How to buy Buxton Resources (BUX) shares
Learn how to easily invest in Buxton Resources shares.
We’re reader-supported and may be paid when you visit links to partner sites. We don’t compare all products in the market, but we’re working on it!
Buxton Resources is an other industrial metals & mining business based in Australia. Buxton Resources shares (BUX) are listed on the Australian Securities Exchange (ASX) and all prices are in Australian Dollars. Buxton Resources has a trailing 12-month revenue of around $114,066. If you're looking to buy shares, check out the steps below.
How to buy shares in Buxton Resources
- Compare share trading platforms. To buy shares listed in Australia, you'll need to sign up to a broker with access to the Australian Securities Exchange (ASX). Our table below can help you choose.
- Open and fund your brokerage account. Complete an application with your personal and financial details, like your ID and tax file number. Fund your account with a bank transfer, PayPal or debit card.
- Search for Buxton Resources. Find the share by name or ticker symbol: BUX. Research its history to confirm it's a solid investment against your financial goals.
- Purchase now or later. Buy today with a market order or use a limit order to delay your purchase until Buxton Resources reaches your desired price. To spread out your risk, look into dollar-cost averaging, which smooths out buying at consistent intervals and amounts.
- Decide on how many to buy. At today's price, weigh your budget against a diversified portfolio that can minimise risk through the market's ups and downs.
- Check in on your investment. Congratulations, you own a part of Buxton Resources. Optimise your portfolio by tracking how your stock — and even the business — performs with an eye on the long term. You may be eligible for dividends and shareholder voting rights on directors and management that can affect your stock.
Buxton Resources stock price (ASX:BUX)Use our graph to track the performance of BUX stocks over time.
Buxton Resources shares at a glance
|52-week range||$0.062 - $0.155|
|50-day moving average||$0.0828|
|200-day moving average||$0.0892|
|Dividend yield||N/A (0%)|
|Earnings per share (TTM)||$-0.009|
Compare share trading platforms
We update our data regularly, but information can change between updates. Confirm details with the provider you're interested in before making a decision.
Is it a good time to buy Buxton Resources stock?
The technical analysis gauge below displays real-time ratings for the timeframes you select. This is not a recommendation, however. It represents a technical analysis based on the most popular technical indicators: Moving Averages, Oscillators and Pivots. Finder might not concur and takes no responsibility.
Buxton Resources price performance over time
|1 week (2022-01-10)||13.89%|
|1 month (2021-12-17)||2.50%|
|3 months (2021-10-15)||22.39%|
|6 months (2021-07-16)||-28.70%|
|1 year (2021-01-15)||22.39%|
|2 years (2020-01-17)||-8.89%|
|3 years (2019-01-17)||-25.45%|
|5 years (2017-01-17)||-54.44%|
Buxton Resources financials
|Gross profit TTM||$114,066|
|Return on assets TTM||-18.13%|
|Return on equity TTM||-29.11%|
|Market capitalisation||$11.2 million|
TTM: trailing 12 months
Buxton Resources share dividends
We're not expecting Buxton Resources to pay a dividend over the next 12 months.
Buxton Resources share price volatility
Over the last 12 months, Buxton Resources's shares have ranged in value from as little as $0.062 up to $0.155. A popular way to gauge a stock's volatility is its "beta".
Beta is a measure of a share's volatility in relation to the market. The market (AU average) beta is 1, while Buxton Resources's is 1.5906. This would suggest that Buxton Resources's shares are more volatile than the average for this exchange and represent, relatively-speaking, a higher risk (but potentially also market-beating returns).
Buxton Resources overview
Buxton Resources Limited engages in the acquisition, exploration, and evaluation of mining tenements in Australia. The company focuses on nickel, copper, gold, iron, and graphite deposits. It holds 100% interest in the Merlin, Quick Shears, and West Kimberley projects; the Narryer Project; the Yalbra Project; the Lateron Project; the Centurion Project; the Shogun Project; the Chopper Project; the Fatboy Project; and the Copper Wolf Project located in Western Australia. The company was incorporated in 2007 and is based in Subiaco, Australia.
Stocks similar to Buxton Resources
Buxton Resources in the news
Buxton Resources : Notification regarding unquoted securities - BUX
Frequently asked questions
More guides on Finder
How to watch Sydney Sixers vs Sydney Thunder BBL live and match preview
The Sixers and Thunder clash in the biggest Sydney Derby in the history of the Big Bash League.
Where to watch Harry Potter: Hogwarts Tournament of Houses online
Who will be declared House Cup Champion?
How to watch Ray Donovan: The Movie online in Australia
Will Mickey Donovan finally die in this wrap-up movie?
RAT scams: How to avoid getting conned with rapid antigen tests
Don't fall for the scam artists when you're trying to protect your health - here's what to check.
How to do a COVID-19 test at home for international travel
Here's where you can book COVID-19 at-home tests approved for travel and how they work.
Where to shop every product in Kiernan Shipka’s beauty routine
We've rounded up everything you need to nail the 'date-worthy' makeup look, including some affordable dupes.
American Express Corporate Gold Card
Designed for big companies, this Amex charge card offers a mix of management tools and perks – including a 100,000 bonus Membership Rewards offer.
Rapid antigen tests: When will RAT stock be available? [UPDATED]
Rapid antigen tests are proving extremely hard to find, but there are options if you can be patient trying to find a RAT.
Beauty Product of the Week: Milk Makeup Hydro Grip Primer
We tried the viral Milk Makeup Hydro Grip Primer and spoiler alert, it's the bee's knees.
Where to watch Hotel Transylvania 4 online for free in Australia
Drac and the Pack are back, like you’ve never seen them before.
Ask an Expert