The Nigerian Stock Exchange closed in the positive territory this week, as the All Share Index opened at 30,672.79 basis points and closed at 30,773.64 basis points. Year to date, the index is down 19.53%.
49 equities appreciated in price during the week, higher than 34 in the previous week. 23 equities depreciated in price, lower than 37 of the previous week, while 97 equities remained unchanged, lower than 98 equities recorded in the preceding week.
Diamond Bank Plc
Diamond Bank was the best performing stock this week, appreciating by 57.89%. The stock opened at ₦0.95 and closed at ₦1.50. Year to date, the stock is down 4.4%.
Access Bank will be paying ₦1 per share, and 2 new Access Bank shares for every 7 Diamond Bank shares that they own.
Unity Bank Plc
Unity Bank Plc opened at ₦0.69 and closed at ₦0.96, up ₦0.27 or 39.13%. Year to date, the stock is up 81.13% and is the best performing bank stock.
Neimeth International Pharmaceuticals Plc
Neimeth International Pharmaceuticals Plc rose by 31.67% this week. The stock opened at ₦0.60 and closed at ₦0.79, up ₦0.19.
Turnover increased from ₦1.53 billion in 2016 to ₦2.27 billion in 2017. Profit before tax stood at ₦202 million from a loss of ₦404 million in 2017 while profit after tax stood at ₦184 million as against a loss of ₦411 million in 2017.
The company also declared a 1 for 10 bonus.
NEM Insurance Plc
NEM Insurance opened at ₦2.30 and closed at ₦2.78, up ₦0.48 or 20.87%. Year to date, the stock is up 67.47%.
Forte Oil Plc
Forte Oil Plc gained 18.05% this week. The stock opened at ₦24.10 and closed at ₦28.45, up ₦4.35. Year to date, the stock is down 34.57%.
11 Plc (formerly known as Mobil Oil Nigeria) opened at ₦156.10 and closed at ₦184.80, up ₦28.20 or 18.01%. Year to date, the stock is down 5.04%.
UAC Property Development Company Plc
UPDC opened at ₦1.48 this week, and closed at ₦1.74, up ₦0.26 or 17.57%. Year to date, the stock is down 37.63%.
Cement Company of Northern Nigeria Plc
Cement Company of Northern Nigeria Plc appreciated by 13.18% this week. The stock opened at ₦15.70 and closed at ₦17.80, up ₦2.10. Year to date, the stock is up 87.37% and is the best performing cement stock.
Honeywell Flour Mills Plc
Honeywell Flour Mills gained 12.61% this week. The stock opened at ₦1.11 and closed at ₦1.25, up ₦0.14. Year to date, the stock is down 40.48%.
Vitafoam Nigeria Plc
Vitafoam Nigeria Plc rounds up the top 10 gainers for the week. The stock opened at ₦3.44 and closed at ₦3.80, up ₦0.36 or 10.47%. Year to date, the stock is up 26.67%.
Ikeja Hotels Plc
Ikeja Hotels Plc shed 9.63% this week. The stock opened at ₦1.87 and closed at ₦1.69, down ₦0.18.
Japaul Oil and Maritime Services Plc
The stock shed 9.09% this week. It opened at ₦0.22 and closed at ₦0.20, down ₦0.02. Year to date, the stock is down 60%.
Union Bank Plc
Union Bank Plc opened at ₦6.10 and closed at ₦5.60, down ₦0.50 or 8.20%. Year to date, the stock is down 28.21%.
Veritas Kapital Assurance Plc
Veritas Kapital Assurance Plc shed 8% this week. The stock opened at ₦0.25 and closed at ₦0.23, down ₦0.02. Year to date, the stock is down 54%.
Abbey Mortgage Bank Plc
Abbey Mortgage Bank Plc opened at ₦1 and closed at ₦0.98, down ₦0.02 or 7.55%. Year to date, the stock is down 24.62% and is trading at a 5 year low.
CAP Plc declined by 6.44% this week. The stock opened at ₦37.25 and closed at ₦34.85, down ₦2.40. Year to date, the stock is up 2.50%.
