Share Name Share Symbol Market Type Share ISIN Share Description
Unilever Plc LSE:ULVR London Ordinary Share GB00B10RZP78 ORD 3 1/9P
  Price Change % Change Share Price Shares Traded Last Trade
  49.00 1.23% 4,043.00 2,833,979 16:35:10
Bid Price Offer Price High Price Low Price Open Price
4,032.00 4,036.00 4,037.00 3,953.00 3,994.00
Industry Sector Turnover (m) Profit (m) EPS - Basic PE Ratio Market Cap (m)
Food Producers 43,987.48 7,014.47 181.94 21.3 47,244
Last Trade Time Trade Type Trade Size Trade Price Currency
17:47:31 O 1,980 3,988.63 GBX

Unilever (ULVR) Latest News (6)

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Date Time Title Posts
02/4/202010:17Unilever - The Dream and Safe Ticket727
19/7/201808:18Unilever (ULVR) One to Watch on Thursday -
04/12/201409:47UNILEVER :::::: Polman for all Seasons486
31/10/201317:25Massive buying Opportunity at Unilever271

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Unilever Daily Update: Unilever Plc is listed in the Food Producers sector of the London Stock Exchange with ticker ULVR. The last closing price for Unilever was 3,994p.
Unilever Plc has a 4 week average price of 3,583.50p and a 12 week average price of 3,583.50p.
The 1 year high share price is 5,333p while the 1 year low share price is currently 3,583.50p.
There are currently 1,168,530,650 shares in issue and the average daily traded volume is 3,782,245 shares. The market capitalisation of Unilever Plc is £47,243,694,179.50.
investorschampion: Unilever’s defensive attributes are illustrated by the modest 14% fall in share price over the past 6 months and a resilient performance in March with the shares marginally higher. Unilever has always paid a dividend and the forecast yield of 3.7%, not to mention its fantastic portfolio of everyday products, look extremely appealing in the current low interest rate environment. In today's rolling update we'll be assessing the companies most at risk of a dividend cut as well as any other major updates. Keep checking here: hxxps://
philanderer: HSBC note... The bank’s analysts noted that 2019 will go down “as a year of divergence" for the European food & household & personal care companies Shares in Unilever PLC (LON:ULVR) drifted lower after HSBC downgraded its rating for the Anglo-Dutch consumer products giant to ‘hold’ from ‘buy’ in an outlook for European Staples in 2020. The global bank’s analysts noted that 2019 will go down “as a year of divergence for the European Food & HPC (household & personal care) companies but also a generally disappointing one with the majority of companies missing guidance in some capacity.” And, they added: “We think that conditions in 2020 are likely to remain tricky for the sector. Good margin outcomes are now priced in for many companies and further share price strength is contingent on improved organic sales growth, which will be hard to achieve amid low inflation and sluggish end markets.”
essentialinvestor: I'm out folks, sold in two lots today. Badly underestimated the RB. Share price from a couple of months ago, not one of my better calls.
mayzerg: Latest article on Unilever: Https://
ygor705: I do not understand all this chat about whether the new Unilever entity will be able to stay in the FTSE 100 with just an LSE quotation. I hold Smurfit Kappa which joined the index last year after getting a quote on the LSE as well as Dublin. What is the difference? As an aside, the Smurfit Kappa share price did very well as a result of the move although it has attracted a recent bid from International Paper. Personally, I do not think that the Unilever Board's decision is in the best interests of shareholders and I will vote against the proposal..........if it comes to that. Our Board are still living in the 1930s.
wskill: Ex dividend today so good to see a rise in share price.
nimrod22: I bought £20 grand on 25th Sept and sold on 18th Oct and managed 6.86% gain. I've bought back in today about £20 grand at 4225p and another £20grand at 4172p, but I see it fallen some more. Its at he lower Bollinger line, but not yet at the oversold on the RSI graph. I've given my Tibetan bowl a dong and tried some chanting, but I'm not sure this is going to stop the share price falling further, but generally ULVR is a good buy at any level if you wish to hold for many years; its a consistent deliverer of value and a handsome divi as well. The last RNS disappointed many and possibly the share price was over inflated with recent takeover activity from Kraft. Its also possible that world wide jitters over many things, Chinese debt, Catalonia, Brexit, Trump, Korea may all amalgamate to deliver the long forecaste correction. So should be ready to bale out at a moments notice, and suggest that not more than 50% in shares at this time. The answer re the share price lower level is that I don't know.
