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19 High-Yielding Dividend Growth Stocks For High Income Seeking Investors

Each income orientated investor need a high cash source in order to satisfy his needs of income. Major sources on the capital market are dividends. Those are payments by the corporate to its shareholders.

Dividends should be reliable and grow. That's a major reason why dividend growth has an essential meaning for investors. A long history of rising dividends and sustainable payments increases the trust relationship to the owners of the company.

Today I want to show you the highest yielding dividend growth stocks with a consecutive dividend growth history of more than 10 years in a row.

19 stocks with yields above the High-Yield mark 5 percent fulfilled my criteria of which three have a low forward P/E.

If you like more ideas, please look at the list of High-Yield Large Caps of the stock market. There are a lot of solid dividend growth and value companies on it.

Which stocks do you like from the screen?

These are my 4 favorites in detail...

TransMontaigne Partners (NYSE:TLP) has a market capitalization of $590.48 million. The company employs 584 people, generates revenue of $158.89 million and has a net income of $34.73 million.

TransMontaigne Partners’s earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation and amortization (EBITDA) amounts to $69.61 million. The EBITDA margin is 43.81 percent (the operating margin is 24.18 percent and the net profit margin 21.86 percent).

Financials: The total debt represents 32.69 percent of TransMontaigne Partners’s assets and the total debt in relation to the equity amounts to 51.90 percent. Due to the financial situation, a return on equity of 8.96 percent was realized by TransMontaigne Partners.

Twelve trailing months earnings per share reached a value of $1.77. Last fiscal year, TransMontaigne Partners paid $2.58 in the form of dividends to shareholders.

Market Valuation: Here are the price ratios of the company: The P/E ratio is 20.66, the P/S ratio is 3.74 and the P/B ratio is finally 1.69. The dividend yield amounts to 7.22 percent and the beta ratio has a value of 0.29.

Long-Term Stock Price Chart Of TransMontaigne Partners (TLP)
Long-Term Dividend Payment History of TransMontaigne Partners (TLP)
Long-Term Dividend Yield History of TransMontaigne Partners (TLP)


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AT&T (NYSE:T) has a market capitalization of $180.20 billion. The company employs 247,700 people, generates revenue of $132,447.00 million and has a net income of $6,518.00 million.

AT&T’s earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation and amortization (EBITDA) amounts to $32,139.00 million. The EBITDA margin is 24.27 percent (the operating margin is 8.87 percent and the net profit margin 4.92 percent).

Financials: The total debt represents 28.03 percent of AT&T’s assets and the total debt in relation to the equity amounts to 95.02 percent. Due to the financial situation, a return on equity of 7.02 percent was realized by AT&T.

Twelve trailing months earnings per share reached a value of $1.19. Last fiscal year, AT&T paid $1.84 in the form of dividends to shareholders.

Market Valuation: Here are the price ratios of the company: The P/E ratio is 29.10, the P/S ratio is 1.36 and the P/B ratio is finally 2.08. The dividend yield amounts to 5.42 percent and the beta ratio has a value of 0.39.

Long-Term Stock Price Chart Of AT&T (T)
Long-Term Dividend Payment History of AT&T (T)
Long-Term Dividend Yield History of AT&T (T)

HCP (NYSE:HCP) has a market capitalization of $19.61 billion. The company employs 170 people, generates revenue of $2,266.28 million and has a net income of $893.19 million.

HCP’s earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation and amortization (EBITDA) amounts to $1,799.50 million. The EBITDA margin is 79.40 percent (the operating margin is 58.35 percent and the net profit margin 39.41 percent).

Financials: The total debt represents 45.67 percent of HCP’s assets and the total debt in relation to the equity amounts to 90.91 percent. Due to the financial situation, a return on equity of 8.31 percent was realized by HCP.

Twelve trailing months earnings per share reached a value of $1.94. Last fiscal year, HCP paid $2.18 in the form of dividends to shareholders.

Market Valuation: Here are the price ratios of the company: The P/E ratio is 22.36, the P/S ratio is 8.70 and the P/B ratio is finally 1.84. The dividend yield amounts to 5.27 percent and the beta ratio has a value of 0.47.

Long-Term Stock Price Chart Of HCP (HCP)
Long-Term Dividend Payment History of HCP (HCP)
Long-Term Dividend Yield History of HCP (HCP)

BHP Billiton (NYSE:BBL) has a market capitalization of $133.12 billion. The company employs 47,044 people, generates revenue of $67,206.00 million and has a net income of $15,224.00 million.

BHP Billiton’s earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation and amortization (EBITDA) amounts to $30,977.00 million. The EBITDA margin is 46.09 percent (the operating margin is 34.84 percent and the net profit margin 22.65 percent).

Financials: The total debt represents 22.84 percent of BHP Billiton’s assets and the total debt in relation to the equity amounts to 43.70 percent. Due to the financial situation, a return on equity of 18.47 percent was realized by BHP Billiton.

Twelve trailing months earnings per share reached a value of $5.18. Last fiscal year, BHP Billiton paid $2.42 in the form of dividends to shareholders.

Market Valuation: Here are the price ratios of the company: The P/E ratio is 9.45, the P/S ratio is 1.98 and the P/B ratio is finally 0.65. The dividend yield amounts to 4.96 percent and the beta ratio has a value of 1.61.

Long-Term Stock Price Chart Of BHP Billiton (BBL)
Long-Term Dividend Payment History of BHP Billiton (BBL)
Long-Term Dividend Yield History of BHP Billiton (BBL)

19 High-Yielding Stocks With Dividend Growth Of More Than 10 Years (Click to enlarge),
Source: long-term-investments.blogspot.com


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Related Stock Ticker Symbols:
STON, TLP, VGR, OKS, AHGP, APU, ARLP, T, WPC, HCP, PAA, OHI, GEL, OKE, BBL, UHT,

Selected Articles:

*I am long T. I receive no compensation to write about these specific stocks, sector or theme. I don't plan to increase or decrease positions or obligations within the next 72 hours.

For the other stocks: I have no positions in any stocks mentioned, and no plans to initiate any positions within the next 72 hours. I receive no compensation to write about any specific stock, sector or theme.

5 comments:

  1. You always come up with such interesting lists, but I would like to read their growth rate! ;-)

    ReplyDelete
  2. Howard2/18/2015

    Tom, I own both ATT and BHP. The other two you listed are paying out more in dividends than they are earning. TLP is paying out 46% more than they are earning.

    Unless there is a compelling explanation about why this is sustainable, I'd be uncomfortable with either of those in my portfolio. I know there are some special rules for partnerships that may explain how a company can pay out more than it earns, but until I understand it, I'll stay clear of them.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Thank you for your comment. True, both are great companies but I only own T for the time being.

      I have no basic material in my portfolio. I believe that price fluctuations are too high for my low volatiliy standard.

      Thank you for reading and participating.
      Best Tom

      Delete
    2. Howard2/21/2015

      You're right about the volatility of BHP. It's the biggest loser in my portfolio, and it has really tested my staying power. It is down 27% from the price I bought it at, although lately it has shown some signs of life.

      My original comment was aimed mostly at the other 2 companies in your article, both of which paid out more in dividends than they made in earnings. On the surface, that seems like a recipe for disaster.

      Best,
      Howard

      Delete
    3. Thank you for your comment. Sure, it’s never good when the company pays more money to shareholders than it has earned by its business operations. Sometimes it’s possible due to high free cash flows and low capex but in your mentioned cases, you are definitely right.
      I also love stocks with low payouts and higher room for fast growing dividends. That's a much better way for investors.

      Delete

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