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InVivo Therapeutics Holdings Corp. Message Board

mauro_lucio 5 posts  |  Last Activity: Apr 9, 2015 1:40 PM Member since: Nov 21, 2000
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  • Reply to

    Next leg down has begun...

    by jjhesa Apr 9, 2015 9:49 AM
    mauro_lucio mauro_lucio Apr 9, 2015 1:40 PM Flag

    I'm out. Took the chance and sold my entire position when I saw 40k on the bid at $0.6. Must say that I feel relieved now, albeit I took a 33% loss. Good luck to anyone still holding!

  • Reply to

    Same ol', same ol'

    by spineles49 Apr 2, 2015 11:08 AM
    mauro_lucio mauro_lucio Apr 2, 2015 2:03 PM Flag

    We have activist shareholders. From todays SC 13D filing:
    Item 4. Purpose of Transaction.

    The Reporting Persons acquired beneficial ownership of the securities reported herein for investment purposes. The Reporting Persons may acquire or dispose of additional securities or sell securities of ULURU from time to time by means of open-market purchases or dispositions, privately negotiated transactions, direct acquisitions from or dispositions to ULURU or a subsidiary thereof or otherwise.

    Between November 2014 and March 2015, Michael Sacks, an investor in ULURU, engaged in correspondence with management and representatives of ULURU concerning various topics, including ULURU’s business, operations, financial performance and financial disclosures. To date, many of Michael Sacks’ questions remain unanswered and he has shared his concerns with The Punch Trust (“TPT”) and Bradley Sacks, among others. As a result of his continued frustration with ULURU’s poor operational and financial performance, including poor performance by senior management, Michael Sacks determined that new individuals should be nominated as Directors of ULURU. Since Michael Sacks holds his shares of Common Stock through a nominee and ULURU’s Amended and Restated Bylaws (the “Bylaws”) provide that only stockholders of record may nominate Directors, after discussion between Michael Sacks and TPT, TPT determined that it would make the nominations.


    On April 1, 2015, pursuant to Section 1.6(a) of the Bylaws, TPT sent a notice to ULURU nominating Bradley Sacks and Robert F. Goldrich (the “Nominees”) as candidates for election to the Board of Directors of ULURU at the next annual or special meeting of Stockholders of ULURU at which directors are to be elected and at any and all adjournments, postponements, reschedulings or continuations thereof (the “Stockholder Meeting”). Bradley Sacks is the son of Michael Sacks and the brother-in-law of Robert Goldrich.

  • Reply to

    Same ol', same ol'

    by spineles49 Apr 2, 2015 11:08 AM
    mauro_lucio mauro_lucio Apr 2, 2015 11:42 AM Flag

    I doubt we'll see any updates from Jason in the next few days. This is what he tweeted yesterday:

    Mauro Cristuib Grizz ‏@MauroCristuib
    .@JNapodano Jason, are you still following $ULUR? Any comments about their CC?

    Jason Napodano, CFA ‏@JNapodano
    @maurocristuib Kind of giving up on that one. CEO never responds to my questions and each quarter its one excuse after the other.

  • Reply to

    CEO's perspective

    by mauro_lucio Mar 24, 2015 8:57 AM
    mauro_lucio mauro_lucio Mar 24, 2015 9:01 AM Flag

    Over 50% of reverse stock splits executed between 2010 and 2013 were in response to stock exchange deficiency notices, so it is no surprise that there is generally a negative market perception of a reverse stock split for this purpose.

    Reverse Stock Split by Growing Companies to Gain a Listing

    In comparison to companies executing a reverse stock split to maintain a listing, companies that execute a reverse stock split in order to uplist often have an upward trajectory. Such companies can often deliver positive stock price performance post-split as they take an important step in their growth. Other key attributes of companies that conduct successful splits and uplistings include having sufficient cash to reach near-term milestones, consistent news flow, and a commitment to transparency in communicating company goals with investors. InVivo intends to follow this trajectory.

    In selecting the 1-for-4 reverse stock split ratio, we decided on a target price above
    $10, which is an important psychological threshold for stocks. We evaluated previously executed reverse splits associated with an uplisting and found that 1-for-4 reverse splits priced in the $10 range generally performed well post-split.

    We look forward to reporting to you on our anticipated success following our reverse stock split and planned uplisting and thank you for your ongoing support and confidence.

    Mark Perrin, CEO and Chairman
    March 24, 2015

  • mauro_lucio by mauro_lucio Mar 24, 2015 8:57 AM Flag

    CEO’s Perspective

    Reverse Splits and Uplisting

    We view uplisting to NASDAQ — one of our corporate goals for 2015 — as an important and positive step in InVivo’s long-term growth strategy. One of the quantitative requirements for initial listing is that the closing price of our stock must be above $3.00 for 5 days. Properly executing our planned reverse stock split allows us to fulfill this crucial price requirement and reap the benefits of being on NASDAQ.
    Ultimately, we believe the uplisting and higher stock price resulting from the reverse stock split will make our stock more attractive to a broader investor base. Currently, many institutional investors cannot invest in our company for a number of restrictive reasons, including our lower stock price, our trading on an OTC market, and related volatility. Furthermore, we will be in a better position to attract Wall Street analysts to cover our company’s progress with a higher stock price. The inherent increase in visibility associated with analyst coverage can also translate to greater liquidity for our shareholders.

    Companies execute a reverse stock split for one of two primary reasons. It is important to discuss the distinction and motivation behind the two routes to fully appreciate what drives market perception of this action.

    Reverse Stock Split by Companies to Avoid Delisting

    Companies already listed on a major national exchange (NASDAQ or NYSE) must abide by a strict set of rules in order to maintain a listing. One such rule is a minimum price requirement; companies that have fallen under the threshold risk losing their listed status. These companies tend to be viewed as underperforming (as evidenced by their low stock price) and execute a reverse stock split simply to maintain their listing. In this case, the split is used to avoid the negative market perception of losing their listing.

    Over 50% of reverse stock splits executed between 2010 and 2013 were in response to stock exchange deficiency notices

12.73-0.20(-1.55%)11:41 AMEDT