FFBW Inc (NASDAQ:FFBW) saw a significant decrease in short interest during the month of June. As of June 30th, there was short interest totalling 600 shares, a decrease of 50.0% from the May 30th total of 1,200 shares. Based on an average daily volume of 3,000 shares, the short-interest ratio is currently 0.2 days. Approximately 0.0% of the shares of the stock are sold short.
Shares of FFBW stock traded up $0.02 during trading hours on Friday, hitting $10.20. 16,871 shares of the company’s stock were exchanged, compared to its average volume of 4,650. The company has a 50-day moving average price of $10.32. The company has a current ratio of 1.11, a quick ratio of 1.11 and a debt-to-equity ratio of 0.26. The firm has a market cap of $67.65 million, a PE ratio of 53.58 and a beta of 0.44. FFBW has a 52 week low of $9.36 and a 52 week high of $11.79.
FFBW (NASDAQ:FFBW) last announced its earnings results on Thursday, May 2nd. The company reported $0.04 EPS for the quarter. The company had revenue of $2.20 million for the quarter. FFBW had a return on equity of 1.97% and a net margin of 10.18%.
A hedge fund recently bought a new stake in FFBW stock. Context BH Capital Management LP purchased a new stake in FFBW Inc (NASDAQ:FFBW) in the first quarter, according to the company in its most recent filing with the SEC. The firm purchased 51,833 shares of the company’s stock, valued at approximately $557,000. Context BH Capital Management LP owned approximately 0.78% of FFBW as of its most recent SEC filing. Institutional investors own 3.89% of the company’s stock.
FFBW, Inc is the holding company of First Federal Bank of Wisconsin (the Bank). First Federal Bank of Wisconsin is a federally chartered mutual savings bank. The Bank’s business consists primarily of taking deposits from the general public and investing those deposits, together with funds generated from operations, in one-to four-family residential owner-occupied real estate loans, one-to four-family residential investor-owned real estate loans, multifamily loans and commercial real estate loans, and, to a lesser extent, commercial and industrial loans, commercial development loans and consumer loans.
Further Reading: Why do analysts give a neutral rating?
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