John Holt Plc
John Holt Plc opened at ₦0.48 and closed at ₦0.45, down ₦0.03 or 6.25%. Year to date, the stock is down 10%.
AIICO Insurance Plc
AIICO Insurance opened at ₦0.69 and closed at ₦0.65, down ₦0.04 or 5.80%. Year to date, the stock is up 25%.
Access Bank Plc
Access Bank rounds up the top ten losers for this week. The stock opened at ₦7.45 and closed at ₦7.05, down ₦0.40 or 5.37%. Year to date, the stock is down 32.54%.
Ecobank Trans International
Ecobank Trans International rounds up the top losers for the week. The stock shed 5% opening at ₦15 and closing at ₦14.25, down ₦0.75. Year to date, the stock is down 16.18%.
Analysis: Is this a Lafarge rebirth?
Lafarge Africa Plc, one of the biggest building and concrete solutions companies in the world’s three biggest Achilles’ heels.
Lafarge Africa Plc, a unit of LafargecHolcim Group – one of the biggest building and concrete solutions companies in the world, has had a pretty long run in the construction sector. With projected growth in urbanization and inevitable population expansion, the leading producer of building materials and construction solutions has its stake in the huge Nigerian housing market. The company had served customers in Nigeria and South Africa (now discontinued) for decades, their customer base cutting across individuals requiring small building projects to major construction and infrastructure projects. All of these do well to place the company as an active participant in the economic growth of Africa.
Yet, so much has plagued the company in the past few years, curtailing its success with avoidable losses and below-par profits. While it, no doubt, has a series of challenges to worry about – like most organizations – three of its biggest Achilles’ heels had been its failing South African operations, its incessant changes in its corporate leadership, and of course, the one pandemic threatening to rip the global economy to shreds – COVID-19.
Lafarge South Africa
The company’s experience with its South African subsidiary gives credence to the phrase, “If anything is not serving you well, cut it off.” After years of dragging the African cement-maker down, the subsidiary was eventually spun off in July last year – not before it incurred a final loss of N3.2 billion in the first quarter of 2019. It was only after, when Lafarge restated its accounts by adjusting figures from the discontinued operations from its books, that the company set off on a positive growth trajectory.
Following the sale of Lafarge South Africa Holdings (LSAH) in Q3, there was a remarkable improvement in gross and operating margins, clearly showing that the sale of LSAH was valued accretive to shareholders. For one, the total debt reduced drastically. Short term loans and long term loans also had a drop of 79% and 75% respectively in comparison with the first quarter of last year. Other financial assets increased significantly from N1.7 billion in 2019 to N4.8 billion in Q1 2020. Also resulting from the sale was the increase in EPS from Q1 2019 of 0.36 to Q1 2020 of 0.93.
Khaled El Dokani, CCEO of Lafarge Africa had stated, “Our turnaround and cost-reduction strategy in FY 2019 and the divestment of the South African business, have delivered strong results. The decrease in net debt has significantly strengthened our balance sheet and has placed us in a vantage position to face the future.”
Its Changing Leadership
In 2018 alone, the firm appointed four directors in the space of three months. 9 months ago, in September, former CFO of Lafarge Africa Plc., Bruno Bayet, resigned. Just a month later, the board had announced the appointment of Lolu Alade Akinyemi as the new CFO. Next, the group CEO, Michel Puchercos, also resigned leaving Khaled Abdelaziz El Dokani in charge. Even amidst the challenges of 2020, Jean-Philippe Benard resigned from being a Non-Executive Director in January 2020 and by April, the retirement of two Non-Executive Directors was announced, as well as the appointment of three new directors. The high turnover of its leadership means one (or both) of two things. The first is the possibility that there could be more than meets the eyes within the company and the second is the truth that the newer leadership will need time to adjust to the company’s operations before the wins.
Just when things started looking up, COVID-19 came with all its challenges and it didn’t help that the first carrier of the virus – an Italian man, had been visiting Lafarge Africa’s factory in Ogun State. The loss in the demand for cement with the stalled construction activities will pose an additional challenge for the organization. In the performance summary released alongside the financials, the company had noted that the pandemic “will adversely affect the company’s results in Q2, 2020.” This is also coupled with the burgeoning competitive landscape with bigger brands like BUA and Dangote owning larger market shares.
