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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 Shares Traded Last Trade
  -1.05 -0.63% 166.30 15,775,869 16:29:02
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
166.25 166.35 167.65 164.00 165.25
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Household Goods & Home Construction 2,790.20 264.40 6.30 26.4 6,061
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
16:29:02 AT 300 166.30 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
20/9/202113:06*** Taylor Wimpey ***4,395
12/11/202018:59Taylor Wimpey27,843
26/5/202008:39Property market correction imminent....56
28/4/202018:42Taylor Wimpey plc - 2020 recovery-
09/3/201813:58Taylor wimpy-

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Taylor Wimpey (TW.) Most Recent Trades

Trade Time Trade Price Trade Size Trade Value Trade Type
15:29:02166.30300498.90AT
15:28:59166.351,8323,047.53AT
15:28:59166.35582968.16AT
15:28:59166.3523.33AT
15:28:48166.402,2383,724.03AT
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Taylor Wimpey (TW.) Top Chat Posts

DateSubject
20/9/2021
09:20
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 167.35p.
Taylor Wimpey Plc has a 4 week average price of 164p and a 12 week average price of 147.80p.
The 1 year high share price is 193.80p while the 1 year low share price is currently 98.12p.
There are currently 3,644,407,849 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 13,471,949 shares. The market capitalisation of Taylor Wimpey Plc is £6,069,761,272.51.
17/9/2021
10:17
jugears: clarky, for those of us that are long term investors collecting shares as dividends & holding for the future like I do, means that while the share price is unjustifiably low I get more share as a dividend than I would if they were say £2.50, At some point material prices will start dropping but by how much is anyone's guess, I think that the main concern at the moment is still covid & not helping knowing that the us market is going to collapse at some point which will inevitably bring the uk market with it,that said even though the American markets have sky rocketed out of control for the last few years the same can't be said for the uk which has substantially under performed, so perhaps when they bail out of the us, some of that money might come over here where IMO every stock is currently a bargain, at the moment I have no expectations for this year,for now we are just going to see the markets drift until next year. at the moment IMO there is a lot of fear already built into the price of current uk sp's & when doom mongers come on these sites with there repetitive ney say, some inexperienced investors start to believe that all is bad, Sikh is a classic example,but how utterly wrong his predictions were & many of the so called experts got it wrong as well, there is no mass unemployment & SDH ending has had no effect on the housing market as I expected!. One thing I have learnt in the last 18 months is how strong this country is, we don't need Europe we can survive without, we have shown great resilience in the last 18 months IMO, I feel more confident in my investments for the future now than I have at any time since the financial crisis. At the moment why does it matter where the share price is,if you rely on income you will be getting the same whether the share price is £1 or £2.50,if you are holding long term for capital growth then I see you having little to worry about, but if you are trying to out smart the market by day trading then its just like trying to trade shares for the dividends, A mugs game. I have talk to hundreds of investors over the years, all have different ways of investing & I have tried several but nothing works better for me than long term investing, for some holding shares for 20 years can seem a lifetime but if you have patience, invest in solid companies then you really can make a substantial profit with very little risk involved. When choosing companies there are very few sectors that could take a large financial hit & recover, a lot of the reason for this is competition from other companies, this is why I like Tw, they are one of only a handful of companies that build the majority of uk homes & this is not going to change in my life time, it takes decades for companies to grow to the size of the largest uk house builders, there is no fast track growth plan these days, Tw's strong resilience has already seen it recover from a 1 billion pound debt, ask yourself how many companies could do this in the time frame that tw did ?, Answer very very few & certainly in the low 1% ,one thing I am very certain of is that out of the 20 bombed out share I bought last year tw will remain untouched in my portfolio long after the others have been sold,yes the housing market can be volatile but long term Tw are bomb proof IMO.
