How to buy Treasury Wine Estates shares
Own Treasury Wine Estates shares in just a few minutes.
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Treasury Wine Estates Limited is a beverages-wineries & distilleries business based in Australia. Treasury Wine Estates shares (TWE) are listed on the Australian Securities Exchange (ASX) and all prices are listed in Australian Dollars. Treasury Wine Estates has a trailing 12-month revenue of around $2.7 billion..
How to buy shares in Treasury Wine Estates
- 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 Treasury Wine Estates. Find the share by name or ticker symbol: TWE. 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 Treasury Wine Estates 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 of $9.02, 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 Treasury Wine Estates. 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.
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What's in this guide?
- Treasury Wine Estates key stats
- Compare share trading platforms
- Is Treasury Wine Estates stock a buy or sell?
- Treasury Wine Estates performance over time
- Is Treasury Wine Estates suitable for ethical investing?
- Are Treasury Wine Estates shares over-valued?
- Treasury Wine Estates's financials
- How volatile are Treasury Wine Estates shares?
- Does Treasury Wine Estates pay a dividend?
- Other common questions
How has coronavirus impacted Treasury Wine Estates's share price?
Since the stock market crash in March caused by coronavirus, Treasury Wine Estates's share price has had significant negative movement.
Its last market close was $9.02, which is 24.71% down on its pre-crash value of $11.98 and 7.38% up on the lowest point reached during the March crash when the shares fell as low as $8.4.
If you had bought $1,000 worth of Treasury Wine Estates shares at the start of February 2020, those shares would have been worth $739.75 at the bottom of the March crash, and if you held on to them, then as of the last market close they'd be worth $724.49.
Treasury Wine Estates share priceUse our graph to track the performance of TWE stocks over time.
Treasury Wine Estates shares at a glance
|52-week range||$8.14 - $17.3282|
|50-day moving average||$9.3371|
|200-day moving average||$9.734|
|Dividend yield||$0.16 (1.73%)|
|Earnings per share (TTM)||$0.362|
Standard brokerage - Australian shares
Share Trading Account Offer
Competitive broker fees on Australian and international shares
- Brokerage - AU shares: From AUD 5 or 0.05%
- Brokerage - US shares: USD 0
- Sign-up process: Instant
- Support - After hours: Yes
Important: Share trading carries risk of capital loss.
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Is it a good time to buy Treasury Wine Estates 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.
Treasury Wine Estates price performance over time
|1 week (2021-01-12)||-0.55%|
|1 month (2020-12-18)||-4.35%|
|3 months (2020-10-19)||-1.64%|
|6 months (2020-07-17)||-18.96%|
|1 year (2020-01-17)||-48.92%|
|2 years (2019-01-18)||-41.20%|
|3 years (2018-01-19)||-41.84%|
|5 years (2016-01-19)||18.06%|
Is Treasury Wine Estates under- or over-valued?
Valuing Treasury Wine Estates stock is incredibly difficult, and any metric has to be viewed as part of a bigger picture of Treasury Wine Estates's overall performance. However, analysts commonly use some key metrics to help gauge the value of a stock.
Treasury Wine Estates's P/E ratio
Treasury Wine Estates's current share price divided by its per-share earnings (EPS) over a 12-month period gives a "trailing price/earnings ratio" of roughly 25x. In other words, Treasury Wine Estates shares trade at around 25x recent earnings.
That's relatively low compared to, say, the P/E ratio for the ASX over the 12 months to December 2019 (32.14). The low P/E ratio could mean that investors are pessimistic about the outlook for the shares or simply that they're under-valued.
Treasury Wine Estates's EBITDA
Treasury Wine Estates's EBITDA (earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation and amortisation) is $594.3 million (£0.0 million).
The EBITDA is a measure of a Treasury Wine Estates's overall financial performance and is widely used to measure a its profitability.
Treasury Wine Estates financials
|Revenue TTM||$2.7 billion|
|Operating margin TTM||19.29%|
|Gross profit TTM||$1.1 billion|
|Return on assets TTM||4.85%|
|Return on equity TTM||7.18%|
|Market capitalisation||$6.5 billion|
TTM: trailing 12 months
Treasury Wine Estates's environmental, social and governance track record
Environmental, social and governance (known as ESG) criteria are a set of three factors used to measure the sustainability and social impact of companies like Treasury Wine Estates.
