Registered Members Login:
   
Forgotten Your Details? Click Here To Recover +
Welcome To The ShareCafe Community - Talk Shares And Take Stock With Smart Investors - New Here? Click To Register >

2 Pages (Click to Jump) V   1 2 >   
 
  
Reply to this topic

high yielding stocks, List of high yielding stocks
nipper
post Posted: Oct 6 2019, 12:39 PM
  Quote Post


Posts: 6,325
Thanks: 2229


QUOTE
At a time when interest rates are hitting all-time lows in Australia, dividends paid by Australian companies have never been stronger.

Despite a lot of negative commentary around the recent August reporting period, dividends paid by companies we follow increased on average by 9% compared to the same time last year, with the median increase being 3%.

However, not all investors and retirees have benefited from this dividend bonanza. Many, retirees, need to reassess their income generating investments to ensure they are invested in the best possible income generating equites. Dividend increases, for example, have been largely concentrated in the resources sector, with traditional income stocks like the big four banks and Telstra either maintaining or even cutting dividends. Telstra has already cut its dividend by 48% over the past two years.

A cut in interest rates – while it won’t lead to an increase in dividend income – may lead to increased investor demand for dividend paying stocks, potentially raising the capital values of some. Already, falling interest rate expectations have been the major driver of higher share prices in 2019.
Don Hamson

https://www.sharecafe.com.au/2019/10/03/inv...interest-rates/



--------------------
"Every long-term security is nothing more than a claim on some expected future stream of cash that will be delivered into the hands of investors over time. For a given stream of expected future cash payments, the higher the price investors pay today for that stream of cash, the lower the long-term return they will achieve on their investment over time." - Dr John Hussman

"If I had even the slightest grasp upon my own faculties, I would not make essays, I would make decisions." ― Michel de Montaigne
 
Carsha
post Posted: Jan 23 2013, 09:03 PM
  Quote Post


Posts: 1,342
Thanks: 166


In Reply To: mrbear's post @ Jan 23 2013, 08:00 PM

YMAX looks interesting for diversifying and receiving a yield.
Info on betashares website.

CS


Said 'Thanks' for this post: anroo  
 
mrbear
post Posted: Jan 23 2013, 08:00 PM
  Quote Post


Posts: 787
Thanks: 152


In Reply To: anroo's post @ Jan 23 2013, 07:02 PM

Hi anroo,check out sharedividends .com.au and you can research what type of companies and sector you want to invest in,cheers mrbear


Said 'Thanks' for this post: anroo  
 
anroo
post Posted: Jan 23 2013, 07:02 PM
  Quote Post


Posts: 529
Thanks: 23


Think this would be good to revisit ATM as I have spare cash to park and am currently researching companies.

Anyone hold any they have received a legitimate dividend from. recently and would recommend??

Thanks in advance.

 
shasta
post Posted: Jun 19 2008, 06:39 PM
  Quote Post


Posts: 331
Thanks: 9


QUOTE (ooga @ Thursday 19/06/08 12:05pm)

VIR - Viridis Clean Energy Group

Is a stapled security that for 2008 will pay out distributions of 10c. (estimate 10.4c for 09)

At it's current 75c SP, thats a generous 13.33% yield

Has debt & approx 65% gearing - but generates cashflows inexcess of profits due to non cash write downs.

Interest times cover is very good, & VIR has approx $40m cash on a $140m market cap.

Has recently announced a development fund (outside the 2 main trusts), that gives VIR priority to invest in any companies acquired by the development fund, IF it meets VIR's strict & conservative guidelines.

Not a stock with explosive potential, but quietly generates revenue from its Wind & Landfill Gas projects in the UK, USA & Germany.

Looking to expand capacity & revenues from within its portfolio...

A quiet achiever & Alternative Energy's day in the sun is still ahead of it cool.gif

 
ooga
post Posted: Jun 19 2008, 12:05 PM
  Quote Post


Posts: 145
Thanks: 21


LRF - LinQ Resources Fund

LRF is an investment fund which is obliged to distribute all its profits to unitholders each year. The XD date for the next distro will be sometime between now and 30th June. This year the size of the distro will be enhanced by 30% because the fund is holding a large tranche of its own shares in a subsidiary. Some commentators have estimated that the yield this year will be about 10%.