While the company seems to be moving in the right direction, it might take a while for things to pick up. At its current price of N11.65 juxtaposed with its indicative dividend yield of 8.58%, the company could serve as an easy buy capable of yielding dividend income while investors wait patiently and hopefully for its wins to come.
Prices of food items jump across Lagos markets, as traders lament transport fare hike
Covid-19 pandemic, high cost of transportation, and scarcity have triggered a significant price increase of major household items across Lagos Markets. Read this report for details.
As Nigerians continue to adjust to the “new normal” that has characterised the gradual easing of the nationwide COVID-19 lockdown, they are concerned about the significant increase in the prices of food items, particularly across Lagos markets. Meanwhile, traders have blamed the price jump on the high cost of transportation and scarcity of some essential food items.
These were all revealed in the latest household market survey carried out by Nairametrics Research. According to the latest report, the price of items such as beans, pepper, palm oil, onions, tomatoes, garri, and potatoes significantly increased. For instance, a big bag of pepper is currently sold for an average of N15,000, which indicates an increase of 114.3% when compared to the pre-lockdown price of N7,000.
Similarly, the price of a big bag of dry onions spiked by 30.77%, as it currently sells for an average of N17,000. In the same vein, a basket of sweet potatoes sells for an average of N15,000, marking a 150% increase when compared to N6,000 pre-lockdown price.
The rest of this report further highlights other items that witnessed a significant increase in price, items that recorded a decrease in price, items that maintained initial prices, special markets, and key market insights. Keep reading…
Items that witnessed price increase
Some of the items that recorded significant increase in price include:
• A 50kg bag of Royal Stallion rice currently selling for an average of N27,333, compared to an initial average of N26,167 recorded in March.
• A gallon of locally made palm oil (5 Litres) is currently sold for an average of N2,025, indicating a 22.73% increase compared to its initial price of N1,650. A 25-litre gallon of palm oil increased by 6.67% to sell for an average of N10,000 compared to N9,375.
• A 50kg bag of Mama Gold rice, which was initially sold for an average of N19,250 increased by 5.84% to an average of N20,375 while Mama’s Pride rice increased marginally to an average of N19,375.
• A 50kg bag of white beans, which was initially sold for an average of N18,250 in March, now sells for an average of N21,125. This indicates a 15.75% increase in price.
• Also, a big sized bag of brown beans recorded a 9.27% increase in price to sell for an average of N20,625 compared to an initial average of N18,875.
• An 80kg bag of garri (Ijebu) currently sells for an average of N13,000. This indicates a 94% increase compared to the initial average of N6,700 recorded in March.
• Also, a 50kg bag of white garri spiked by 50% to sell for an average of N11,250, while yellow garri (50kg) recorded 58.1% increase in price to sell for an average of N12,250 compared to a reference price of N7,750.
• A big basket of round shaped tomatoes, which was sold for an average of N5,500 in March, has risen significantly by 127.3% as it now sells for an average of N12,500.
• The price of fish also rose as a big sized Horse Mackerel (Kote) that was for an initial average of N525 is now sold for an average of N563, while Titus (Mackerel) fish is currently sold for an average of N575.
• A bag of yellow maize currently sells for an average of N14,000, compared to an average of N13,000 recorded in March, while a bag of white maize sells for an average of N13,750.
Items that recorded decrease in price
Despite the increase recorded in the prices of major household food items, the prices of some items however declined.
• A 12.5kg cylinder of cooking gas is now being refilled for an average of N3,375. Indicating a 15.63% reduction in price from an average of N4,000 in March.
• Also, a 5kg cylinder of cooking gas is currently filled for an average of N1,375 compared to an average of N1,725 recorded in March.
• A big bag of melon seeds (egusi) currently sells for an average of 38,000. A 7.32% decrease in price compared to N41,000 recorded in March 2020.
• A tuber of yam is currently sold for an average of N1,250. Compared to initial value of N1,375. The price of yam reduced by 9.1% while a medium-sized tuber of Abuja yam currently sells for an average of N713.