08/9/2021
20:09
imastu pidgitaswell: Of course I understand it. As I noted on here last week, I sold them in the 180s, expecting this kind of share price action - I also said I might be buying some back. Knowing that the news on NI was coming as it was trailed in the papers. I could have been wrong and it could have carried on climbing. It didn't, so I'm happy with that - such is life. "It's nothing to do with the share price dropping. The vote on the tax rise was announced at 7.30pm...." OMFG, did you really think that the share price would react only after the vote was taken? And you think the share price fall of the past few days is not related to the tax rise - because it was only passed tonight? Bloody hell, you're even more clueless than I realised. Did you do anything about it - did you make any money out if it, which is what we're here for? In terms of whether it will mean anything sustained for the housebuilding business and the share prices of the participants - that is a different matter and with many different factors. Of which you only consider the negative ones. Because you don't think.
03/9/2021
16:50
amm2132: I was a holder of both TW and Barratts as these were the two that I felt had the most upside compared to other house builders. Would I necessarily class this stock as a ‘SELL’, no probably not. However, it doesn’t align with my portfolio and nor do I have the same outlook on the share price as I did when I bought them, due to the reasons I stated yesterday. TW are still a great company and perhaps me selling will be a regret, however at the moment, due to the building materials price as well as the current market in general, I felt personally, selling was a better decision. Also RE inflation of prices. Yes, the highs we are seeing now are temporary, 100%, however I do believe suppliers will take this opportunity to perform a ‘reset’ and get their selling margins up whilst giving the illusion that they are discounting the customer at the same rate their costs are reducing. Maybe I’m just being cynical...As I said, good luck to all holders and enjoy the upcoming dividend.
09/8/2021
14:20
imastu pidgitaswell: I thought this piece has a fair view - and broadly agree with it. Both positive and negative aspects, as always, not just blind adherence to one view only: hTTps://www.thetimes.co.uk/article/the-house-price-boom-is-set-to-end-but-fears-of-a-correction-are-misplaced-jn5nhws5p "The UK is a member of what, these days, is not such an exclusive club — countries where house prices are rising at double-digit annual rates. The list includes the United States, Canada, Norway, Sweden, the Netherlands, Luxembourg and Denmark. New Zealand is particularly striking, with house prices up more than a fifth in the first three months of 2021 from their levels a year earlier. Since the start of 2020, before the coronavirus struck in Europe, UK house prices have risen by more than 11 per cent, according to Nationwide, a far faster rate than the underlying pace of wages. There is no shortage of explanations. These range from low mortgage rates and quantitative easing; the “search for yield”, of buy-to-let providing a better return than cash in the bank; the desire for more space driven by the pandemic; the inability to holiday abroad leading to higher demand for second homes; people using savings built up during the pandemic as deposits for houses; and housing being considered a “safer” asset in times of uncertainty. More specific to Britain has been the stamp duty holiday. Typically, temporary reductions in property taxes do two things: they bring forward transactions that otherwise would have been undertaken in the future (and generate more activity in absolute terms, as well); and they raise house prices so that ultimately new buyers don’t tend to save money — rather, the benefits are often conferred on to the end-seller. Now some, if not all, of these factors are set to unwind. The stamp duty holiday began to be cut back from the start of July and will end completely from October. Some central banks, including the Bank of England last week, are actively talking about raising interest rates and reversing quantitative easing. Travel restrictions are being lifted and savings are being spent. So some slowdown of the market seems likely as we head towards the end of this year and into next. Indeed, the June survey by the Royal Institute of Chartered Surveyors showed expected sales and buyer enquiries falling noticeably. This Thursday’s July survey bears watching closely. Other supportive factors remain in place to limit the degree to which the housing market might go into reverse. The mortgage guarantee scheme, for example, which began in April, is available until the end of next year, guaranteeing lenders in the event of borrower default. This probably has already boosted mortgage availability, as seen in the Bank of England’s latest credit conditions survey. In addition, employment is recovering as the pandemic recedes, mobility is back to normal, asset prices in general are rising (the FTSE All-Share index is close to previous highs), measures of consumer confidence are back above average, interest rates remain low and financial markets don’t expect much in the way of rate hikes. Indeed, mortgage affordability, evaluated as the average mortgage repayment relative to household income, doesn’t appear that stretched, even if absolute price levels look steep. In short, if there is to be a slowdown in the market over the coming months, these factors suggest it may be more of a “cooling” than an outright “correction”. Taking a longer-term perspective, the possibility of seeing a similar scale of increase in house prices over the next quarter of a century as the last — a four-and-a-half-fold rise since 1996 — seems remote. After all, increases in prices since the mid-1990s have been driven in large part by a secular downward trend in interest rates, which clearly cannot continue to the same extent, bearing in mind the present low starting point. The Bank of England may have sanctioned the use of negative interest rates last week, but there’s limited scope to go down this route. And we can only hope that the economic circumstances that would give rise to the need to cut rates further never come to pass." George Buckley is chief UK economist and co-head of European economics at Nomura
