Global Pet Insurance Market Recent Trends Forecast (2018-2023)

Global Pet Insurance Market Research Reports offers valuable insights and market trends to present the Pet Insurance Market performance.

Global Pet Insurance Market Research Reports offers valuable insights and market trends to present the Pet Insurance Market performance. The introduction, product details, Pet Insurance marketing strategies, market share and key drivers are stated. The development plans, market risks, opportunities and development threats are explained in detail. The CAGR value, technological development, new product launches and Pet Insurance Industry competitive structure is elaborated. The industry trends, Pet Insurance Market trends, key drivers, major market segments and prospects are explained.

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The Top Keyplayers Of Global Pet Insurance Market:

Petplan UK (Allianz)



Petplan NorthAmerica(Allianz)

Hartville Group




Royal & Sun Alliance (RSA)

Direct Line Group




Anicom Holding

ipet Insurance

Japan Animal Club

The Pet Insurance Market dynamics, cost analysis, pricing strategy, and distribution channels are listed. Under the Pet Insurance Market challenges economic impact, competitive landscape, and plans & policies are stated. A complete analysis of buyers and suppliers of Pet Insurance Industry and the threats to the market are explained. The value chain analysis, market overview, recent developments and production value from 2014-2018 is stated. The emerging countries, limitation and latest Pet Insurance Market news is presented.

The Pet Insurance Industry is segmented based on Applications, Product Category and Research Regions. The top regions & countries analysed in this report are:

  • North America (United States, Canada, Mexico and others)
  • Europe (Germany, France, United Kingdom, Italy, Russia and others)
  • Middle East & Africa (Egypt, Saudi Arabia, Turkey, South Africa, and rest)
  • Southeast Asia (Japan, Korea, India, China, and rest)
  • South America (Brazil, Argentina, Peru, Chile and rest)

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Types Of Global Pet Insurance Market:

Lifetime Cover

Non-lifetime Cover



Applications Of Global Pet Insurance Market:




The manufacturing base, Pet Insurance Industry chain view, raw material cost, labor cost and downstream buyers analysis is represented. The production and market share by type and application from 2014-2018 are presented in this study. Also, the consumption ratio, gross margin analysis and import-export statistics are portrayed. The market status and SWOT analysis for different regions and countries are profiled in this report. The major Pet Insurance Market segments and sub-segments, volume, sales analysis is explained in this report.

The market statistics, Pet Insurance Industry outlook, introduction, manufacturing process analysis is featured in this report. The markets served by Pet Insurance Market, business nature, capacity, price and production is described. The top regions analysed in the report include North America, Europe, Middle East & Africa, South America, Asia-Pacific with Southeast Asia. The Pet Insurance Market competition, average sales price, and gross margin study are conducted.

The sales, market share and revenue (Million USD), and sales volume are elaborated in the report. The Pet Insurance Market status in the upcoming period from 2018-2023 is explained comprehensively. The size, trends, market prospects and its impact on global revenue are covered in this report. The advancements in Pet Insurance Industry, market dynamics, the feasibility study is conducted to provide a complete industry picture. The capacity, growth ratio, latest projects, innovations and technological advancements are stated in the report. The Pet Insurance Market Research Report is a valuable guide which covers all the significant market parameters.

The Pet Insurance Research Report Offers Following Insights

  • The assessment of growth rate and Pet Insurance market share is conducted from 2014-2018 and forecast analysis from 2018-2023.
  • The Pet Insurance driving forces, constraints, and market risks are presented in the report.
  • The marketing strategies, opportunities and Pet Insurance development factors are explained.
  • The SWOT analysis, top company profiles, new product launches and latest mergers & acquisitions are listed
  • The financial data, new business plans and policies pertaining to Pet Insurance Industry Market are covered.
  • The past, present and forecast Pet Insurance Market perspective are stated in this report
  • The competitive landscape structure, market size estimation, recent advancements in the industry are explained
  • The pricing structure covering the labor cost, raw material cost, capacity and supply-demand statistics are presented.
  • The top regions and countries in Pet Insurance Market are covered in this research report with the industry scope and expansion
  • The market dynamics, competition, and complete insights will lead to profitable business plans.

