Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Tesco Plc LSE:TSCO London Ordinary Share GB0008847096 ORD 5P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  -5.10p -2.22% 224.40p 26,631,475 16:35:04
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
224.50p 224.70p 231.00p 223.20p 228.60p
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Food & Drug Retailers 63,911.00 1,674.00 13.65 16.4 21,920.2

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Date Time Title Posts
23/5/201907:48TESCO (MODERATED)77
05/5/201920:12Will TESCO hit a low of 170p ?????340
10/4/201907:12Tesco Full Year Results 10.04.19 Preview1

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Tesco Daily Update: Tesco Plc is listed in the Food & Drug Retailers sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker TSCO. The last closing price for Tesco was 229.50p.
Tesco Plc has a 4 week average price of 220p and a 12 week average price of 220p.
The 1 year high share price is 266.80p while the 1 year low share price is currently 187.05p.
There are currently 9,768,373,524 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 20,025,231 shares. The market capitalisation of Tesco Plc is £21,920,230,187.86.
loganair: Never mind Tesco, is the Sainsbury’s share price the one to buy now? The J Sainsbury share price is down 35% over the past 12 months, exacerbated by the failure of the planned merger with Asda. It’s a very competitive environment, and without the claimed economies of scale that a mega-merger could possibly achieve, it’s difficult for Sainsbury to compete with the onslaught of Aldi and Lidl on top of the UK’s already squeezed marketplace. The slightly upmarket appeal of Sainsbury appears to have largely evaporated these days, and I don’t know how it’s going to differentiate itself in now that it’s all down to price, price, price. Bank? Actually, one possible approach is to provide more in-store services, as I was reminded on Tuesday when I read of the appointment of Jim Brown as the new CEO of Sainsbury’s Bank. There’s nothing earth-shattering in that, but then I think back to Tesco and its diversification into banking and things like that leading up to its over-stretching crisis. Sainsbury’s Bank seems to doing reasonably well, though operating profit from the company’s financial services (including Argos Financial Services) dropped to £31m in the 2018-19 year. To put that into some perspective, RBS reported operating profit of £1bn in its first quarter this year. And Sainsbury’s itself recorded a retail operating profit of £692m in the year just ended. It’s only a few weeks ago that Tesco told us it was quitting mortgage lending, and was considering ways to dispose of the business entirely. As Kevin Godbold put it, “providing mortgages looks like another commodity-style pursuit with precious little to differentiate between one provider’s offering and another’s.R21; No differentiation: When the main service a company is providing is a non-differentiated commodity, I don’t think adding more non-differentiated commodities is really providing much of a competitive advantage. We already have a very effective and efficient one-stop shop for all our run-of-the-mill stuff — it’s called the internet. No, it seems to me that for a supermarket to compete, it increasingly needs to do so on price, so how do Sainsbury’s and Tesco shape up on that score? I know some of my colleagues are seeing Tesco at least as an attractive long-term buy at the moment. Looking at current forecasts for it, predicted EPS rises would drop the forward P/E to only around 12 by 2021, and the dividend would be up to a yield of 3.9%. And I’ll admit that looks like a tempting valuation right now. And a look at Sainsbury’s shows a valuation that, on the face of it, looks even more attractive. Here we’re talking about an even lower 2021 P/E of 11, with a dividend yield of 4.6%. Further ahead: But I think we need to look to the greater future here, and I reckon Edward Sheldon has picked up on that very well. He points out that consumer data experts Kantar Worldpanel saw no growth from Tesco or Sainsbury in the 12 weeks to 19 May. And that’s during a period when Lidl sales grew by 11.1% while Aldi recorded an 8.5% jump. City analysts might be predicting decent growth for both over the next few years, but I don’t yet see where it’s coming from. In fact, I can see all of our big supermarkets experiencing a tighter and tighter competitive squeeze. And that, to me, is not an enticing prospect for my retirement investments.
dgduncan: Just while you are checking this page - are you against the practice of shorting your shares by shorters selling them while not actually owning them ?. Share price should be based on supply and demand. If you agree, please sign the petition : hTTps://
filmster: I feel brexit and the potential asda/Sainsbury's merger is currently holding the share price back unfortunately. Great full year results.
letsmakesome: Share price reaction has been pretty poor given the news
philanderer: Prelims next wednesday. Tesco reports its full-year results on Wednesday when investors will be hoping to see more signs that the company’s strategy under Dave Lewis is working. In the first-half results in October, Lewis said Tesco was “firmly on track” to deliver its medium-term ambitions set out in October 2016 to reduce its costs by £1.5bn, to generate £9bn of retail cash from operations and to improve group operating margins to between 3.5% and 4.0% by 2019/20. In a preview of the Tesco numbers, analysts at The Share Centre said: “There has been a recovery in the share price this year in the hope that the group’s recovery remains on track. “Long-suffering investors will be hoping that management demonstrate a measure of confidence for the year ahead in regard to operating margin, Booker synergies and the overall brand.”