When it comes to ESG scores, lower is better, and lower scores are generally associated with lower risk for would-be investors.
Treasury Wine Estates's total ESG risk score
Total ESG risk: 16.4
Socially conscious investors use ESG scores to screen how an investment aligns with their worldview, and Treasury Wine Estates's overall score of 16.4 (as at 01/01/2019) is pretty good – landing it in it in the 21st percentile of companies rated in the same sector.
ESG scores are increasingly used to estimate the level of risk a company like Treasury Wine Estates is exposed to within the areas of "environmental" (carbon footprint, resource use etc.), "social" (health and safety, human rights etc.), and "governance" (anti-corruption, tax transparency etc.).
Treasury Wine Estates's environmental score
Environmental score: 3.79/100
Treasury Wine Estates's environmental score of 3.79 puts it squarely in the 1st percentile of companies rated in the same sector. This could suggest that Treasury Wine Estates is a leader in its sector terms of its environmental impact, and exposed to a lower level of risk.
Treasury Wine Estates's social score
Social score: 8.12/100
Treasury Wine Estates's social score of 8.12 puts it squarely in the 1st percentile of companies rated in the same sector. This could suggest that Treasury Wine Estates is a leader in its sector when it comes to taking good care of its workforce and the communities it impacts.
Treasury Wine Estates's governance score
Governance score: 0.99/100
Treasury Wine Estates's governance score puts it squarely in the 1st percentile of companies rated in the same sector. That could suggest that Treasury Wine Estates is a leader in its sector when it comes to responsible management and strategy, and exposed to a lower level of risk.
Treasury Wine Estates's controversy score
Controversy score: 2/5
ESG scores also evaluate any incidences of controversy that a company has been involved in. Treasury Wine Estates scored a 2 out of 5 for controversy – the second-highest score possible, reflecting that Treasury Wine Estates has, for the most part, managed to keep its nose clean.
Environmental, social, and governance (ESG) summary
|Total ESG score||16.4|
|Total ESG percentile||20.76|
|Environmental score percentile||1|
|Social score percentile||1|
|Governance score percentile||1|
|Level of controversy||2|
Treasury Wine Estates share dividends
Dividend payout ratio: 77.78% of net profits
Recently Treasury Wine Estates has paid out, on average, around 77.78% of net profits as dividends. That has enabled analysts to estimate a "forward annual dividend yield" of 1.73% of the current stock value. This means that over a year, based on recent payouts (which are sadly no guarantee of future payouts), Treasury Wine Estates shareholders could enjoy a 1.73% return on their shares, in the form of dividend payments. In Treasury Wine Estates's case, that would currently equate to about A$0.16 per share.
Treasury Wine Estates's payout ratio would broadly be considered high, and as such this stock could appeal to those looking to generate an income. Bear in mind however that companies should normally also look to re-invest a decent amount of net profits to ensure future growth.
The latest dividend was paid out to all shareholders who bought their shares by 2 September 2020 (the "ex-dividend date").
Treasury Wine Estates share price volatility
Over the last 12 months, Treasury Wine Estates's shares have ranged in value from as little as $8.14 up to $17.3282. 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 Treasury Wine Estates's is 0.3202. This would suggest that Treasury Wine Estates's shares are less volatile than average (for this exchange).
Treasury Wine Estates overview
Treasury Wine Estates Limited operates as a wine company primarily in Australia, New Zealand, Asia, Europe, and the Americas. It engages in the viticulture and winemaking; and marketing, sale, and distribution of wine. The company's wine portfolio includes luxury, masstige, and commercial wine brands, such as Penfolds, Beringer, Lindeman's, Wolf Blass, 19 Crimes, Chateau St Jean, Beaulieu Vineyard, Stags' Leap, and Sterling Vineyards. It also provides contract bottling services to third parties. The company owns and leases 8,676 planted hectares of vineyards primarily in Barossa Valley and Coonawarra, Australia; 498 planted hectares of vineyards in Marlborough, New Zealand; and owns and operates 3,213 planted hectares in various viticultural regions in California, including Napa and Sonoma Valleys, as well as 193 hectares in Italy. It markets and sells its products to distributors, wholesalers, retails chains, independent retailers, and on premise outlets, as well as directly to consumers. The company was founded in 1843 and is headquartered in Melbourne, Australia.
Frequently asked questions
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