African Stock Exchanges

Zimbabwe Stock Exchange (ZSE) Live

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Market data for Zimbabwe Stock Exchange listed companies; ZSE All Share Index (ZSE-ASI) performance, ZSE share prices, market capitalization and analysis.Live trading information for the Zimbabwe Stock Exchange
ZSE-ASI IndexYear-to-DateMarket Cap.
152.40 (-0.91)+54.55 (55.75%)USD 15.13Bn

The Zimbabwe Stock Exchange (ZSE) is the sole, official stock exchange of Zimbabwe, bringing together companies looking for long-term capital and investors looking for profitable investment opportunities. The ZSE maintains several indices including the Mining Index (comprising mining companies), Industrial Index (comprising all companies except those in the former), and the benchmark All Share Index (comprising all companies on the market, since 2018). Since August 2009, sale of listed securities on the ZSE has been subject to 1% withholding tax on the gross, however, exempt from the general capital gains tax of 20%. Additionally, both resident and non-resident shareholders are liable to 10% special tax on dividends earned from companies listed on the ZSE, which is 500 basis points below the general rate of 15% on unlisted companies. Barclays Bank and Stanbic Bank of Zimbabwe offer custodial services to both local and foreign investors.

ZSE-ASI ▾ 0.91 (0.59%)
2 days ago
Top Gainers (5)Bottom Losers (4)
OKZ0.2915+0.52%PHL0.9000-5.26%
SEED2.0000+0.50%CBZ0.1504-2.97%
BIND0.0508+0.20%ECO1.5159-2.02%
OMU8.2260+0.13%DLTA3.0388-0.12%
INN1.9007+0.04%
Monetary values are quoted in US Dollar (USD) unless otherwise stated

Listed companies/securities

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As of June 2017, the ZSE lists 63 securities on its official trading board. Common stock, preferred stock (a.k.a. preference shares) and convertible debt instruments are the types of investment products traded on the Exchange. Since February 2009, share prices have been quoted in US Dollars (the legal tender) consequent to the country's hyperinflation which rendered the Zimbabwean Dollar impractical for trading on the bourse.

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  2. Showing 51 - 63 of 63 listings

ZSE TRADING SUMMARY FOR FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14, 2018: At the end of the last day of trading on the Zimbabwe Stock Exchange, a total of 830,297 shares, corresponding to a market value of USD 1,363,673.64, were traded. 16 equities participated in trading, ending with five gainers and four losers. OKZ led the gainers with 0.52% share price appreciation, followed by SEED (+0.5%), BIND (+0.2%) and OMU (+0.13%). On the losing front, PHL came out bottom with an end-of-day price depreciation of 5.26%, followed by CBZ (-2.97%), ECO (-2.02%) and DLTA (-0.12%). ECO recorded the highest volume of 419,718 traded shares, followed by WILD (111,060), INN (88,398) and DLTA (81,654). Regarding the performance of ZSE market indices, the benchmark ZSE All Share Index (ZSE-ASI) dropped 0.91 (-0.59%) points to close at 152.40, representing a 1-week loss of 3.82%, a 4-week loss of 5.35%, but an overall year-to-date gain of 55.75%. Other remarkable indices that performed were the ZSE Mining Index (+0.03%; -7.33% 1WK; +35.7% YTD), ZSE Industrial Index (-0.54%; -3.72% 1WK; +58.11% YTD), and ZSE Top 10 Index (-0.82%; -4.29% 1WK; +59.51% YTD).


