Qc Holdings Inc. has a market cap of $66.4 million; its shares were traded at around $3.89 with a P/E ratio of 5.1 and P/S ratio of 0.3. The dividend yield of Qc Holdings Inc. stocks is 5.1%. Qc Holdings Inc. had an annual average earning growth of 20.2% over the past 5 years.
This is the annual revenues and earnings per share of QCCO over the last 10 years. For detailed 10-year financial data and charts, go to 10-Year Financials of QCCO.
Highlight of Business Operations:Since 1998, we have been primarily engaged in the business of providing payday loans, with principal values that typically range from $100 to $500. Payday loans provide customers with cash in exchange for a
promissory note with a maturity of generally two to three weeks and supported by that customers personal check for the aggregate amount of the cash advanced plus a fee. To repay the cash advance, customers may pay with cash, in which case their personal check is returned to them, or they may allow the check to be presented to the bank for collection. The fee varies from state to state, based on applicable regulations, and generally ranges from $15 to $20 per $100 borrowed, although recent legislation in a few states has capped the fee below $2 per $100 borrowed. Based on the cost structure required to operate a storefront location, we spend approximately $10 to $11 per $100 borrowed, exclusive of loan losses. As a result, in states where a fee cap below that cost level is mandated, without additional fees, we are unable to operate at a profit.
During 2010, we closed 34 of our lower performing branches in various states and decided that we will close 21 branches primarily in Arizona, Washington and South Carolina during first half 2011 due to unfavorable changes to the payday loan laws in each of those states during 2010. As a result, we recorded approximately $1.8 million in pre-tax charges during 2010 associated with these closings. The charges included $916,000 representing the loss on the disposition of fixed assets, $671,000 for lease terminations and other related occupancy costs, $155,000 in severance and benefit costs and $33,000 for other costs.
During 2007, we closed 34 of our lower performing branches in various states (the majority of which were consolidated into nearby branches), and we terminated the de novo process on eight branches that were never opened. In addition, a new law went into effect in Oregon that capped the interest rate that may be charged on a payday loan to 36% per annum, which translates to a fee of approximately $1.38 per $100 borrowed. As a result of the new law, we closed our eight branches in Oregon during third quarter 2007.
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