Not only is LRF likely to stay in business, but due to its current large discount to its NTA and due to an ongoing share buyback program its SP might well appreciate substantially.

DYOR and have a look at the companies that LRF is invested in, e.g. RIV, AGO, CUO. As long as the resources boom continues then LRF's prospects will be very bright.



--------------------
Misinformation by any other name is misinformation.
 

sentifi.com

Share Cafe Sentifi Top themes and market attention on:


fatty
post Posted: Jun 19 2008, 11:51 AM
  Quote Post


Posts: 639
Thanks: 2


What a great post..you have obviouslly sorted out your financial goals and are extremely happy. I agree with all your comments,

Property is slow and steady...buy well and never sell...many people with SMSF have done very well in property over the past 5 years, have trebled their investments..

Cash is slow and steady...

Shares are like skyrockets and penny bangers, some roar into the sky, some pop and fizz and do nothing, some fall over and go out..they all take lots of time to manage..

Diversification and good management plus lots of your own research is the only way to stay in the market...

Happy days..

 
gmacafee
post Posted: Jun 19 2008, 11:35 AM
  Quote Post


Posts: 72
Thanks: 6


Beware high-yielding companies that use borrowed money
or capital inflows (attracted by high yields) to pay high
dividends to window-dress their performance
and enhance executive remuneration.

Sick of trying to separate the sheep from the goats and
of trying to protect my portfolio from hedge-fund rorts,
sub-prime scams and parasites in $2000 suits who peddle
managed funds and expect a 2% preference shareholder
return on my capital (in fair wether and foul) without
having to contribute any capital, in March after the
RBA and the NAB pushed my interests costs up
one time too many, I finally took action.

I phoned my broker and told him to sell my whole portfolio.

I paid off the NAB loan. After setting aside enough cash in an
ING saving account at 6.9% (now 7.9%) to pay what I will
owe the ATO on my (not inconsiderable) capital gains,
I invested the balance at 8% in an ING term deposit.

To misquote Dr Martin Luther King:

"Free at last. Free at last. Thank
Almighty God I am free at last!"

I pay nothing to fund managers.
I pay nothing to financial advisors.
I pay nothing to brokers or bankers.
I lose nothing to hedge-fund rorts.
I lose nothing to sub-prime scams.

My capital is now tied up in property
and cash - both of which have good
returns with low risk. I want nothing
to do with a casino on steroids and
I have even less interest in funds
that charge like a wounded bull
to invest my cash in a casino on
steroids *and* amphetamines
for thrill-a-minute gains that
can turn into losses faster
than a robber's dog.

I am as happy as a lark and
at night I sleep soundly and
wake up glad to be alive.

If it gets any better than this,
I'll have to employ somebody
to help me enjoy it! (vbg!)

 
albion
post Posted: Jun 19 2008, 10:16 AM
  Quote Post


Posts: 2,261
Thanks: 56


In reply to: frmthefuture on Wednesday 18/06/08 08:20pm

Stating the obvious if one is able to pick high yielding stocks that are going to stay in business, they would be great buys. Just sit back get the dividends and an increase in the sp. CWT and IEF have just announced their distributions today. CWT has increased their div on last year and on recent sales the yield is about 15.6%. IEF is on about 13.5%. Wonderful buying if they keep going.

 
frmthefuture
post Posted: Jun 18 2008, 08:20 PM
  Quote Post


Posts: 598
Thanks: 30


QUOTE (areu486 @ Wednesday 18/06/08 07:25pm)

FXL i think the yield is around 27.5%, i am not an expert fundamentalist so maybe someone could confirm this.

 
 


2 Pages (Click to Jump) V   1 2 >

Back To Top Of Page
Reply to this topic


You agree through the use of ShareCafe, that you understand and accept the TERMS OF USE.


TERMS OF USE  -  CONTACT ADMIN  -  ADVERTISING