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20 Dogs Of Dividend Achievers With Yields Up To 8.52%

While I'm thinking every day about stocks and their valuation, I decided to create a Chart of the cheapest Dividend Achievers with growth potential.

I call the screening results "Dogs of Dividend Achievers" because they raised dividends over more than 10 consecutive years while having a forward P/E below 15 with a 5%+ earnings growth forecast. 

Below you can find the 20 best results with a 2 billion plus market capitalization. I don't like smaller capitalized stocks because of their lack of liquidly and low diversification. They can get ill very fast.

Here are the top yielding Dividend Achiever Dogs....

8 Dividend Growth-Oriented Companies With Better Prospects On Rising Rates

Yieldcos are pitched to investors as dividend growth-oriented companies which distribute predictable cash-flows to investors on tax efficient terms.

The low interest rate environment has increased the attractiveness to investors because yieldcos have promised a higher return compared with mainstream investment products.

In addition, low interest rates helped yieldcos to borrow at lower costs in order to invest in more renewable projects. An increase in interest rates would not only raise yieldcos’ borrowing costs, but it could also make them less attractive compared with other investment products. The majority of yieldcos are based in the United States and the United Kingdom, where interest rates are expected to increase over the short and medium term.

In order to anticipate a rate hike, investors should look at the debt and cash situation of a corporate. A high debt loaded stocks should get some headwinds from the finance department of the corporate. Each quarter-percent should weight on earnings and slow down earnings growth.

Attached you can find a 20 stocks which should benefit from rising rates because they own only a little amonunt of debt and serve cash on hands and bank balance.

Here are the best yielding results...

40 Stocks With Massive Upside Potential Accordance To Goldman Sachs

Goldman Sachs has recently created a sheet of stocks with high upside and downside targets. They published a list with 40 stocks with the highest possibility to create or destroy values.

I've attached the list. The full article with 40 additional stocks with the most downside potential can be found on Bloomberg. Mattel, Wynn and Viacom are the top picks in with dividend payments in pipeline.

There is more value inside. Just look at the results but beware of the debt loaded stocks. I'm not a fan of casino stocks like Wynn or LVS. Both are very sensitive in fincial crisis. Here are the results listed....

20 Dividend Stocks With 4%+ Yield And Growth Ambitions

One of the smartest moves you can make before, during, and after a market correction is to load your portfolio with high-quality dividend-paying companies. 

Not only have companies that pay a dividend historically outperformed publicly listed companies that don't pay a dividend, but they offer other advantages as well. To begin with, the willingness of a company to pay a regular dividend signifies the health of its business model and portends that it likely has a positive long-term growth outlook.

In order to catch the highest yielding growth opportunities from the market that might offer low risk, if selected a few high yielders from the dividend growth space with future growth prospects.

These are my main criteria:

- 5-Year earnings growth forecast over 5 percent
- Over 4% dividend yield
- Consecutive dividend growth history over 10 years
- Market Cap over 2 billion

20 stocks fulfilled the above mentioned criteria of which 7 have a low forward P/E.

Here are 6 of my favorites….

12 Cheapest Dividend Achievers By PEG Ratio

Each investor try's to figure out if a stock is cheap or not. Fundamentally, there are two basic methods to identify a cheap company by price ratios: PER and PEG.


The P/E ratio is simply to calculate: Just divide Price with Earnings. Essentially, this tells you how much an investor is willing to pay for each unit (year) of earnings. 

If a stock is trading at a P/E ratio of 30, it is said to be trading at 30x times its annual earnings. In general, the lower the P/E ratio the better. 

A common threshold for many investors is a P/E of 20 or less. (For the record, at the time of this writing, the S&P 500 Index was trading at a P/E (using F1 Estimates) of 15.33.) 


A PEG ratio is the: P/E Ratio divided by the Growth Rate Conventional wisdom says a value of 1 or less is considered good (at par or undervalued to its growth rate), while a value of greater than 1, in general, is not as good (overvalued to its growth rate). 

Many believe the PEG ratio tells a more complete story than just the P/E ratio. (The S&P at the time of this writing had a PEG ratio of 1.93.) 

 Let's take a look at both of these in action. For example: a company with a P/E Ratio of 25 and a Growth Rate of 20% would have a PEG ratio of 1.25 (25 / 20= 1.25). 

While a company with a P/E Ratio of 40 and a Growth Rate of 50% would have a PEG Ratio of 0.80 (40 / 50= 0.80). 

Traditionally, investors would look at the stock with the lower P/E ratio and deem it a bargain (undervalued). 

But looking at it closer, you can see it doesn't have the growth rate to justify its P/E. The stock with the P/E of 40, however, is actually the better bargain since its PEG ratio is lower (0.80) and is trading at a discount to its growth rate. In other words, the lower the PEG ratio, the better the value. That's because the investor would be paying less for each unit of earnings growth.

Attached you will find a sheet of Dividend Achievers with the lowest PEG Ratio on the market. Those stocks have risen dividends over more than 10 consecutive years and a PEG ratio of less than one.

Twelve companies fulfill these criteria of which three pay dividends over three percent.

Here are the top yielding results....

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