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 Shares Traded Last Trade
  7.70 5.36% 151.30 10,622,457 16:35:16
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
150.75 151.10 151.15 145.50 145.50
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Household Goods & Home Construction 4,341.30 835.90 20.60 7.3 4,969
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
18:02:06 O 150 148.78 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
29/5/202022:56Taylor Wimpey27,408
26/5/202008:39Property market correction imminent....56
28/4/202018:42Taylor Wimpey plc - 2020 recovery-
30/10/201817:54*** Taylor Wimpey ***52
09/3/201813:58Taylor wimpy-

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Taylor Wimpey Daily Update: Taylor Wimpey Plc 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 143.60p.
Taylor Wimpey Plc has a 4 week average price of 132.85p and a 12 week average price of 101p.
The 1 year high share price is 237.60p while the 1 year low share price is currently 101p.
There are currently 3,284,092,206 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 24,390,895 shares. The market capitalisation of Taylor Wimpey Plc is £4,968,831,507.68.
dead_cat_bounce: BC, now you're talking! Lots of speculation if we were in a U, V, W or L cycle. Some folks on here just expected the share price to bounce right back up.
charlemagne1: Jugears, some advice please. I am relatively a small investor, having bought 25000 @ 140 two weeks ago, and had hoped they would go down so that I could buy more. They've gone uo to 155 and I've bought another 10,000. I sold all my shares when they were @ 199 at the start of the year and am now reinvesting. I realise this is difficult to predict, but how do you see the TW shares processing? I did think the PM's comments yesterday might have brought the share price down more so than they have. Forgive the imposition but what does your crystal ball have to say?. Thanks
tlobs2: ftir1 23 Apr '20 - 08:24 - 27008 of 27015 What price are you short from? .......... 120p? Your comments made me LMFAO as the share price soared by 7% :-)
ftir1: LOL, the village idiot doesn't care about the dividends now, he thinks we're ALL STUPID JUGEARS - 09 Mar 2020 - 10:03:47 - 24845 of 2639 Taylor Wimpey - TW. "Steeplejack, Just like the financial crisis.........(blah, blah)........................ I haven't sold any shares in Tw as now I get a substantial dividend the share price has become irrelevant to me, for now the lower they are the more shares I get for my dividend that will be worth a lot more in the future. ........................(blah, blah)...................." Bloody idiot
steeplejack: Forecasts by JPMorgan contained today in Alphaville comments.Summarises reduction in price targets.You’ll see that TW. price target is 110p.Thereagain,it was a good deal higher pre Covid.Something about star gazing comes to mind.
clarky5150: I agree Dr. Divis are not and should never be thought of as the same as buybacks. Buybacks have a very limited use in my opinion but alas have become very popular since the Credit Crunch as holding on to surplus profit creates no further profit from interest thus should be put to better use. Used strategically they can help protect investor value through times of faltering share price whist fundamental changes are taking place with a company but to be used wholesale to dispose of excess cash is unwise as hindsight has taught us these past days, you never know where the next crisis might emerge from and that insulation from a heathy bank balance comes in handy. The description of divi provided by yourselves is spot on. Investment often is but should never be seen as a hobby or gambling when individuals do it. Many have spent time and developed skills to enable it to become a source of income on which they now rely. The divi attracts new investors which in turn increases the share price. its self fulfilling and a vital spoke in the wheel for larger companies where share growth alone gives insufficient annual return to make them attractive. Not a gift or present which is unexpected or excessive. Look at Crests performance over the last two days. Down 30% on Thursday which sliced far more than the divis value from the companies worth. No traction again yesterday in a calmer environment where even TW managed to claw a few Scheckels back. Cancelling or stalling the divi is a bad move in my eyes. We are days into this and have no understanding of its long term affect, only guesswork. Special divi however is another matter and should always be treated as temporary whilst the good times roll. It should be reviewed closer to the time.
jugears: WFL1970 Sorry I didn't have my crystal ball that day, But no one really knows the impact cv could have its all speculation & very very very worse case scenario, When I purchased TW It was & still is the intention of never selling them, When I die they will be past on to my children & there children.It has little significance to me what the share price is now, Short term the lower the better as I have more money to reinvest & with the next dividend I will be getting more shares at a knock down price. Something bad is happening in the world that we can do little about but those brave enough to invest will make a substantial profit in the future, I made a substantial amount of money from investing in good companies in the financial crisis & intend to this time. Whilst it is easy to take in all of the news & believe half of it you really do have to look 6/12/18 or 24 months in front & not focus on the unprecedented events that are happening now. The world will recover & so will the stock market you just have to keep telling yourself that. I must admit that at 7 o'clock this morning I took my Tw shares certificates out & for one very brief & very irrational second came very close to selling some of these but then reasoned with myself at how totally bonkers things have become & at how many times the market has recovered in the last 40 years & they will again, I don't need the money & financially covered for the next 2 years so told my daughter to lock my shares certificates away & not under any circumstances let me have them back until this is sorted, Because this is a buying opportunity & not a selling one.
