Value is all about what a company is worth versus what price it is
available for. If you went into a grocery store and all the bananas were on sale
at half price, they could be considered
INTRINSIC VALUE BASED ON FUTURE CASH FLOWS
It is not possible to calculate the future cash flow value for
Australian Agricultural Projects. This is due to cash flow or dividend data being
unavailable. The share price is
PRICE RELATIVE TO MARKET
We can also value a company based on what the stock market is willing to pay for
it. This is similar to the price of fruit (e.g. Mangoes or Avocados) increasing
when they are out of season, or how much your home is worth.
The amount the stock market is willing to pay for
Australian Agricultural Projects's
is considered below, and whether this is a fair price.
Price based on past earnings
Australian Agricultural Projects's earnings available for a low price, and how does
this compare to other companies in the same industry?
In this section we usually present revenue and earnings growth projections based on the consensus estimates of professional analysts to help investors understand the company’s ability to generate profit. But as Australian Agricultural Projects has not provided enough past data and has no analyst forecast, its future earnings cannot be reliably calculated by extrapolating past data or using analyst predictions.
This is quite a rare situation as 97% of companies covered by Simply Wall St do have past financial data. You can see them here.
Show me the analysis anyway
The future performance of a company is measured in the same way as past
performance, by looking at estimated
and how much profit it is expected to make.
Future estimates come from
professional analysts. Just like forecasting the weather, they don’t always get
Expected Food industry annual growth in earnings.
Earnings growth vs Low Risk Savings
Australian Agricultural Projects
expected to grow at an
Unable to compare Australian Agricultural Projects's earnings growth to the low risk savings rate as no estimate data is available.
Growth vs Market Checks
Unable to compare Australian Agricultural Projects's earnings growth to the Australia market average as no estimate data is available.
Unable to compare Australian Agricultural Projects's revenue growth to the Australia market average as no estimate data is available.
Unable to determine if Australian Agricultural Projects is high growth as no earnings estimate data is available.
Unable to determine if Australian Agricultural Projects is high growth as no revenue estimate data is available.
Past and Future Earnings per Share
The accuracy of the analysts who estimate the future performance data can
be gauged below. We look back 3 years and see if they were any good at
predicting what actually occurred. We also show the highest and lowest estimates
looking forward to see if there is a wide range.
Australian Agricultural Projects's performance over the past 5 years by checking for:
Has earnings increased in past 5 years? (1 check)
Has the earnings growth in the last year exceeded that of the
industry? (1 check)
Is the recent earnings growth over the last year higher than the average annual growth over the
past 5 years? (1 check)
Is the Return on Equity (ROE) higher than 20%? (1 check)
Is the Return on Assets (ROA) above industry average? (1 check)
Has the Return on Capital Employed (ROCE) increased from 3 years ago? (1 check)
The above checks will fail if the company has reported a loss in the most recent
earnings report. Some checks require at least 3 or 5 years worth of data.
Australian Agricultural Projects
has a total score of
0/6, see the detailed checks below.
Note: We use GAAP Net Income excluding extraordinary items in all our calculations.
A company's financial position is much like your own financial position,
it includes everything you own
The boxes below represent the relative size of what makes up
Australian Agricultural Projects's finances.
The net worth of a company is the difference between its assets and liabilities.
Australian Agricultural Projects's short term (1 year) commitments are greater than its holdings of cash and other short term assets.
Australian Agricultural Projects's long term commitments exceed its cash and other short term assets.
This treemap shows a more detailed breakdown of
Australian Agricultural Projects's finances. If any of them are yellow this
indicates they may be out of proportion and red means they relate to one of the
Liabilities and shares
The 'shares' portion represents any funds contributed by the owners (shareholders) and any profits.
High level of physical assets or inventory.
Debt is not covered by short term assets, assets are 0.4x debt.
Nearly all companies have debt. Debt in itself isn’t
however if the debt is too high, or the company can’t afford to pay the interest
on its debts this may have impacts in the future.
The graphic below shows equity (available funds) and debt, we ideally want to
see the red area (debt) decreasing.
If there is any debt we look at the companies capability to repay it, and
whether the level has increased over the past 5 years.
Management is one of the most important areas of a company. We look at
unreasonable CEO compensation, how long the team and board of directors have
been around for and insider trading.
TENURE AS CEO
Mr. Paul Robert Challis has been the Managing Director of Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd (formerly Redisland Australia Limited) since September 12, 2007 and serves as its Chief Executive Officer. Mr. Challis oversees its grove operations. He is an accountant with 20 years' experience in the finance, health and agricultural industries. He has extensive experience in the olive industry. He served as a Finance Director of Australian Agricultural Projects Limited. He is the co-founder of Australian Agricultural Investments Limited. He has been an Executive Director of Australian Agricultural Projects Limited since September 12, 2007. He serves as a Director of the Australian olive industry's peak body, the Australian Olive Association. He is a Qualified Accountant.