rhubarbcrumble: I wonder if, the share price having been driven up on takeover expectations, it is now becoming apparent that this may not happen. I think that 57AndrewJH may have a point.
loftus16: Opportunistic and unacceptable. "The proposal received was that Unilever common shareholders would receive $50.00 per share in a mix of $30.23 per share in cash payable in U.S. dollars and 0.222 new enlarged entity shares per existing Unilever share, which valued Unilever at a total equity value of approximately $143 billion. As at the close of business on 16 February 2017, a mix of $30.23 in cash payable in U.S. dollars and 0.222 Kraft Heinz shares per existing Unilever share would value each Unilever common share at $49.61, representing a premium of 18% to Unilever's share price."
grupo guitarlumber: Why now is the perfect time to buy these 3 super income stocks SSE advertising Image: SSE. Fair Use. By Peter Stephens - Monday, 8 August, 2016 | More on: AZNSSEULVR 0 inShare With interest rates cut to 0.25%, dividends are likely to become increasingly important for vast swathes of investors. It would therefore be of little surprise for higher yielding shares to see their prices increase. Greater demand from investors can lead to a compression in their yields and as such, now could be a great time to buy these three income stocks, not only for their yields, but also for their capital gain potential. SSE SSE’s (LSE: SSE) yield of 5.8% is among the highest in the FTSE 100 and dividend growth is very much on the horizon. SSE is forecast to increase dividends per share by 2.3% next year and its goal remains to deliver a rise in shareholder payouts that at least matches inflation over the medium term. While inflation is near zero, this may not hold a great deal of appeal to investors. But with sterling weakening and likely to weaken further, inflation could rise as import costs increase. In this scenario SSE’s growing dividend could be a major ally. SSE also offers good value for money. It trades on a price-to-earnings (P/E) ratio of just 13.2, which indicates that there’s upward rerating potential on offer at a time when a number of utility companies have P/E ratios of over 20. Unilever Although Unilever’s (LSE: ULVR) yield of 2.9% is lower than the FTSE 100’s yield of 3.6%, it nevertheless has huge potential as an income stock. That’s because its payout ratio stands at around two-thirds of profit, which indicates that there’s scope for Unilever to raise dividends at a faster rate than profit growth over the medium-to-long term. Certainly, it needs to invest heavily in marketing and potentially in acquisitions, but its relative stability and resilient business model mean that a greater proportion of profit could realistically be paid out to its shareholders in the form of dividends. Furthermore, Unilever has strong growth potential in emerging markets. Around 60% of its sales are generated from the developing world and with 75% of Chinese urban dwellers expected to earn between $9,000 and $34,000 by 2022, the growth potential of consumer goods within the world’s second largest economy is significant. Unilever is well-placed to benefit from this and its dividends could rise rapidly as a result. AstraZeneca AstraZeneca’s (LSE: AZN) acquisition strategy is expected to cause its bottom line to move from negative to positive growth over the medium term. This has the potential to positively catalyse a dividend that has been stagnant in the last five years as the company has struggled to come to terms with the loss of patents on key blockbuster drugs. Still, AstraZeneca yields over 4% right now and this makes it a better income option than the wider index’s yield of 3.6%. And with AstraZeneca’s dividends being covered 1.4 times by profit, they’re sustainable even if profit comes under further pressure over the near term. Plus, with AstraZeneca having a beta of 0.7, its share price should be less volatile than the wider index, which may appeal to income-seeking investors while the FTSE 100’s outlook is uncertain. But is this a better income buy? Despite this, there's another stock that could be an even better buy. In fact it's been named as A Top Income Share From The Motley Fool. The company in question could make a real impact on your income prospects in 2016 and beyond. And in time, it could help you retire early, pay off your mortgage, or simply enjoy a more abundant lifestyle. Click here to find out all about it - doing so is completely free and comes without any obligation. Peter Stephens owns shares of AstraZeneca, SSE, and Unilever. The Motley Fool UK owns shares of and has recommended Unilever. The Motley Fool UK has recommended AstraZeneca. We Fools don't all hold the same opinions, but we all believe that considering a diverse range of insights makes us better investors.
Unilever share price data is direct from the London Stock Exchange
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