glenowen: So, I was lucky enough to sell out of Cineworld a few months ago and re-invest a chunk of the proceeds in TW. My investment in TW has declined in value since then, but at least I have avoided the carnage at CINE.Question is: do I now invest the balance in TW? Looks compelling. Dividends due to be received within the next 4 months are 14.8p per share, a ridiculously high yield of 8.75%. But, I might lose all of my capital - extremely unlikely. Or I might lose 50% of it, if the present crash continues - possible.I am sorely tempted. Even if the share price declines further (likely), there is still that highly attractive dividend and the knowledge (hope?) that, given the relative strength of its business model and of its finances, TW. is unlikely to go bust, (unlike my old friend Cineworld!) Long-term, TW looks a bargain, at this sort of level.Any thoughts?
johnroger: Stockopedia Four reasons why Taylor Wimpey could be the next dividend stock for your portfolio Tue 10:23am by Ben Hobson UK stocks paid out an eye-watering £100 billion in dividends last year, and the bulk of that cash came from the biggest and best known companies in the FTSE 350 - including Taylor Wimpey (LON:TW.). Given the unsettled market conditions, those record-breaking payouts were more important than ever. They were proof that solid, high yielding dividend stocks are a strong source of investment profits in both good times and bad. These kinds of dependable returns are a major reason why high yielding FTSE 350 shares are so popular. So how do you find them? Well, there are various ways of finding blue chip dividends, but I’ll show you a strategy with some basic rules to put you on the right path to finding some of the best dividend stocks in the FTSE 350. Let’s look at the Taylor Wimpey dividend as an example of how it works. GET MORE DATA-DRIVEN INSIGHTS INTO LON:TW. » Four rules for finding dividend shares 1. High (but not excessive) dividend yield Yield is an important dividend metric because it tells you the percentage of how much a company pays out in dividends each year relative to its share price. High yields are obviously appealing, but caution is needed. When the market anticipates a dividend cut, the share price will fall, which actually pushes the yield higher - but this can be a trap. So it pays to be wary of excessive yields. Taylor Wimpey has an eye-catching dividend yield of 9.38%. 2. Safety in size Part of the appeal of FTSE 350 dividend stocks is their financial strength. Large size and scale means that their vast cashflows tend to be predictable. It gives them the resilience to maintain their dividends through the economic cycle. And while large companies aren’t immune from making dividend cuts, their financial strength is an appealing safety factor for income investors. Taylor Wimpey is an balanced, large cap in the Homebuilding & Construction Supplies industry and has a market cap of £6,350m. 3. Dividend growth Another important marker for income investors is a track record of dividend growth. Progressive dividend growth can be a pointer to payout policies that are being handled carefully by management. Rather than aggressively dishing out earnings, dividend growth companies tend to have more modest yields, but are better at sustaining their payouts. Taylor Wimpey has increased its dividend payout 7 times over the past 10 years. 4. Dividend cover Attractively high yields obviously turn heads - but it’s important to know that a dividend is affordable. Dividend cover is a go-to measure of a company's net income over the dividend paid to shareholders. It’s calculated as earnings per share divided by the dividend per share and helps to indicate how sustainable a dividend is.Dividend cover of less than 1x suggests that the company can’t fund the payout from its current year earnings. Taylor Wimpey has dividend cover of 1.12.
garycook: Shares in two of the UK’s largest housebuilding groups, Persimmon (LSE: PSN) and Taylor Wimpey (LSE: TW), look deeply undervalued. According to my calculations, they have the potential to produce a total return for investors of more than 30% next year. Income and growth My forecast is based on a combination of their income and capital growth. At the time of writing, City analysts expect Persimmon to distribute a dividend equivalent to 9.5% of its current share price next year. Meanwhile, Taylor Wimpey is scheduled to throw off a dividend yield of around 10.5%. I have no reason to doubt these forecasts based on the information currently available. Both are generating a tremendous amount of cash from their operations, and have cash-rich balance sheets with no debt. On top of this, the demand for new houses in the UK is only increasing. Both political parties are promising to increase home building across the UK if they’re elected into power next week. So, as long as there’s no dramatic change in the political environment over the next 12-months (or Labour decides to nationalise the homebuilding industry) I see no reason why these companies cannot meet the City’s income targets. These dividend yields could be enough to help Taylor and Persimmon outperform the market in 2020 because, over the past decade, the FTSE 100 has produced an average annual total return of approximately 7%. However, I believe investors will also benefit from capital growth next year as well. Undervalued Political uncertainty has weighed on the share prices of home builders for the past few years. But as this uncertainty has started to lift, shares in both businesses have rallied. Since the beginning of September, when Boris Johnson set out to finish the UK’s divorce from the EU, shares in Persimmon and Taylor have increased by 32% and 17% respectively, excluding dividends. This suggests to me that if the Tories are elected back into power with a significant majority, these homebuilders could rally further. It’s difficult to tell what sort of market response this scenario would lead to but, according to my research, before the referendum in 2016, both were dealing at a mid-teens P/E multiple. With their shares dealing at forward earnings multiples of 9.5 and 8.6 respectively, this suggests there could be a potential upside on offer for investors of more than 30% from the current levels. When you add in the dividend income investors are set to receive over the next 12 months, it quickly becomes apparent these two companies have the potential to produce a return of around 40% for investors in 2020. These are only back-of-an-envelope calculations, but I believe they clearly show how undervalued these companies are. That upside that could be on offer for investors as some degree of certainty eventually returns to the UK political scene.
Taylor Wimpey share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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