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Interior furnishings company Walker Greenbank (WGB) “is pleased to announce its financial results for the 12 month period ended 31 January 2019”. The shares commenced that year approaching 130p, ended it at sub 90p and are currently sub 60p – and slightly further lower on the results announcement. “Pleased to announce”?...
“Walker Greenbank PLC (AIM: WGB), the luxury interior furnishings group, announces a trading update for the year ended 31 January 2019. The results for the period are expected to be in line with management's expectations”. So why are the shares currently approaching 10% lower, below 80p?...
Yesterday at 4:27pm (i.e. around no-one-watching o’clock), a “Trading Update” announcement from Walker Greenbank (WGB). What were the odds of good news?...
Interior furnishings company Walker Greenbank (WGB) “is pleased to announce a trading update for the year ended 31 January 2018” and emphasises “sales for the year are expected to be up 17.9% at £108.9 million”. Sounds promising…
Having declined towards 120p following a profit warning last month, shares in luxury interior furnishings company Walker Greenbank (WGB) had recovered above 130p before an intra-day (12:28pm) Update re Anstey Wallpaper Company announcement…
Previously writing on interior furnishings company Walker Greenbank (WGB) in August with the shares then approaching 240p, I concluded a forward price/earnings multiple of 14x and dividend yield of circa 2% look fair enough, but consumer concerns see me at this juncture avoid. The shares had since slipped back towards 200p – before a “Trading Update” announcement today…
Luxury interior furnishings company Walker Greenbank (WGB) “is pleased to announce its pre-close trading update for the six months ended 31 July 2017” - with this commencing with that brand sales “were up 35.6% in reportable currency compared with the same period last year”. Sounds good, so why are the shares currently sliding back slightly?...
Hello Share Thrashers. With the mainstays of many a private share portfolio, like oil and banks, still in the dumps, it might be time to seek out companies in less common areas of business.
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