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  1. Default List of Dividend Future Aristocrats

    Which companies have a future to be in the Dividend aristocrats list?
    The current list is very boring, who can come in this list in the near future, I mean eventually.

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    OK, you asked This is different than the aristocrats. Aristocrats are determined by membership in the S&P 500. This one is not. But the Champions have the same 25 year history as the Aristocrats. Then look on the Contenders tab for stocks with 10 to 24 and the Challengers with 5 to 9 years. Many income investors are fine with a five year history. The main caution on those with less than 10 years is that they have not been tested in a recession.

  3. Default

    Oww. Yes but how to determine if they can survive a downfall like recession.

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    That's the risk. But, if they have 10 years or more history of growing dividends that means they went through the 2007 to 2009 recession and not only did not cut but continued to grow dividends. Risk for them is better then the ones with a 5 year history of growing dividends as they have not demonstrated the ability to continue growing dividends in down times. Does not mean they won't, but untested they are higher risk. So, risk is there with all of them but less risky the longer they have been raising. How about one more list? The Dividend Kings list has 18 stocks on it. Those have paid rising dividends for over 50 years. Even less risk during recessions. http://www.suredividend.com/dividend-kings/

  5. Default

    I am going to invest in the long term dividend stocks like:

    The Coca-Cola Co
    The company increased its quarterly dividend in February by six percent to $0.35 per share. At today’s price, KO stock has an annual dividend yield of 3.28%. In the past 10 years, the company’s quarterly dividend payment has more than doubled.
    Procter & Gamble Co
    Procter & Gamble’s products are sold in 180 counties, with over $65.0 billion in annual sales. The company has been in business for 178 years and has increased dividends for each of the past 60.
    Wal-Mart Stores, Inc.
    Wal-Mart pays a $0.50-per-share dividend on a quarterly basis, with an annual dividend yield of 2.95%. In the past 10 years, Wal-Mart’s quarterly dividend rate has nearly tripled. In addition to its recession-proof status, Wal-Mart has increased dividends for 42 consecutive years.

 

 

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