Greif Inc. produces steel, plastic, fibre, flexible, corrugated, multiwall and reconditioned containers, intermediate bulk containers, containerboard and packaging accessories, and provides blending, filling, packaging and industrial packaging reconditioning services for a wide range of industries. The company was founded in 1877 and is based in Delaware, Ohio.
GEF Price Forecast Based on DCF Valuation
DCF Fair Value Target:
Below please find a table outlining a discounted cash flow forecast for GEF, in which we model out valuation assuming a variety of terminal growth rates. To summarize, we found that Greif Inc ranked in the 71th percentile in terms of potential gain offered. Moreover, under all the scenarios we modelled, the output consistently forecasted positive returns. In terms of the factors that were most noteworthy in this DCF analysis for GEF, they are:
36% of the company's capital comes from equity, which is greater than just 18.1% of stocks in our cash flow based forecasting set.
Greif Inc's weighted average cost of capital (WACC) is 7%; for context, that number is higher than just 19.09% of tickers in our DCF set.
Relative to other stocks in its sector (Consumer Cyclical), Greif Inc has a reliance on debt greater than 72.68% of them.
Terminal Growth Rate in Free Cash Flow
Return Relative to Current Share Price
Want more companies with a valuation profile/forecast similar to that of Greif Inc? See FLXS, IP, CVGI, LKQ, and OXM.
Greif, Inc. (NYSE: GEF, GEF.B), a world leader in industrial packaging products and services, announced today it will report the company's 2020 second quarter financial results after the market closes on Wednesday, June 3, 2020. A conference call will be held on Thursday, June 4, 2020 at 8:30 a.m. ET.
(Bloomberg Opinion) -- When stay-at-home orders shuttered offices across the U.S. last month, one industry was especially hard hit: toilet-paper makers. Just as consumer demand for their product surged during the lockdown, they lost access to the cheap recycled office paper that’s typically used to make toilet rolls. That induced some of the world's biggest makers to switch to pulp sourced directly from trees, adding significant costs and harming the environment.It was one small example of the widespread disruption that the virus is causing for the recycling business, and thus for the entire economy. Compared to a lack of mask-making capacity, the role of the humble recycling bin may not seem essential during the coronavirus pandemic. But for many critical industries — including food, p...