bones698: I posted on here some months ago that this was one companies share price I expected to fall drastically in the coming months . Fair enough the whole market collapsed Aswell which I was pointing towards but I expect Tesco to fair worse than the general decline because of their price hikes . People are simply not shopping here as much and have noticed the steep price rises . These figures will start to become evident in the next few months and I expect to see Tesco shares continue to slide even harder than the general market because of this . Expect Tesco to keep falling
knowing: Tesco PLC with EPIC/TICKER (LON:TSCO) has had its stock rating noted as ‘Reiterates217; with the recommendation being set at ‘HOLD’ this morning by analysts at Kepler Cheuvreux. Tesco PLC are listed in the Consumer Services sector within UK Main Market. Kepler Cheuvreux have set a target price of 232 GBX on its stock. This would imply the analyst believes there is now a potential upside of 9.2% from the opening price of 212.5 GBX. Over the last 30 and 90 trading days the company share price has decreased 27.9 points and decreased 45.5 points respectively. The 1 year high share price is 266.8 GBX while the 52 week low for the stock is 175.2 GBX. Tesco PLC has a 50 day moving average of 248.76 GBX and a 200 Day Moving Average share price is recorded at 235.20. There are currently 9,793,482,136 shares in issue with the average daily volume traded being 36,852,065. Market capitalisation for LON:TSCO is £21,108,269,081 GBP.
big yankee dealer: Times Business News "Commentary Column" yesterday: Tesco ignores bump on Booker road Alistair Osborne Recommended takeovers can be dull. So full marks to the hedgies for trying to keep things interesting. They’ve invented “bumpitrage221; — a delightful game designed to wind up chief executives everywhere just when they are on the brink of completing their big deal. It’s a simple jape: jump on the target company’s register and then, in the run-up to the investor vote, threaten to bring the whole thing down unless there’s a bump in the takeover price. Make enough noise to get other investors onside and you might even pull it off without actually owning any shares — just contracts for difference. It has become an Elliott forte. Paul Singer’s hedge fund has a CV full of bumps: forcing Anheuser-Busch Inbev into extra froth for SAB Miller, pushing Lone Star to up its offer for Quintain and getting more fuel out of ENOC for Dragon Oil. It even spooked Steinhoff into paying extra for Poundland — and all en route to the South African oufit’s implosion amid fraud claims. So at least here’s one bit of cheery news for Tesco boss Dave Lewis: no sign yet of Elliott on the Booker register. No, the bumpitrageur here is 1.75 per cent holder Sandell Asset Management. It reckons Mr Lewis’s £3.9 billion cash-and-shares bid for Booker is from the supermarket discount range. It’s got a point, too. At last night’s 204½p close, Tesco’s offer values Booker at 219p a share — below the present 225p. Moreover, Sandell has landed itself a vocal supporter: the proxy voting agency ISS. It’s telling the cash-and-carry outfit’s shareholders to “vote against the transaction” at February 28’s investor meeting. Booker needs 75 per cent of voting shareholders to approve the deal. ISS makes some decent points. Booker has only 6 per cent of the faster-growing, £85 billion “out of home” food market, so it still has lots to go for. Its 6.3 per cent compound average revenue growth over five years trounces Tesco UK’s 0.5 per cent. A 16 per cent share of the £200 million mooted synergies is no compensation for sharing 84 per cent of its profits with Tesco. And look at total shareholder returns over five years: 203 per cent for Booker; minus 33 per cent for Tesco. Now Booker’s locked into Tesco’s share price, it’s also missed the 20 per cent rise of its wholesaler peers. Some blame must lie with Mr Lewis, whose four-year turnaround has failed to extend to the Tesco share price. But at least he has one card to play: Booker boss Charles Wilson. He’s so keen on the deal that he’s rolling over £230 million of Booker shares into Tesco’s — and locking them up for five years. True, he is Mr Lewis’s heir apparent. But, after all the money Mr Wilson has made for them, would Booker investors really vote down his deal and risk his resignation? It’s hard to equate that with the ISS view that “if the deal with Tesco falls apart, there is seemingly limited downside risk for Booker’s shares”. Tesco needs only 50 per cent support. But Mr Lewis already has two rebel investors: Schroders and Artisan, together with 9 per cent. Bump the price and he may have more. Besides, there’s a fair bit of overlap on the shareholder registers. So, for now you would expect Mr Lewis to tough it out — even if logic says he deserves to be bumped.
dondee: So......, what happened to tsco share price earlier? Fat finger somewhere?
alphahunter: As often with mergers/take-overs, there has been an overshoot in TSCO share price. Day-trading short is looking good.
Tesco share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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