13/7/2021
11:48
karv1: On a low-volume day like today with only 790k of stock so far on TW, I could affect the share price a bit with my holdings if I was crazy or desperate enough to do a sell-all at best sell price option. When Looking at the level 2 list depending on if there were any hidden real large buys hanging around. the drop I suspect it would be short-lived depending on the automatic systems and the mood and flow of the market and share price of other builders, and I bet my holdings are very small compared to some on here. It would need luck and a domino effect and direction of the market. Only took 3 million shares the other day in 2 hours to drop it 3%+ against the flow of the market. TW generally does not have high volumes. which is good and bad.
12/7/2021
13:11
sikhthetech: Jugears, Again you miss the point. House prices are cyclical. I've been investing for over 30yrs and I know how they rise and fall. Over the longer period they should do well but the point is about investing. If house prices, stock markets, international property show signs of falling then HB share price will fall, regardless of what MIGHT happen in 5-10 yrs time. Why invest in a property if you believe it will be cheaper in a few months? Why invest in a share if you believe it will be cheaper in a few months? I'd prefer to wait until the challenges are factored into the price.
11/6/2021
17:45
jugears: Current house prices are being driven by those that have money, even if there is a housing market slump or correction ,house will still be sold.Rember Tw share price fell due to incurring high debt due to the purchase of Taylor Woodrow homes, the share price only fell as debt ridden compaines were deemed unsafe investments, excluding debt Tw contiued to make & increase profits throughout the financial crisis there was no obvious reason that there share price fell to circa 4p & no reason why they fell to 98p last year other than the pure greed of the mm's ,What we really need now is a slow down in the housing market to help increase suppliers of all building materials because if current shortages continue then far fewer houses will be built Imo pushing prices even further as demand will continue to outstrip supply & push prices even higher. We are in a very strange situation at the moment where under normal circumstances history should be repeating it self & the housing cycle should be peaking, but demand for houses has never been so great & interest rates wont be going up anytime soon because the Government will want to recoup there covid losses as quickly as possible & will not want to jeopardise this, also unusually inflation is increasing in all countries not just here, History always repeats itself & every time house price fall within ten years they have virtually doubled again, it may be just my way of thinking but I have never seen a housing slump start without a recession & I have never seen either start with low interest rates ? With the economy picking up pace faster that most expected & demand for houses so great,I just cant see house prices falling for a while yet, but what ever happens I am more than confident that Tw will.weather any storm, oh but then it already has, the financial crisis, 9/11, Brexit turmoil, Elections, Covid, etc etc yep there is no share I would rather be in & having made record profit from my even if we have a few bounces on the way company , property & investment portfolio in the last year means I have plenty to invest should the markets turn. I still see huge future potential here & am more than happy to hold on to these until then, for over forty years I have proved to my self that long term holding is the key to making a fortune from the stock market, some shares drift for years & then take off, some just plod slowly & some lift off from the word go but overall I would like to bet that I have made more money this way than if I had tried to second guess the markets or tried day trading other than the few times I have. I learnt a long time ago that shares go up & down , profits go up & down The country goes in & out of recession but long term every thing goes up ! 25 years ago I purchased my first industrial unit for 30k in that time price have gone up & down seemingly peeking @ 80k for 5 years, now it is worth 180k & its the same with all the other properties & land I have bough over the years, even if house prices fall now for a few years people do not loose out when selling (unless they have negative equity & have to sell) because there next property up the ladder have a bigger discount to the one they have sold & cheaper houses help first time buyers (not that I would call any house over 100k affordable!) & so the cycle begins again , demand increases & prices go up, Its one very vicious circle i'm afraid & its not going to change in mine or my children's life time. The sooner the market peaks the sooner the cycle starts again. My question is though are houses really out of reach to first time buyers, a lot off people have become very savey savers during lock down, a young member of my staff & his partner have managed to save over 20k in the the last year just by not going out as much & shopping round on the internet for purchases, its easy if you try!!!