Paul's compensation has increased whilst company is loss making.
Paul's remuneration is lower than average for companies of similar size in Australia.
MD & Executive Director
Board of Directors Tenure
Average tenure of the
Australian Agricultural Projects
board of directors in years:
The average tenure for the Australian Agricultural Projects board of directors is over 10 years, this suggests they are a seasoned and experienced board.
Board of Directors
MD & Executive Director
Non Executive Director
Who owns this company?
Recent Insider Trading
No 3 month open market individual insider trading information.
What Kind Of Shareholder Owns Most Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd (ASX:AAP) Stock?
As Charlie Munger said 'Show me the incentive and I will show you the outcome.' Australian Agricultural Projects is a smaller company with a market capitalization of AU$2.3m, so it may still be flying under the radar of many institutional investors. … View our latest analysis for Australian Agricultural Projects ASX:AAP Ownership Summary, May 21st 2019 What Does The Institutional Ownership Tell Us About Australian Agricultural Projects? … Insider Ownership Of Australian Agricultural Projects While the precise definition of an insider can be subjective, almost everyone considers board members to be insiders.
Some Australian Agricultural Projects (ASX:AAP) Shareholders Have Copped A Big 57% Share Price Drop
Long term Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd (ASX:AAP) shareholders know that all too well, since the share price is down considerably over three years. … Given that Australian Agricultural Projects didn't make a profit in the last twelve months, we'll focus on revenue growth to form a quick view of its business development. … With no profits and falling revenue it is no surprise that investors have been dumping the stock, pushing the price down by 25% per year over that time.
What does Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd's (ASX:AAP) Balance Sheet Tell Us About Its Future?
Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd (ASX:AAP) is a small-cap stock with a market capitalization of AU$2.7m. … While investors primarily focus on the growth potential and competitive landscape of the small-cap companies, they end up ignoring a key aspect, which could be the biggest threat to its existence: its financial health.
What Kind Of Investor Owns Most Of Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd (ASX:AAP)?
Every investor in Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd (ASX:AAP) should be aware of the most powerful shareholder groups. … Australian Agricultural Projects is a smaller company with a market capitalization of AU$3.0m, so it may still be flying under the radar of many institutional investors. … Check out our latest analysis for Australian Agricultural Projects
Is Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd (ASX:AAP) Excessively Paying Its CEO?
This report will, first, examine the CEO compensation levels in comparison to CEO compensation at companies of similar size. … How Does Paul Challis's Compensation Compare With Similar Sized Companies. … According to our data, Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd has a market capitalization of AU$3.4m, and pays its CEO total annual compensation worth AU$156k
Who Owns Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd (ASX:AAP)?
The big shareholder groups in Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd (ASX:AAP) have power over the company. … With a market capitalization of AU$4m, Australian Agricultural Projects is a small cap stock, so it might not be well known by many institutional investors. … Taking a look at the our data on the ownership groups (below), it's seems that.
Is Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd's (ASX:AAP) Balance Sheet Strong Enough To Weather A Storm?
While investors primarily focus on the growth potential and competitive landscape of the small-cap companies, they end up ignoring a key aspect, which could be the biggest threat to its existence: its financial health. … Assessing first and foremost the financial health is. … Here are few basic financial health checks you should consider before taking the plunge.
Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd's (ASX:AAP) Earnings Dropped -81.32%, How Did It Fare Against The Industry?
After reading Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd's (ASX:AAP) most recent earnings announcement (31 December 2017), I found it useful to look back at how the company has performed in the past and compare this against the latest numbers. … I also compare against an industry benchmark to check whether Australian Agricultural Projects's performance has been impacted by industry movements. … View out our latest analysis for Australian Agricultural Projects?
Does Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd's (ASX:AAP) PE Ratio Warrant A Sell?
and want to begin learning the link between Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd (ASX:AAP)’s fundamentals and stock market performance. … Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd (ASX:AAP) is trading with a trailing P/E of 55.7x, which is higher than the industry average of 16.7x. … See our latest analysis for Australian Agricultural Projects
How Does Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd (ASX:AAP) Affect Your Portfolio Returns?
Generally, an investor should consider two types of risk that impact the market value of AAP. … Based on this beta value, AAP appears to be a stock that an investor with a high-beta portfolio would look for to reduce risk exposure to the market. … I examine AAP’s ratio of fixed assets to total assets to see whether the company is highly exposed to the risk of this type of constraint.
Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd operates and manages olive groves located in Boort, Victoria. It also produces and sells extra virgin olive oil. The company was formerly known as Redisland Australia Limited and changed its name to Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd in February 2013. Australian Agricultural Projects Ltd was incorporated in 2003 and is headquartered in Hampton East, Australia.
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