Items that maintained initial price
Household items that maintained their initial prices include milk, cocoa beverages, vegetable oil, and flour.
• A 400g of Peak Powdered milk (tin) continues to sell for an average of N1,213 while 900g still sells for an average of N2,375.
• 500g and 900g tins of Milo still sell for averages of N1,038 and N2,075 respectively across the four markets.
• 5-Litre and 25-Litre gallons of locally made vegetable oil maintained their initial prices at N2,200 and 12,575 respectively.
• The Nairametrics Research team identified new brands of beans at the market — Gombe beans, which is sold for an average of N21,500 per bag, and Niger beans which sells for an average for N17,000.
• A big bag of dried bush mango seeds (Ogbono) is currently sold for average of N75,000 compared to an initial value of N90,000, while a bag of new bush mango seeds sells for N50,000 as against its initial value of N70,000.
• A bag of crayfish also recorded a decrease in price from an average of N15,000 to N12,500.
The lockdown and hike in the cost of transportation triggered increases in the price of food items. This was disclosed by a frozen food trader at Mushin market. She said:
“Due to the hike in transportation, we now sell a full chicken for an average of N1,700 compared to an initial average of N1,400, while 1 kg of Turkey sells for N1,500 compared to N1,300 recorded in March 2020. Also, Chicken lap which was sold for N1,000 in March now sells for an average of N1,400, while a carton of Titus fish that was sold for N19,000 in March now sells for an average of N21,000.”
She further explained that due to the practice of social distancing, the cost of transportation has increased significantly, hence affecting the prices of many commodities in the market.
On his part, Mr. Ruwa, an onion seller at Mile 12 market, stated that the increase in the price of onions is due to the scarcity of the item which is produced mainly in Northern Nigeria. According to him, the price of onions rose significantly due to the scarcity of dry onions due to the season.
|Items||Brand||Unit||MUSHIN (28/05/2020)||DALEKO (28/05/2020)||OYINGBO (28/05/2020)||MILE 12 (28/05/2020)||Average||MUSHIN (19/03/2020)||DALEKO (19/03/2020)||OYINGBO (19/03/2020)||MILE 12 (19/03/2020)||Average|
|Bag of Rice||Basmati||5kg||NA||NA||NA||NA||NA||NA||NA||NA||NA||NA|
|Bag of Rice||Mama Gold||10kg||NA||4000||NA||NA||4000||NA||3500||NA||NA||3500|
|Bag of Rice||Royal Stallion||50Kg||28000||NA||27000||27000||27333.333333333||27000||NA||27000||24500||26166.666666667|
|Bag of Rice||Rice Master||10kg||NA||3500||NA||4000||3750||NA||3500||NA||3500||3500|
|Bag of Rice||Mama Gold||50kg||20000||20000||21000||20500||20375||19000||19000||19500||19500||19250|
|Bag of Rice||Caprice||50kg||28000||27000||27500||27000||27375||26500||NA||NA||25000||25750|
|Bag of Rice||Mama's Pride||50kg||19500||19000||19500||19500||19375||19000||19000||19500||19500||19250|
|Bag of Rice||Falcon||25kg||NA||NA||NA||NA||NA||NA||NA||NA||NA||NA|
|Bag of Beans||Oloyin||50kg||13000||12500||13000||12500||12750||13000||12000||13000||12000||12500|
|Bag of Beans||White||50kg||22000||20500||21000||21000||21125||18500||18000||18500||18000||18250|
|Bag of Beans||Brown||>50kg||20500||19500||21500||21000||20625||20500||18000||19000||18000||18875|
|Tuber of Yam||Abuja||1 Big Size Tuber||1300||1200||1300||1200||1250||1400||1400||1300||1400||1375|
