|Bid||0.00 x 1100|
|Ask||0.00 x 900|
|Day's Range||391.94 - 405.00|
|52 Week Range||230.93 - 444.65|
|Beta (3Y Monthly)||0.73|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||41.97|
|Earnings Date||Oct 29, 2019|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||N/A (N/A)|
|1y Target Est||381.08|
Citi is bullish on the Boston Beer Company. The firm upgraded its rating on the stock to buy from neutral and raised its price target by $54 to $448. Citi analyst Wendy Nicholson writes that it’s too hard to sit on the sidelines when hard seltzer growth is so truly terrific. Here's Yahoo Finance's Jen Rogers, Myles Udland and Dan Roberts to break down this call.
Spiked seltzer brand Truly has inked an exclusive, multi-year deal with the National Hockey League, becoming the organization's first official hard seltzer. Dave Burwick, the President and CEO of Boston Beer, Truly's parent company, joins The Final Round to discuss the partnership, and what's next for the beverage industry.
Guggenheim raises Boston Beer’s target on Truly sales. Yahoo Finance's Zack Guzman & Heidi Chung, along with Clearnomics Founder & CEO James Liu discuss with Guggenheim Securities Managing Director and Beverages & Food Lead Analyst Laurent Grandet.
Samuel Adams' rarest, most potent brew will be on tap for the first time ever, and only in the brewery's Cincinnati taproom.
Shares of the beverage company rose on Friday after an analyst said the booming popularity of hard seltzer makes it “too hard to sit on the sidelines.”
Boston Beer receives another upgrade, this time from Citi analyst Wendy Nicholson, who boosts her rating on the stock to buy from neutral amid what she sees as 'terrific' growth of its hard seltzer brand, Truly.
Molson Coors (TAP) gains from the solid brand portfolio and premiumization efforts as well as cost-saving initiatives and innovations. But soft beer demand and higher input costs remain deterrents.
Boston Beer (SAM) has an impressive earnings surprise history and currently possesses the right combination of the two key ingredients for a likely beat in its next quarterly report.
Boston Beer Co. , whose portfolio of brands includes Sam Adams beer, was upgraded to neutral from sell at UBS based on fading headwinds to the popular Truly hard seltzer brand. UBS bumped up its price target to $390 from $305. "Truly's stellar growth in fiscal 2019 failed to translate into meaningful earnings growth year-to-date as the company's heavy reliance on co-packers weighed on margins," analyst Sean King wrote. "We now believe that this headwind will ease into fiscal 2020 with greater internal capacity coming. The extent of vertical integration and outlook for Truly growth will be key determinants of earnings growth for Boston Beer in fiscal 2020." Moreover, UBS has heard chatter about an ongoing shortage in White Claw, a big Truly competitor, which King thinks will drive share stabilization at Boston Beer. Shares of Boston Beer have rallied 56% for the year to date while the S&P 500 index is up nearly 17% for the period. Read: White Claw, Truly and other hard seltzers could take a hit from Sober September
AB InBev (BUD) gains from the solid brand portfolio and geographic reach, with strength in global brands that are aiding the top line. But currency headwinds and commodity cost inflation are deterrents.
The Boston Beer Company, Inc. (NYSE:SAM) shareholders might be concerned after seeing the share price drop 17% in the...
Momentum in the beer business positions Constellation Brands (STZ) for solid top and bottom-line growth in second-quarter fiscal 2020.
Should investors consider buying shares of Constellation Brands (STZ) as we head into the release of its second quarter fiscal 2020 earnings results, due out on Thursday, October 3?
These reports, excerpted and edited by Barron’s, were issued recently by investment and research firms. At its hardware event, (AMZN) [ticker: AMZN] announced the launch of its Sidewalk network, which we believe is based on [Semtech’s] LoRa [technology]. Sidewalk is Amazon’s new low-bandwidth network that uses the 900 megahertz spectrum, roughly the same spectrum range as LoRa.
Boston Beer (SAM) declares a new multiyear partnership with the National Hockey League (NHL) to promote its Truly Hard Seltzer brand. This will help it to offset softness in Samuel Adams brand.
(Bloomberg) -- Better-than-expected sales of Boston Beer Co.’s Truly Hard Seltzer are helping to offset softer growth for the company’s flagship Sam Adams and Dogfish Head beers, according to analysts at Guggenheim.The strong growth outlook for more innovative beverages such as Truly and Twisted Tea makes analyst Laurent Grandet more positive on third-quarter sales. “Truly is far outpacing our estimates with additional room to run next year, even as White Claw remains the category leader,” Grandet wrote. “Truly and Claw are now the law.”Boston Beer’s Truly and rival White Claw, owned by closely held Mark Anthony Brands Inc., hold an 85% share of the hard seltzer market -- which has tripled from a year ago, Grandet wrote. The rising popularity of bubbly beverages triggered shortages of White Claw across the country as consumers clamored for more as they hit the beach one last time this summer.Shares of the Boston-based brewer rose as much as 4.3% on Monday, their biggest gain since Aug. 6. The stock is up 47% this year, despite shedding $1 billion in market value since an August peak. That gain is more than double the return for the broader S&P 500 Index, which is up 19%.Shortages may also be providing a boost to sales of Truly as party-goers substitute “the Claw” with Boston Beer’s drink, which is typically cheaper. Guggenheim doesn’t expect the seltzer boom to come to a halt as the season fades. Grandet estimates that Truly will grow 160% in fiscal 2019 before expanding another 85% in 2020, presenting plenty of “distribution headroom.”With Truly now Boston Beer’s largest product, making up more than one-third of retail sales, management will likely pay greater attention to sales and ramping up growth, according to Grandet. That growth is expected to lead the company to boost its estimates for 2019 when it reports earnings next month and provides a base for beer sales that have fizzled as consumers look for lighter, lower calorie options.Across Boston Beer’s alternative offerings, strong growth from Twisted Tea should help offset declining sales from the company’s Angry Orchard hard cider business.(Updates with context and details starting in the third paragraph)To contact the reporter on this story: Bailey Lipschultz in New York at email@example.comTo contact the editors responsible for this story: Catherine Larkin at firstname.lastname@example.org, Scott SchnipperFor more articles like this, please visit us at bloomberg.com©2019 Bloomberg L.P.
NEW YORK, Sept. 23, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- The Boston Beer Company and the National Hockey League (NHL®) today announced a new multiyear U.S. partnership, naming Truly Hard Seltzer the official hard seltzer of the NHL. Launching at the start of the 2019-20 NHL regular season, the new five-year agreement marks the first national sports league partnership for The Boston Beer Company and Truly Hard Seltzer. Throughout the NHL regular season, Stanley Cup® Playoffs and Stanley Cup Final, Truly Hard Seltzer will receive exposure to NHL fans in numerous ways, including the opportunity to try new flavors as they are released.
Boston Beer was rising more than 3% Monday after analysts at Guggenheim raised the stock's price target to $462 from $449. The firm is bullish on the company's spiked seltzer brand Truly, citing its strong sales growth as a catalyst for the improved view despite rival spiked seltzer brand White Claw still holding 85% market share. Truly is far outpacing our estimates with additional room to run next year, even as White Claw remains the category leader," Guggenheim analyst Laurent Grandet wrote.
The Zacks Analyst Blog Highlights: Anheuser-Busch, Tilray, Boston Beer, Constellation Brands and Aphria
A UBS survey shows that many members of the key demographics for hard seltzer consumption intend to take a month off for Sober September
But with alcoholic beverage giants now taking serious aim at the new niche, will Truly be able to hold on to its market share?
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