long run levels of affordability are breached," they explained. Taking all of the above into account, they retained buy-rated Barratt Developments (target price: 670.0p), Taylor Wimpey (target price: 210.0p), Countryside (target price: 430.0p) and Bellway (target price: 3,760.0p) as their 'top picks'.
fenners66: As you said a small minority selling brings price down. A small minority (of shares in issue) brings price up - when they do buybacks. And the next day the share price will fluctuate any which way it likes. Buybacks effect the shares on the day, reduce (usually by a tiny %) the number of shares in issue - which long term has little effect on share price when compared to say profitability , cash flow, debt to equity ratio and dividend yields. None of which can be absolutely certain a year away. But cash on the balance sheet for future dividends , or invested in better businesses is a far better use than buy-backs that would not affect me in any meaningful way - unless I was selling ! So buybacks are to reward the sellers of a company - dividends reward the owners - no brainer.
Taylor Wimpey share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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