|Tuber of Yam||Abuja||1 Medium Size Tuber||700||700||750||700||712.5||750||700||750||750||737.5|
|Carton of Noodles||Indomie||305g (Belle full)||2900||2900||2900||2900||2900||2900||2900||2900||2900||2900|
|Carton of Noodles||Indomie||200g (Hungry man)||3200||3200||3200||3200||3200||3200||3200||3200||3200||3200|
|Carton of Noodles||Chikki||100g||2000||2200||2100||2100||2100||2000||2200||2100||2100||2100|
|Carton of Noodles||Minimie||70g||1600||1650||1700||1650||1650||1500||1500||1500||1500||1500|
|Carton of Noodles||Golden Penny||70g||1400||1400||1400||1400||1400||1400||1400||1400||1400||1400|
|Bag of Garri||Ijebu||80kg||12500||13000||12500||14000||13000||6000||6800||7000||7000||6700|
|Bag of Garri||White||50kg||11000||11500||11500||11000||11250||7000||7500||7500||8000||7500|
|Bag of Garri||Yellow||50kg||12000||12500||12000||12500||12250||7500||7500||7500||8500||7750|
|Basket of Potato||Sweet||Big Basket||15000||15000||6000||6000|
|Basket of Potato||Sweet||Small Basket||1000||1000||1000||1000|
|Basket of Potato||sweet||Smallest Basket||500||500||200||200|
|Basket of Potato||Irish||Biggest Basket||20000||20000||17000||17000|
|Basket of Potato||Irish||Small Basket||2000||2000||1800||1800|
|Basket of Potato||Irish||Smallest Basket||1500||1500||1300||1300|
|Packet of Pasta||Golden Penny||500g||4300||4400||4300||4200||4300||4300||4400||4300||4200||4300|
|Packet of Pasta||Dangote||500g||4000||4100||4200||4100||4100||4000||4000||4000||4100||4025|
|Packet of Pasta||Power (1 pc)||500g||220||220||220||220||220||220||220||220||200||215|
|Packet of Pasta||Bonita (1 pc)||500g||220||200||200||210||207.5||220||200||200||210||207.5|
|Gallon of Palm Oil||Local||5 Litres||2100||2000||2000||2000||2025||1800||1500||1800||1500||1650|
|Gallon of Palm Oil||Local||25 Litres||10000||9500||10000||9500||10000||10000||9000||9500||9000||9375|
|Gallon of Vegetable Oil||Local||5 Litres||2200||2200||2200||2200||2200||2200||2200||2200||2200||2200|
|Gallon of Vegetable Oil||Local||25 Litres||12600||12400||12900||12400||12575||12600||12400||12900||12400||12575|
|Gallon of Vegetable Oil||Kings||5 Litres||3000||3000||3000||3000||3000||3000||3000||3000||3000||3000|
|Gallon of Vegetable Oil||Wesson||5 Litres||3900||3900||3900||3900||3900||3900||3900||3900||3900||3900|
|Gallon of Vegetable Oil||Mamador||3.8 Litres||2500||2450||2500||2400||2462.5||2500||2450||2500||2400||2462.5|
|Gallon of Vegetable Oil||Power||3 Litres||1800||1800||1800||1800||1800||1800||1800||1800||1800||1800|
|Bunch of Plaintain||Plaintain||1 Big Bunch||500||400||450||500||462.5||400||400||350||400||387.5|
|Bag of Flour||Dangote||50kg||11200||11200||11000||11000||11100||11200||11200||11000||11000||11100|
|Bag of Flour||Honey well||50Kg||11200||11200||11200||11200||11200||11200||11200||11200||11200||11200|
|Bag of Flour||Mama Gold||50kg||11000||11300||11000||11000||11075||11000||11300||11000||11000||11075|
|Milk||Peak Powdered (Tin)||400g||1250||1200||1200||1200||1212.5||1250||1200||1200||1200||1212.5|
|Milk||Peak milk (Refill)||500g||1050||1000||1000||1000||1012.5||1050||1000||1000||1000||1012.5|
|Milk||Dano Powdered (Tin)||500g||1000||1000||1000||1000||1000||1000||1000||1000||1000||1000|
|Milk||Three Crown (Refill)||380g||720||700||750||700||717.5||720||700||750||700||717.5|
|Milk||Loya Powdered (Tin)||400g||1000||1000||1000||1050||1012.5||1000||1000||1000||1050||1012.5|
