With the success investment track record our Dogs of the Dow and Dogs of the S&P we wanted to introduce a model that takes our successful investment track record and applies it to high dividend paying Canadian companies, with a history of increasing dividends.
This Divided Dogs of Canada is a new portfolio so we have no track recorded specifically on it. But we do realized that the income derived from these companies is totally off the chart much higher than we anticipated. That the income stream currently produced by Divided Dogs of Canada is much high then almost any other income class we can identify, thus is these Canadian companies continue to pay the dividends at these rates our guess is that this portfolio will almost surely preform well. Since we adjust this portfolio quarterly if they do not raise their divided in a year, we will remove that company from the portfolio, which in my opinion will be more likely now that we have seem to stabilized in the marketplace. It several of the Canadian companies dividend becomes cut in the near future, as some these stocks are price for it, this would in our opinion cause the most problems providing the highest risks.
Being in an aristocratic portfolios has work over time in most instances, but the Canadian economy is more involved related to mineral and resources markets, thus making these companies often more cyclical economically, or working indirectly with clients that are extremely cyclical , knowing what we have just gone through the global pandemic of Covid 19, even though Canada as a country healthcare wise was barley hit, Canada had tremendous economic shock especially in the mining and oil business, this has now give new clients a savvy opportunity to possibly buy at the bottom after a massive economic downturn. As we know this high income Divided Dogs of Canada already works, but how does it do in a very cyclical country?
In today’s market a 9.1% dividend income is very high, and significantly higher than many fixed income funds.
Lets put how high over 5.15% yield into perspective:
The 10 year treasury current yield is .64 %
The 5 year treasury Current yield is .37 %
The Best 5 year CIT CD is 1.70 %
Durig Dogs of the Dow is 5.15 %
There is the performance at this time compared to its peers
Dividend Dogs of Canada
Annual Cost: 0.50% or 1/8 of a percent per quarter.
Average Dividend Yield of About: 5.22%
Minimum Investment: $25,000
Minimum Holding Period: None
Much like the Durig Dogs of the S&P, and the Dogs of the Dow you receive a much larger dividend income for taking Divided Dogs of Canada level companies stock risk and possible rewards, for a investment in a portfolio that has historically over time done very well, in other venues but has no history in Canada, yet you receive currently about 14x more income than the 10 year treasury. Not only is this a extremely large premium with strong long term income performance with smaller quality Canadian blue chip companies.
The global income rates are at the lowest point we have ever seen, and oil hitting a negative value. Now that we are slowly starting settle down is it time to reach to increase their income we believe Canadian Dividend Dogs could be perfect for many portfolios.
We offer our successful Durig’s Canadian Dividend Dogs investment strategy to other Charles Schwab Registered Investment Advisors through segregated accounts. Our price is the very low cost of only 50 basis points and the RIA can apply an additional fee that they believe is best situated for your clients and or your firm.
Disclaimer: Past performance is no indication of future success. The high yield strategies presented in this review by Durig may not be suitable for all investors. This is not investment advice from Durigl, nor a specific recommendation to buy or sell securities. If you have any questions or concerns about its suitability for your personal investment, you should seek specific investment advice from a registered professional before making an investment decision. Information on this website is provided for informational purposes only and is not offered as advice with respect to any particular security or related financial instrument. This information should not be used as a basis for making an investment decision and must not be treated as a substitute for seeking advice from a licensed professional. The suitability of a given investment for a particular investor depends on a number of factors, each of which should be considered carefully. Such factors include, but are not limited to, the risk associated with the investment, the nature of current market conditions, and the investor’s objectives, personal needs, and specific circumstances.