Index of African Stock Exchanges:

  1. BRVM Stock Exchange
  2. Botswana Stock Exchange
  3. Ghana Stock Exchange
  4. Lusaka Stock Exchange
  5. Malawi Stock Exchange
  6. Nairobi Securities Exchange
  7. Nigerian Stock Exchange
  8. Zimbabwe Stock Exchange

Comments (47)

  1. chelseachelsea
    Feb 7, 2017 09:31 GMT

    am a teenage currently doing my upper six and am so eager to invest .......so my question is what can I do .....n also am lacking the perfect mentor ,in stock investing

    1. DesmondDesmond
      Jun 12, 2018 08:37 GMT

      first, equip yourself with proper and adequate knowledge and start small

    2. JohnJohn
      Jun 21, 2018 09:59 GMT

      Register to use a free web site ( e.g. Interative Investor - www.ii.co.uk ) and create yourself a virtual portfolio of at most 20 stocks, some big companies, some medium & some small capital (AIM), (e.g. FDI, ZIOC, GKP). You must not try and manage investments in more companies than you can properly research and understand their business (why the make money, or not). What out for companies which only really pass investments to the directors, those that don't look after their shareholders very well.

      Do research on why share prices rise and fall, what happens if a company takes on too much debt, if commodity prices fall, etc. Try and understand company balance sheets, profit & loss, difference between capital investment (with depreciation) and normal operating expenses, how share equity works, etc. Look at Bid/Ask spreads, trading volumes, No. of shares outstanding (equity in market), Market Capital (= No. of shares x share price), Earnings Per Share (EPS), etc.

      Pretend to buy sell shares, use a spreadsheet to record your transactions, Company name (or symbol), no. shares sold/bought, share price, money paid/returned, etc. and update your portfolio accordingly to add/remove companies, change share holdings,... you will find it easy to lose money (buying wrong stocks - watch for "rampers" and false news; selling too early as stocks rise in share price; buying too late as stocks jump up; selling too late or buying too early when shares drop on bad news or "rampers" sell quickly or "shorts" are loaded in by people expecting bad news.

      Make it a project, 1 hour a week to review your portfolio and make paper transactions - use real prices with no actual spend. Set yourself realistic targets, report how you go and keep records as you learn. Don't be frustrated if you gain or lose a lot of money; this is a learning curve. Better to have your 90% losses in a WATCH list than real...

      Always start small with real money... try to let your "winners" with good prospects ride. Sell rapidly if things go wrong with little hope of recovery. Look for lows to buy & peaks to sell... Day trading is for "experts" - try it, but very difficult to make money without continuous attention.

      Good luck - always needed in investment...

  2. MargieMargie
    Dec 18, 2017 15:48 GMT

    I bought ariston shares years back and i totally forgot about them till recently when i started receiving annual reports and proxies.My question is how come I never used to receive dividends for this while,is it always that you do not get them?Also how do i check for the current share value?

    1. BaduBadu
      Dec 18, 2017 17:08 GMT

      Share prices are right up there in the table above. Ariston haven't paid dividends in a long time. In fact I don't remember when they last paid. They are having serious working capital constraints.

    2. ShaunShaun
      May 20, 2018 11:37 GMT

      Zimbabwe only started paying dividends from 2009 due to no FC being available, i received help from zimpensions@gmail.com

  3. Delron MagwenziDelron Magwenzi
    Mar 4, 2018 15:45 GMT

    how can i actually buy some shares because i think im ready for it

    1. Unique MashandureUnique Mashandure
      Apr 30, 2018 12:19 GMT

      You firstly need to open an account at any stock broking firm of your choice and then deposit there minimum amount in your bank account to start trading.

  4. Engineer DeeEngineer Dee
    Jan 22, 2018 08:21 GMT

    I like this whole thing, but I dont perfectly understand it. I think the basic concept is to buy shares you anticipate will gain value, then either sell or keep them as they accumulate more value. The greatest risk is to buy shares for a company with high values (like B.A.T); the probability of value fall is higher than its further increase. The share value accumulated steadily from around $10 in 2015/6 to $30 this year. If someone wana help me know more, you are free!

    Thanks

    1. Michael KwayisiMichael Kwayisi
      Jan 22, 2018 21:22 GMT

      What you've described is called capital gain, and it's one way to profit from the market. The other is dividend, which is a share of the profits gained by the company you're invested in. So even if the price does not increase in value but the company makes profit and so pays dividends, you'll profit as well. But of course, in efficient markets, the stock price movements correlate with the performance of the underlying company.

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