Stocks that pay a monthly dividend can be an attractive option – especially for retirees. As the author of today’s article notes, not only do monthly dividend payers provide income on a schedule that matches up with monthly bills, but monthly payouts can be a sign of a company’s stability and they allow for faster gains if those dividends are reinvested. However, not all monthly dividend payers are solid picks. The author proceeds to highlight four monthly dividend stocks – with yields up to 12% – two of which he believes are attractive buys and two of which are less than ideal. For more, CLICK HERE.
While the author of today’s article believes that the bull market still has room to run, he advises that “it’s time for investors to think about how and when bull markets end, and what performs well during their twilight years.” He proceeds to examine groups that tend to do well in the late stages of a bull market, and highlights four specific stocks within those categories to consider – including a tech company that one analyst calls the “arms dealer in the memory race”. For more, CLICK HERE.
In today’s article the author reveals his best dividend stock picks for retirement income this year. The theme of this year’s picks is “Opposites Attract”, which he notes “implies that this collection of stocks might not have a lot in common with each other, but are in a good position to attract both growth and income for your retirement portfolio.” For his five top dividend stock picks for 2018 – and the important trends that give them value (e.g. “People need water to survive”) – CLICK HERE.
When it comes to building a healthy retirement portfolio, the authors of today’s article note that it’s important to have a mix of investments covering a variety of asset classes and industries – and to include both growth stocks and value stocks. They proceed to highlight three of the latter – value stocks – that may be ideal picks for retirement accounts. For these three stocks – an e-commerce stock, a top utility stock, and a semiconductor stock – CLICK HERE.
Whether you are still young and have high risk tolerance, are middle-aged with moderate risk tolerance, or are at retirement and need reliable income, today’s article seeks to answer the following question: “How can you buy ETFs to build a comprehensive, long-term retirement portfolio?” For each of the aforementioned life stages, the author outlines the types of core – and supplemental – exchange-traded funds to consider for your portfolio – and identifies some specific funds that may be the best picks in fulfilling these strategies. To read more, CLICK HERE.