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Uber’s $8.1B IPO, Guided By 3 Firms, At Low End Of Range

… to buy an additional 27 million shares from some of Uber’s shareholders, including Softbank and venture capital giant Benchmark Capital Partners.

By Tom Zanki

Law360 (May 9, 2019, 5:54 PM EDT) — Ride-sharing giant Uber Inc., represented by Cooley LLP and Covington & Burling LLP, raised $8.1 billion on Thursday in the largest U.S. initial public offering in five years, although the company…

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Uber Opted for ‘Conservative Pricing’ During Its IPO but Still Raised $8.1 Billion

Uber Technologies raised $8.1 billion in its initial public offering after pricing shares near the bottom of their marketed range. The ride-hailing company …

Uber Technologies raised $8.1 billion in its initial public offering after pricing shares near the bottom of their marketed range.

The ride-hailing company sold 180 million shares for $45 each, according to a statement Thursday. It had marketed them for $44 to $50 apiece.

Based on the amount of stock outstanding after the offering, the IPO price gives San Francisco-based Uber a market value of almost $74 billion, below its last private market value of $76 billion. The fully diluted value, including restricted stock units and other shares, could be about $82 billion.

Uber has prioritized selecting shareholders—particularly institutional investors—that it thinks will hold on to the stock for a long time, according to a person familiar with the matter. The company is hoping to avoid the tumultuous first weeks of trading in rival Lyft, whose shares fell below its $72 IPO price within days of listing and closed 23% below that price Thursday.

Uber prices shares at $45 for biggest US IPO since Facebook

Uber Technologies Inc.’s highly anticipated initial public offering will raise more than $8 billion, the company disclosed Thursday afternoon, making it …

Uber Technologies Inc.’s highly anticipated initial public offering will raise more than $8 billion, the company disclosed Thursday afternoon, making it the biggest IPO for a U.S.-based company since Facebook Inc. went public in 2012.

Uber UBER, +0.00% said Thursday that it intends to sell 180 million shares at $45 a share, toward the lower end of its stated range of $44 to $50 a share, which would raise $8.1 billion. PayPal Holdings Inc. PYPL, +0.61% has agreed to purchase $500 million in stock in a concurrent private placement, raising even more cash.

Read more: 5 things you need to know about the Uber IPO

Underwriters, led by Morgan Stanley, Goldman Sachs and BofA Merrill Lynch, have access to another 27 million shares offered by selling shareholders to cover overallotments, which could push the total raise even higher. At the IPO price, Uber would initially be worth a bit more than $75 billion, based on shares outstanding as of the completion of the offering.

The company’s IPO is the biggest U.S. offering since Facebook FB, -0.47% raised $16 billion with its 2012 IPO. Chinese e-commerce company Alibaba Group Holding Ltd. BABA, -0.31% raised about $25 billion in 2014, while Visa Inc. V, -0.59% brought in nearly $18 billion in 2008.

The company is expected to begin trading Friday morning on the New York Stock Exchange under the ticker symbol “UBER.”

See also: Lyft stops providing key data after IPO, then insults investors’ intelligence

Uber’s pricing was seen as a cautious move by many in the investment community, which could be a result of a disappointing debut for rival Lyft Inc. LYFT, +4.29% , which has seen its shares struggle after pricing its IPO at $72 a share, which gave the smaller company an initial valuation of about $24 billion. Lyft delivered a mixed earnings report late Tuesday that indicated rider incentives appear to be lessening in the market, which could bode well for Uber, and shares closed Thursday at $55.18.

“We view Uber’s conservative pricing as a smart and prudent strategy coming out of the box as it clearly learned from its ‘little brother’ Lyft, and the experience it has gone through over the past month,” Wedbush analyst Daniel Ives wrote in a note soon after Uber priced its shares.

Wedbush analysts believe Uber is worth more than $100 billion, and has the stock rated Outperform.

The ride-hailing giant saw its revenue climb to $11.3 billion in 2018 from $7.9 billion a year earlier, representing a growth rate of 43%, but it has struggled with gigantic losses. Uber reported $1 billion in net income last year, but that was largely due to the sale of Russian and Asian operations; the company recorded an operating loss of $3 billion in 2018, and had an accumulated deficit of $7.9 billion as of the end of last year.

