FREE: Big List Stocks Big List ETFsREITs BDCsClosed-End FundsDividend Capture 24 hour customer service: LIVE CHAT, or 866-632-1593 (toll free) or 661-621-9660 (direct)
About Preferred Stocks
DIVIDEND DETECTIVE Premium $5 First Month • Then $15/mo • Cancel Anytime Subscription Info SubscribeLog On Help
Learn How to Invest WINNING INVESTING Free site dedicated to making you a winning investor.
Best Seller! Fundamental Analysis Handbook Fire Your Stock Analyst Step-by-Step Guide by Harry Domash
published by Dividend Detective • 199 Quail Run Rd. • Aptos, CA 95003 •
While money market funds are paying next to nothing, many preferred stocks are paying 5% to 8%.
Preferred Stocks Primer Everything You Need to Know About Preferreds Click Here - It’s Free
Corporations issue preferred stocks to raise cash. Although you buy or sell them the same way you trade regular stocks, preferreds are more like bonds than common stocks. Investors buy them for the steady dividends, which typically equate to 4% to 8% yields. When a company issues a preferred stock, it sets the annual dividend and sells the shares at a preset price, typically $25, but some are also issued at $10, $50 or $100. The initial yield, called the “coupon rate,” is the annual dividend divided by the issue price. For instance, the yield on shares paying $1/year on shares issued at $25 is 4%. Most preferred stocks are “callable,” meaning that the issuer has the right to call (redeem) them at the “call price” after a specified date (call date), typically five-years after issue. The call price is usually the original issue price, but in some instances is slightly higher. Companies that issue preferred stocks typically sell more than one series, for instance, Series A, Series B, etc. Ticker symbols are not standardized and vary from site to site. However they typically start with the issuer's common stock symbol and end with the series designator. For instance, the ticker for Bank of America (BAC) Series N preferreds might be BAC-N, BAC-PN, BACPRN, etc. Dividend Detective Premium Offers Two Managed Preferred Stock Portfolios Preferred Stocks: For Investors seeking a steady income stream Preferred Speculators: Picks offering appreciation but too volatile for our Preferred Stocks Portfolio
DIVIDEND DETECTIVE PREMIUM: Log On $5 First Month • Then $15/mo • Cancel Anytime Subscription Info Subscribe Log On Help
D.D. PREMIUM: Log On
24 hr customer service: LIVE CHAT, 866-632-1593 (toll free)
About Preferred Stocks Touch here to Subscribe to Dividend Detective Premium
DIVIDEND DETECTIVE Premium $5 First Month • Then $15/mo • Cancel Anytime Subscription Info SubscribeLog On Help
While money market funds are paying next to nothing, many preferred stocks are paying 5% to 8%.
Preferred Stocks Primer Everything You Need to Know About Preferreds Click Here - It’s Free
Corporations issue preferred stocks to raise cash. Although you buy or sell them the same way you trade regular stocks, preferreds are more like bonds than common stocks. Investors buy them for the steady dividends, which typically equate to 4% to 8% yields. When a company issues a preferred stock, it sets the annual dividend and sells the shares at a preset price, typically $25, but some are also issued at $10, $50 or $100. The initial yield, called the “coupon rate,” is the annual dividend divided by the issue price. For instance, the yield on shares paying $1/year on shares issued at $25 is 4%. Most preferred stocks are “callable,” meaning that the issuer has the right to call (redeem) them at the “call price” after a specified date (call date), typically five-years after issue. The call price is usually the original issue price, but in some instances is slightly higher. Companies that issue preferred stocks typically sell more than one series, for instance, Series A, Series B, etc. Ticker symbols are not standardized and vary from site to site. However they typically start with the issuer's common stock symbol and end with the series designator. For instance, the ticker for Bank of America (BAC) Series N preferreds might be BAC-N, BAC-PN, BACPRN, etc. D.D.’s Premium Managed Preferred Portfolios Preferred Stocks: For those seeking a steady income stream Preferred Speculators: Offering appreciation but too volatile for our Preferred Stocks Portfolio