Breville Group (BRG)
Breville Group Ltd. manufactures and wholesales of electrical consumer products. Its principal activities include innovation, development, marketing and distribution of small electrical appliances in the consumer products industry. The company operates through following segments: ANZ Distribution, North America Distribution, Rest of World and Others. Its brands include Breville, Kambrook, Ronson, Philips, Sage and Keurig. Breville Group was founded in 1957 and is headquartered in Sydney, Australia.
|Market Price at 18-01-2018
|Price to Earnings Ratio
|Return on Equity (ROE)
Blog posts that reference Breville Group:
Tuesday, December 01, 2015
Roger Montgomery and Chris Batchelor reveal six top stocks set to deliver outstanding growth in 2016. They give quick analyses as to why they have picked these stocks and then finally the webinar attendees voted for one of the stocks for Roger and Chris to drill down. Roger picked Challenger (CGF), REA Group (REA) and Apple (AAPL) while Chris picked Breville (BRG), Navitas (NVT) and Amalgamated Holdings Limited (AHD). Find out who the audience voted for.
Tuesday, August 25, 2015
With the ASX 200 down to 5,0001 points, we all have the right to be concerned. But take a step back for a moment and consider the situation at hand. If you’ve been banking profits and moving your portfolio to cash, you’re now in a prime position to scoop up some top-notch businesses at great prices.
Yesterday in Skaffold eight stocks matched our 2015 Top Stocks filter. Today 10 stocks make the grade.
Friday, August 21, 2015
Breville Group (CODE:BRG), another Skaffold Top 5 Stock for 2015, released their 2015 full year results yesterday. Despite the 2015 figures being ever so slightly lower than last year, the share price jumped from $6.70 to close at $6.90.
Whilst year on year revenue, EBITDA and NPAT figures were between 1.2 per cent and 4.3 per cent lower than the previous corresponding period, second half figures outstripped their 2014 predecessors.
Friday, July 31, 2015
A big clean out – of your garage, wardrobe, garden shed – can be liberating. You’ll stumble across stuff you forgot you had (and realise you can’t live without it) and uncover a mountain of junk that should have been put out for the council clean-up five years ago. Routinely cleaning out your portfolio is no different from a spring clean of your home. You need to do it regularly and be ruthless.
If you put your companies through the wringer, deciding whether to buy, sell or hold should be simple.
Thursday, July 30, 2015
Skaffold’s 2015 valuation for Breville Group (CODE:BRG) was upgraded last night from $5.45 to $5.58, or around 2.4%. The 2016 valuation also upgraded, from $6.27 to $6.35 (1.3%).
The company hasn’t released any new information to the market, so we must assume that one of the 10 industry analysts contributing forecasts to Skaffold upgraded their opinion in the last 48 hours.
This is why it’s so important to have your Skaffold alerts set up. Alerts will let you know when Skaffold upgrades or downgrades its valuation for companies you own, or ones you're thinking about buying. It’s a trigger for you to login to Skaffold and check out what’s changed.
Friday, February 20, 2015
If you missed out on your copy of Money magazine this month, here are the best bits from Skaffold’s piece on the Top 50 and Top 5 Stocks for 2015.
Had you initially invested $50,000 and bought and sold the top-rated stocks each year since 2012, you’d be sitting on a portfolio worth just over $87,000. A remarkable result in just three years!
Each year’s five-stock portfolio was chosen using Skaffold’s digital stock research tool – embraced by thousands of private and professional investors – whose methodical approach isn’t influenced by opinion or bias.
Monday, November 17, 2014
Following four years of strong earnings growth, Breville’s dream run seemed to halt in 2014. BRG had set the bar high, and when expectations weren’t met, BRG was punished. From a peak of just under $10, its share price retreated to circa $6.50.
While full year guidance wasn’t provided at last week’s AGM, with management noting the relative importance of November/December trading, it may pay prospective investors to view the 2015 period as a launching pad, which should see the company position itself for strong medium term growth from its overseas operations.
Looking forward to 2016/17, BRG’s buoyant outlook could see its share price return to the good old days.
Monday, March 24, 2014
If you take the 170-odd stocks that Skaffold currents rates as investment grade (A1, A2, B1 and B2) and then filter those with both a positive safety margin – trading at a discount to their intrinsic value – that are also forecast to grow their intrinsic value, we’re left with only a handful of stock to invest in. All things considered, these are the best quality companies that value investors could justifiably contemplate buying at current levels.
However, it’s important to remember that the share market is a constantly moving feast, and that companies can move in and out of investment grade status, as measured by the Skaffold Score, each reporting season due to any number of macro influences and company specific dynamics.
So with that in mind, we decided to go in search of companies that could potentially be knocking on the door of investment grade status if their fortunes continue to improve.
Tuesday, December 10, 2013
Despite popular belief, debt is by no means a dirty word when it comes to running a business. Indeed some businesses effectively utilise debt to accelerate growth.
But if the managers of your businesses don’t effectively manage the level of borrowings, they can easily undermine the overall value of your share investment portfolio.
Figuring out whether a company is self-funded or relies on external funding (a la debt) - after factoring in its operations, investments and financing - isn’t a simple exercise. Here are 4 key financial ratios you can use to understand if a business is self-funding and how it funds it dividends.
Tuesday, October 22, 2013
There’s no better insight into what is left for you as a shareholder in a listed business once it has paid all its bills than an analysis of its often overlooked cash flow.
When it comes to assessing the investment quality of a company’s cash flow, you should be attracted to those with sufficient money in the bank to fund their ongoing operations and produce a funding surplus in the next financial year.
While every business operates to generate cash, you should steer clear of stocks with a funding gap, recommends Skaffold stock market software.