Read: Lyft short selling builds after Uber files IPO paperwork

Uber’s initial public offering follows a strike by some of its drivers, who were protesting the big payouts that executives and investors were to receive upon completion of the offering as well as the company’s classification of its drivers as contractors. Because Uber doesn’t designate its drivers as employees, it isn’t required to abide by minimum-wage rules or provide other benefits.

In a filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission, Uber disclosed earlier Thursday that it has reached a settlement with “a large majority” of 60,000 drivers who had entered into arbitration against Uber seeking to be classified as employees. Uber said it expects to pay up to $170 million in that settlement.

Uber’s prospectus included some wonky metrics, including a “core platform take rate” of 20% last year. The company’s core platform mainly consists of its ride-sharing and Uber Eats businesses.

In some instances, due to the incentives that Uber offers its drivers, those drivers take home more for a given fare than Uber actually charged the customer. The company is also investing heavily in its business, which include newer efforts in freight and scooters as well as longer-term ambitions around autonomous driving.

PayPal’s $500 million purchase of fresh Uber stock just adds to a number of tech heavyweights that have a piece of the company, including Google parent company Alphabet Inc. GOOGL, -0.24%GOOG, -0.33% , which invested early in Uber and received shares in a settlement of a bare-knuckles fight between the companies over autonomous-driving technology.

Ahead of the offering, Alphabet held about 5.2% of the company, which was behind other investors and early executives. The largest stakes belonged to SoftBank Group Corp.’s 9984, -1.86% Vision Fund, which held 16.2% before the offering, and venture investor Benchmark Capital Partners, which held 11%. The sovereign-wealth fund of Saudi Arabia holds about 5.3% of the company, while co-founders Travis Kalanick and Garrett Camp — who remain as board members but no longer have operational roles with the company after controversial tenures — held 8.4% and 6% respectively.

Uber Just Priced Its IPO — and It’s Playing Things Safe After Lyft

Uber priced its initial public offering at $45 per share late Thursday, setting the stage for the company to begin trading Friday at a market valuation of …

The IPO price is at the lower end of an earlier range of $44 to $50—Uber said its stock could be valued at $48 to $55 per share in a notice to holders of some of its convertible bonds in early April. But would still make Uber (UBER) one of the largest companies to enter the U.S. public markets in the last 10 years. Facebook (ticker: FB) was valued at $104 billion for its 2012 debut and Alibaba (BABA) was worth $167 billion at its IPO in 2014.

Uber rival Lyft (ticker: LYFT) shifted the IPO market into overdrive with its March IPO. But the stock is now down 24% since its March IPO price. On Tuesday, Lyft reported a steeper first-quarter loss than Wall Street expected.

The conservative pricing is prudent for Uber, said Kathleen Smith, a partner at Renaissance Capital, which manages an IPO fund.

“In light of the large size of this IPO, the recent volatility in the markets, and the very poor trading in Lyft,” Uber was wise to set a lower IPO price, Smith told Barron’s.

See Barron’s view:Don’t Let the Uber IPO Take You for a Ride

Wedbush Securities analyst Dan Ives believes Uber had no choice. “We continue to view Lyft’s stock performance and lack of disclosures going forward (bookings, take rates) as the 1-2 punch, which, coupled with a choppy tech tape, caused Uber to look at a more conservative price range based on its demand for its IPO, a prudent strategy in our opinion coming out of the box,” Ives wrote in a note Wednesday.

Unlike Lyft, Zoom Video Communications (ZM), PagerDuty (PD), Beyond Meat (BYND), and Pinterest (PINS) have posted impressive stock gains since their IPOs this year.

Slack, Palantir Technologies, WeWork, Postmates, and possibly Airbnb, are among the big private companies likely to IPO in the coming months.

Uber will trade on the New York Stock Exchange under the ticker “UBER.” The company was valued at $76 billion in its most recent fund-raising in August. Last year, some bankers floated the prospect of Uber going public with a $120 billion market value.

Write to Jon Swartz at

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