20/5/2021
14:16
sikhthetech: The challenges facing HBs are not just ftse/TA related... They face their own sector challenges, which are significant and not factored into the share price .. as previously mentioned. Govn support ending - SD hol, furlough, evictions restarting. New H2B for FtB only with regional price caps. House prices too high, supporting a housing bubble. New Build prices fell in Jan/Feb, will the trend continue? Potential inflationary pressues/interest rate rises. Several providers not backing the guaranteed 95% mortgages on New Builds. Leasehold/cladding challenges. Looking at chart, 180p seemed to be resistance... the share price went above 180p for a few weeks before falling back... Doesn't look like as expected.
09/4/2021
18:46
imastu pidgitaswell: You are literally beyond help. Some people acknowledge that they get things wrong and make mistakes and therefore they learn. I do. Your ridiculous arrogance and intransigence prevents that from happening with you. The US election result when it was announced resulted in nothing but uncertainty - it did not become a known, it stayed unknown until early January culminating in Trump’s attempt to subvert democracy - it was utterly irrelevant to the Taylor Wimpey share price. The only unknown about the vaccination news was the timing of it; everyone knew it was coming and it was noted on this thread a number of times. As it happened it came out later in the morning after the trading statement which had already precipitated a 10 to 15% rise in the share price. It then rose further after the vaccine news, as did almost every other share on the entire stock market. As regards Brexit, furlough and all the other items, all I can say is you lack a political and commercial awareness and ability to think through events ahead of them happening. And the ability to read financial statements. And still no acknowledgement whatsoever of the opening up and closing of the share price differential between Persimmon and this which was the basis of me making a very large amount of money. Regarding your last point why would I carry on buying and load up now when that is what I did at 98p and other prices well below 140? Do you understand the difference between buying low and buying high, and indeed taking profits and making money? Stop deluding yourself that you have any ability at this game. And please answer the question - have you ever made any money out of this share?
09/4/2021
18:05
sikhthetech: Imastu, My posts are there to see. Heading towards 100p Q4, Oct-Dec. The share price turned when US Election result was announced on 3rd Nov, so major unknown became a known, as expected. TU was 9th Nov when share price was already moving up. Vaccine news boosted the sp, another major uncertain event became a known. Brexit 24th Dec provided little movement - another major unknown became a known.. https://uk.finance.yahoo.com/quote/TW.L/history/ TU - 9th Nov https://uk.advfn.com/stock-market/london/taylor-wimpey-TW./share-news/Taylor-Wimpey-PLC-Trading-Statement/83632911 The uncertain events became known Q4, Oct-Dec. I suppose the major rises in other shares at same time were also on the back of TW's TU.. honest Guv. Then brexit provided the recent direction, as expected...as SD hol, furlough were extended. The facts are all there. Keep buying, load up at these prices and prove me wrong about what will happen when govn support ends. I've looked at the govn support and other figures and have come up with a timescale/price target.
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