|Cocoa Beverages||Milo (Tin)||500g||1000||1100||1050||1000||1037.5||1000||1100||1050||1000||1037.5|
|Cocoa Beverages||Milo (Tin)||900g||2000||2100||2100||2100||2075||2000||2100||2100||2100||2075|
|Cocoa Beverages||Milo Refill||500g||900||900||900||900||900||900||900||900||900||900|
|Cocoa Beverages||Bournvita Refill||500g||950||1000||950||900||950||950||1000||950||900||950|
|Cocoa Beverages||Bournvita (Plastic)||900g||2000||2000||2000||2000||2000||2000||2000||2000||2000||2000|
|Cocoa Beverages||Ovaltine Refill||500g||800||800||850||850||825||800||800||850||850||825|
|Tea||Lipton Yellow label||52g||310||290||300||300||300||310||290||300||300||300|
|Sugar||St' Loius Sugar(Cube)||500g||500||550||550||550||537.5||400||380||400||450||407.5|
|Sugar||Golden Penny Sugar (cube)||500g||350||350||350||400||362.5||350||300||350||300||325|
|Bottled Water (Refill)||Cway||Refill||600||600||650||600||612.5||600||600||650||600||612.5|
|Juice||5 Alive||1 litre||600||550||550||600||575||600||550||550||600||575|
|Tomatoes||Big Basket||round shaped||12500||12500||5500||5500|
|Medium Basket||round shaped||6500||6500||3200||3200|
|Small Basket||round shaped||4000||4000||2000||2500|
|Big Basket||Oval Shaped||NA||NA|
|Small Basket||Oval Shaped||NA||NA|
|Fish||Kote (Horse Mackerel)||1 big Fish||550||600||550||550||562.5||550||500||500||550||525|
|Fish||Titus (Mackerel)||1 big Fish||550||600||550||600||575||500||500||550||500||512.5|
|Onions||Big bag||Dry Onions||17000||17000||13000||13000|
|Onions||Big bag||New Onions||NA||NA||11000||11000|
About Nairametrics Food Price Survey
The Nairametrics Food Price Watch is a bi-weekly household market survey that covers the prices of major food items, with emphasis on five major markets in Lagos – Mushin Market, Daleko Market, Oyingbo Market, Idi-Oro Market and Mile 12.
Covid-19 Update in Nigeria
On the 2nd of June 2020, 241 new confirmed cases and 15 deaths were recorded in Nigeria bringing the total confirmed cases recorded in the country to 10,819.
The spread of novel Corona Virus Disease (COVID-19) in Nigeria continues to rise as the latest statistics provided by the Nigeria Centre for Disease Control reveal Nigeria now has 10,819 confirmed cases.
On the 2nd of June 2020, 241 new confirmed cases and 15 deaths were recorded in Nigeria.
To date, 10819 cases have been confirmed, 3239 cases have been discharged and 314 deaths have been recorded in 35 states and the Federal Capital Territory having carried out 65,885 tests.
Covid-19 Case Updates- 2nd June 2020
- Total Number of Cases – 10,819
- Total Number Discharged – 3,239
- Total Deaths – 314
- Total Tests Carried out – 65,885
The 241 new cases are reported from 14 states – Lagos (142), Oyo (15), FCT (13), Kano (12), Edo (11), Delta (10), Kaduna (9), Rivers (9), Borno (8), Jigawa (4), Gombe (3), Plateau (3), Osun (1), Bauchi (1).
The latest numbers bring Lagos state total confirmed cases to 5277, followed by Kano (970), Abuja at 687, Katsina (371), Edo (336), Oyo (317), Kaduna (297), Borno (296), Ogun (280), Jigawa (274), Rivers (248), Bauchi (241), Gombe (164), Sokoto (116).
Kwara State has recorded 111 cases, Plateau (108), Delta (98), Nasarawa (80), Zamfara (76), Yobe (52), Osun (46), Akwa Ibom (45), Adamawa (42), Ebonyi (40), Imo (39), Kebbi and Niger (33), Ondo (28), Bayelsa (21), Ekiti (20), Taraba and Enugu (18), Abia (15), Anambra (11), Benue (9), while Kogi state has recorded only 2 cases.
