Free share tips posted weekly! This week’s free AIM share tip is Northern Bear.
Shares in the AIM-listed Northern Bear (NTBR) have been drifting lower since mid-June when they reached 59p and we now feel that they are worth another look. The current share price is close to a five-year low and is now only just above the low of 47p which the shares fell to at the start of the pandemic last year. Bearing in mind the fact that the share price was 77.5p in January last year, it is clear that there is considerable upside potential if the company can regain previous levels of profitability.
Free share tips posted weekly! This week’s free tip is Marston’s. With the easing of lockdown restrictions now seeing more people venturing out to meet friends and family, we think that it is worth taking a look at Marston’s (MARS), the leading independent pub company. The share price of the company has drifted back of late, having been over 100p as recently as May, and now that it has bounced off its recent low of 78.25p we think there is scope for further progress in the short-term.
Free share tips posted weekly! This week’s free tip is NWF Group. Final results from NWF Group, a specialist distributor of fuel, food and feed across the UK, were impressive. Performance was ahead of market expectations set before the pandemic but the news does not seem to have grabbed the attention of potential investors yet. The figures, covering the year to 31 May 2021, represented the company’s second highest profit performance on record. Throughout the Covid-related disruption since March 2020 all divisions have remained open and operational as they provide essential services. Government support has not been used and no staff furloughed. Looking ahead, very little growth in profit is currently forecast for this year or next and we believe that there is scope for the numbers pencilled in to be too pessimistic, particularly if acquisitions are made.
Free share tips posted weekly! This week’s free share tip is International Personal Finance (IPF). It is fair to say that shareholders of the financial group IPF have endured some challenging times over recent years. The company, which was spun out of Provident Financial in 2007, represented the overseas interests of Provident and it was felt that investors would benefit from being able to choose between a mature, high yielding stock such as Provident or a growth stock such as IPF. As market watchers will be aware, both companies have had significant issues since then, but IPF now looks as though it may be on the way back.
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