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DividendYields (< 20)

9 Stocks With Yields Over 10% And Buy Or Better Rating



August 17, 2013 – Comments (1) | RELATED TICKERS: VEON , AGNC , OAK

Stocks with very high dividend yields and buy or better recommendations originally published at Some of my readers like you have a huge desire for income stocks. Not enough, they should have a good payout in terms of initial yields and offer you a great opportunity with price hikes.

It's hard to find the perfect dividend stock that delivers you a great return at a low risk and the higher the initial yield, the bigger the risk seems.

Today I would like to introduce you some of the highest yielding stocks at the stock market with current buy or better ratings by brokerage firms.

At the market are around a hundred stocks with double-digit dividend yields but most of them, 78 percent, are small capitalized. I don't like stocks with a small market cap because of the low diversification and high sensitivity when trading volume comes into the stock. In my current screen, I observe only stocks with a USD 2 billion or more capitalization. Below is a list of the 9 highest yielding stocks with a buy or better rating.

Here is the full table with some fundamentals:

9 Stocks With Yields Over 10% And Buy Or Better Rating...

Take a closer look at the full list. The average P/E ratio amounts to 11.03 and forward P/E ratio is 9.0. The dividend yield has a value of 15.10 percent. Price to book ratio is 3.52 and price to sales ratio 2.93. The operating margin amounts to 39.14 percent and the beta ratio is 0.72. Stocks from the list have an average debt to equity ratio of 2.02.

Related Stock Ticker Symbols:


Selected Articles:

· 12 Stocks With Very High Yields And Positive Growth Expectations

· High Yields From The S&P 500 And Which Are Highly Recommended

· 17 High Yields With Additional Potential To Grow Dividends

1 Comments – Post Your Own

#1) On August 17, 2013 at 9:22 PM, OklaBoston (59.63) wrote:

As long as the yields don't derive from payout ratios over 25%...


Payouts higher than that are too likely to indicate management is either investing too little in operations or over-relying on debt to finance them. 


Either way reduces the chances of divy increases and increases the risk of divy cuts. 


I'm more capital gains oriented than income oriented, but believe low payout ratios are preferable for either approach. 

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