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
  0.70 0.33% 215.10 10,993,228 15:09:16
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
215.10 215.20 215.90 213.10 213.10
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Food & Drug Retailers 64,760.00 1,315.00 9.99 21.5 21,012
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
15:09:16 AT 90 215.10 GBX

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Date Time Title Posts
13/4/202020:36Every little helps 5
18/3/202008:07TESCO (MODERATED)78
05/5/201920:12Will TESCO hit a low of 170p ?????340

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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 214.40p.
Tesco Plc has a 4 week average price of 210.50p and a 12 week average price of 210.50p.
The 1 year high share price is 260.40p while the 1 year low share price is currently 203.70p.
There are currently 9,768,373,524 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 28,755,888 shares. The market capitalisation of Tesco Plc is £21,021,539,823.65.
konradpuss: The competition inquiry outcome in Thailand cannot be that far off. If positive, what the share price edge up.
waikenchan: Not entirely sure what needs to happen for the share price of tesco to up. Barely budged despite supermarkets being the only retailers open.
vaneric1: Anyone looked at the Ocado bosses finances? Exercising options at 2.28 when the share price is sitting at over £21 must be a nice tasty lump.
vaneric1: They're not aiming for a share price target they're aiming and so far succeeding to make a financially safe and secure company for the benefit of ordinary shareholders. The bonus shares were all in the books from a couple of years ago. This team have taken the company from the disaster of the financial scandal back into a respected business and in doing so have doubled the value of my investment here.
imjustdandy: Roughly 51p will be the special dividend once the Asian sale completes. So buying today at 225p is roughly 1.74 Return of proceeds to shareholders It is currently expected that the return of proceeds to shareholders of c.GBP5.0 billion will be implemented by way of a special dividend. In order to maintain the comparability of the Group's share price and per-share metrics before and after the return of proceeds, the Company also intends to undertake a share consolidation in conjunction with the return of proceeds. It is expected that full details of the return of proceeds and share consolidation will be made available to shareholders shortly after Completion, at which time a separate general meeting will be convened to seek shareholder approval for the return of proceeds and associated share consolidation.
alibx11: Doesn't make much odds to share price anyway when the share price drops by the divi amount on XD day anyway.
the oak tree: Hope you don't mind but wanted to post what I wrote on Sainsbury as in many ways its true for Tesco and indeed other supermarkets. Ive picked Sainbury as an investment for a few reasons: one of which is its a fair bit smaller and that should make it easier for it to move and capitalise on the current situation. Sainsbury and arguably the rest of the supermarkets have been overlooked as an investment. Here's why: 1. While there has been upfront demand for items like toilet rolls etc which will result in fewer purchases later in the year, the main driver to increased profits for this year will be from taking the money that would have been spent in other establishments such as Greggs, Costa, restaurants, schools, Uni etc and it being spent in Sainsbury. Thats not happened before. Like most establihments this company has fixed costs it has to incur so this increase in turnover will show a much increased profit. 2. Supermarkets are normally in a competitive struggle with each other. The last few weeks and arguable the next month or two has put that on the back shelf. Its mostly not about price it's about being able to buy XYZ for a family or individual. People don't Q round the block only to walk out the store without a purchase because prices have gone up a bit or more likley there are less offers. Sainsbury margin vary but is about the 2% mark. Getting it to 3% might not sound much but thats actually increased your profits by 50%. Thats huge in this industry. 3. They will have increased costs such as overtime for staff, more delivery trucks, 10% bonus for staff but don't miss the big picture. Its driven by demand and will be well compensated for in revenue. 3. As per the Government announcement there is no Business Rates to incur for the next 12 months. As per the company RNS this amounts to a savings of £500k+. In a normal average year that would mean on its own profits would double. FY2020 net profit forecast is £451k. 4. People will be staying at home rather than going on holiday. Again this increases demand. IMO people after a couple of weeks cooking meals at home and not eating out will start buying more upmarket items to cook with. Yes most will be worried about their jobs and won't want to spend too much but with few outgoings e.g. less fuel, less entertainment going to gigs, shows, cinema they will want to spend a bit more on the family meal at home. Those items in a supermarket like Sainsbury have much better margin. So it's not just about more volume, it's the product mix plus increased prices on these products ie less offers for example, that I believe will probably lead to an outstanding trading update at the end of April when they release results for the last year. Thats when they IMO get the re rating. Although it may happen when Tesco give their trading update next week. So many companies have closed with zero revenue coming in. Here we have a company that people are Q to get into. Yet the share price has hardly moved. IMHO....DYOR
jonny33: Really confused by the share price here, so restaurants are closed, people are not on holiday, but stuck at home and therefore must be eating at home, plus Lidl and Aldi don't home deliver which means Tesco and others have a huge advantage here, yet the share price is not going up. Yet Greggs which shut all shops today bounced 7%
loganair: 1,000 more reasons why I’m avoiding the Tesco share price: I can understand why the Tesco share price is something plenty of share pickers want to get their teeth into. At current prices, Britain’s biggest supermarket retailer boasts a forward P/E ratio of 13.2 times, coming in below the FTSE 100 corresponding average of around 14.5 times. For a stock City brokers expect to grow earnings by double-digit percentages over the next couple of years at least, well, Tesco appears to be a bona-fide bargain right now. I’m not tempted to buy into the firm, however, low valuation or not. The grocer’s share price has fallen 11% from its 2019 highs struck around 250p in late April and, judging from recent newsflow, there’s plenty of reason to expect it to keep falling. Price hikes are coming: The sales renaissance which Tesco enjoyed up until fairly recently has well and truly run out of steam. Latest trading numbers showed sales growth more-or-less stagnate in the first fiscal quarter. That’s a reflection of expansion by its competitors and the mounting pressure on household budgets that’s exacerbating the rush to cheaper supermarkets such as Aldi and Lidl. I expect recent news of price hikes will go down like a cup of cold sick for the customers that are still sticking by Tesco too, and worsen the current exodus. In the face of rising costs, it’s been forced to raise prices on some 1,000 goods across the store in the past couple of weeks, according to data seen by the Press Association, with prices going up by an average of 11% on a broad range of items. The likes of Tesco find themselves in one of those dreaded Catch-22 situations: keep prices low and with them razor-thin margins; or increase them and lose even more loyal customers. The Footsie firm has opted for the latter, and it’s likely the price rises will keep coming given the probability that the pound will keep on sliding. So forget about those City predictions of handsome profit increases over the next couple of years, I say. It’s hard to see how Tesco will deliver on these estimates, and I expect them to be chopped back sooner rather than later and prompt a further slip in the share price.
dondee: So......, what happened to tsco share price earlier? Fat finger somewhere?
Tesco share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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