Lock Down and Curfew
In a move to combat the spread of the pandemic disease, President Muhammadu Buhari directed the cessation of all movements in Lagos and the FCT for an initial period of 14 days, which took effect from 11 pm on Monday, 30th March 2020.
The movement restriction, which was extended by another two-weeks period, has been partially put on hold with some businesses commencing operations from May 4. On April 27th, 2020, President Muhammadu Buhari declared an overnight curfew from 8 pm to 6 am across the country, as part of new measures to contain the spread of the COVID-19. This comes along with the phased and gradual easing of lockdown measures in FCT, Lagos, and Ogun States, which took effect from Saturday, 2nd May 2020, at 9 am.
|Date||Confirmed case||New cases||Total deaths||New deaths||Total recovery||Active cases||Critical cases|
|June 2, 2020||10819||241||314||15||3239||7266||7|
|June 1, 2020||10578||416||299||12||3122||7157||9|
|May 31, 2020||10162||307||287||14||3007||6868||7|
|May 30, 2020||9855||553||273||12||2856||6726||7|
|May 29, 2020||9302||387||261||2||2697||6344||7|
|May 28, 2020||8915||182||259||5||2592||6064||7|
|May 27, 2020||8733||389||254||5||2501||5978||7|
|May 26, 2020||8344||276||249||16||2385||5710||7|
|May 25, 2020||8068||229||233||7||2311||5524||7|
|May 24, 2020||7839||313||226||5||2263||5360||7|
|May 23, 2020||7526||265||221||0||2174||5131||7|
|May 22, 2020||7261||245||221||10||2007||5033||7|
|May 21, 2020||7016||339||211||11||1907||4898||7|
|May 20, 2020||6677||284||200||8||1840||4637||7|
|May 19, 2020||6401||226||192||1||1734||4475||7|
|May 18, 2020||6175||216||191||9||1644||4340||7|
|May 17, 2020||5959||388||182||6||1594||4183||7|
|May 16, 2020||5621||176||176||5||1472||3973||7|
|May 15, 2020||5445||288||171||3||1320||3954||4|
|May 14, 2020||5162||193||168||3||1180||3815||4|
|May 13, 2020||4971||184||164||6||1070||3737||4|
|May 12, 2020||4787||146||158||6||959||3670||4|
|May 11, 2020||4641||242||152||10||902||3589||4|
|May 10, 2020||4399||248||142||17||778||3479||4|
|May 9, 2020||4151||239||127||11||745||3278||4|
|May 8, 2020||3912||386||118||10||679||3115||4|
|May 7, 2020||3526||381||108||4||601||2818||4|
|May 6, 2020||3145||195||104||5||534||2507||1|
|May 5, 2020||2950||148||99||5||481||2370||4|
|May 4, 2020||2802||245||94||6||417||2291||2|
|May 3, 2020||2558||170||88||2||400||2070||2|
|May 2, 2020||2388||220||86||17||351||1952||2|
|May 1, 2020||2170||238||69||10||351||1751||2|
|April 30, 2020||1932||204||59||7||317||1556||2|
|April 29, 2020||1728||196||52||7||307||1369||2|
|April 28, 2020||1532||195||45||4||255||1232||2|
|April 27, 2020||1337||64||41||0||255||994||2|
|April 26, 2020||1273||91||41||5||239||994||2|
|April 25, 2020||1182||87||36||3||222||925||2|
|April 24, 2020||1095||114||33||1||208||855||2|
|April 23, 2020||981||108||32||3||197||753||2|
|April 22, 2020||873||91||29||3||197||648||2|
|April 21, 2020||782||117||26||3||197||560||2|
|April 20, 2020||665||38||23||1||188||466||2|
|April 19, 2020||627||86||22||2||170||436||2|
|April 18, 2020||541||48||20||2||166||356||2|
|April 17, 2020||493||51||18||4||159||317||2|
|April 16, 2020||442||35||13||1||152||277||2|
|April 15, 2020||407||34||12||1||128||267||2|
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|April 5, 2020||232||18||5||1||33||194||2|
|April 4, 2020||214||5||4||0||25||185||0|
|April 3, 2020||209||25||4||2||25||180||0|
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