Retire earlier using the beginners guide to investing in undervalued dividend paying companies
The beginners Guide to Investing is designed for investors
who want to use dividends to build
wealth with less risk.
I have seen many intoductory books on investing, and I have to say, I am taking a rather dim view about the quality of most of them.
Therefore, I decided to create a beginners guide to investing in historically undervalued dividend paying companies myself, and have just launched it at our sister site: Dividend Income Investing.com
So, without further ado, why dividends?
Returns from savings and investments have been on the minds of many savers, investors and retirees in recent years, and, for good reason. Austerity measures, inflation, higher taxes, lousy salary prospects and depressed investment returns have increased the appeal of varied but regular and increasing income streams.
Tony Stenning, Head of fund manager Blackrock’s UK Retail Business worded it as follows “Today’s savers and investors face cash interest rates at record lows, diminishing fixed income yields demanding a higher risk appetite, and stubbornly high real inflation.”
Tony added “Dividend income investing represents a ‘best of both worlds’ option – one in which investors are able to preserve and grow their capital, while generating consistent, steady growing income.”
Unfortunately, a lot of people dismiss as boring the type of company that is chugging along as it has been for decades, spinning off cash, paying increasing dividends, and growing modestly year in, year out.
Your friends and family may not be impressed, but with a portfolio of dividend paying shares, purchased at the right moments, you stand a very good chance of making more and more money, year in year out, and eventually you may well retire richer and earlier than your friends and family.
Now that kind of bold promise you may not find quickly in any beginners guide to investing in dividend paying companies!
What's actually in the Guide?
The Beginners Guide to Investing in Dividend Paying Companies contains a wealth of information on how to profit from investing in dividend paying companies when they are historically undervalued.
The Guide teaches a value-based investment strategy with a twist - it uses a company’s dividend yield as the primary measure of value.
The Beginners Guide to Investing in Dividend Paying Companies details a straightforward system of investing in high quality blue-chip companies with reliable dividend histories and prospects. It discusses when to buy and sell a company’s shares when its dividend yields instruct you to do so. In the Guide:
- We first talk through the basics – what a dividend is (and isn’t); why, how, and when companies pay dividends; why some companies pay large dividends; and why high quality companies are able to pay increasing dividends while other cut their dividends at the first sign of trouble
- How dividend income investing works… how to find historically undervalued shares, how to avoid “dividend traps”… profit from compounding and re-investing your dividends… choose better dividend shares with safe dividend yields… when to sell… and much more. All explained using a real-life example – the extraordinary dividend payer British American Tobacco Plc
- We also discuss the importance of quality when considering dividend-paying companies, as well as the ability to buy these companies, when they are historically undervalued, as well as lock in profits when they have become overvalued
- We provide an introduction to our powerful formulae on which our valuation metrics is based for finding historically undervalued companies, as showcased by Tesco Plc.
- We introduce DII Snapshots - mini reports based on exactly the same valuation methodology used for our Dividend Income Reports and our own Dividend Income Portfolio, including information whether a dividend paying company is currently historically undervalued, overvalued, or, somewhere in between.
- Also included is a resource for further recommended reading of 55+ books on value and dividend income investing.
The Beginners Guide to Investing in Dividend Paying Companies demonstrates that by understanding the historical dividend-yield patterns of a company, an investor will be better informed as to when a company is, genuinely, historically undervalued, overvalued, or, is trading somewhere in-between.
It's an absolute must read for anybody how is interested in building wealth with less risk using dividends.
Order yours today.
Our Price: £19.99
Click above to order the downloadable PDF version of the Beginners Guide to Investing in Dividend Paying Companies
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After payment is confirmed, you will be directed to a “Thank You” page. There you will find a clear link to the Beginners Guide to Investing in Dividend Paying Companies.
You will also receive a confirmation email, and that also will contain the link to the Beginners Guide to Investing in Dividend Paying Companies.
Use the link to access the pdf document (e-Guide). Access is instantaneous. Download the document to your own computer. While the material is copyrighted, there are no annoying restrictions on printing or any other Private use of the Guide you have purchased.
Who is the Guide for?
I think the Beginners Guide to Investing in Dividend Paying Companies will be in particularly useful if you:
- are relatively new to income investing
- want to know more about dividend investing
- want information you can act on
- are interested to know when dividend paying companies are historically undervalued
- want to know when dividend paying companies are historically overvalued
The real issue of course is whether, instead of putting your 'long-term' money in some "high interest" savings account, you’re willing to consider buying shares in companies with real, profitable, long-term businesses, i.e. companies that:
I mean, really, when was the last time you came across a
- are capable to reward you with steady and increasing income over the long term
- can post sustainable growth without too much competitive challenges ahead of them.
savings account millionnaire?
Why would you want to earn just two or three per cent interest from a savings account or a Cash-Only Individual Savings Account(ISA), or risk your hard-earned post-tax money on some speculative, high risk fly-by-night company that operates a business you can’t even understand?
Especially when you can buy shares in solid, profitable and
growing companies which pay dividends of 5 or 6 or even 8 per cent annually which you already have a relationship with, who you know and trust. Companies that increase their dividend year in year out.
All explained in plain English in our Beginners Guide to Investing in Dividend Paying Companies.
Order yours today:
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