Dividend Revenue From $100,000 (Not What You Consider)



Dividend Revenue Starting up at $100,000 (Not What You Believe) $100,000 is a excellent start off to a retirement portfolio when you are younger and can be a huge aid in the extensive operate. You will not automatically have to be a millionaire to stay comfortably in retirement. If you have a $100,000 portfolio, you may possibly be satisfied with the volume of dividend income you could receive. Would it be adequate to fund your transportation expenses, grocery bill, or even a home finance loan payment? Possibly it would be enough to dwell on. Even though it will not let you to are living a lavish life style, the income can definitely be beneficial. Search to find out how much typical money could carry in $100,000, relying on the variety of investments you get. .

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39 thoughts on “Dividend Revenue From $100,000 (Not What You Consider)”

  1. If one invest 100k in a high dividend fund and reinvest all dividends, would the rate of growth be same as a growth focused ETF such as Snp 500?

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  2. Tesla is too expensive… when a company like Tesla makes 2B dollars all of last year and is worth more than Berkshire while it’s April 18th and Berkshire has made that this month probably it begs the question. Why have any money in Tesla?

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  3. For me, investing in something that trades on the stock exchange (so it already made jackpot during the IPO) and does not pay any dividend is like being told to work for a company for free in order to may start receiving a much higher salary in 3 decades in case the company gets bigger, meanwhile executives will make huge bonusses for their hard work since day one.

    I just can't do it.

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  4. I'm 28 and I don't invest in growth stocks just because returns are far less guaranteed than with a mature dividend paying company. The dividend is 100% based on the company and the money they make and not what the random number generator says you're going to get.

    Growth stocks are just greater fool theory in play.

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  5. I have three dividend stocks, all high yield, and pretty stable (they cut their dividend a little or not at all during the pandemic last year) and even with buying those; I am only guaranteed $10k, if that, on $100k. What investors really need to think about is how to make that $12k a year yield because that is easily $1k a month! It is not guaranteed to cover everything, but little bills. I currently pay my water, sewage, and someone's patreon on $6k split among those stocks, a mere $60 a month!

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  6. Once again, a video that talks about dividends but makes no mention of dividend reinvestment or dividend growth. If you didn't mention dividend-growth, I missed it. I was waiting for it and didn't hear it. I was also waiting to hear about dividend reinvestment. If you have $100,000 and you get 7% a year, even with no dividend growth, if you reinvest that dividend overtime you can substantially grow that $7,000. Even if you only reinvested the dividend you have doubled your money and therefore doubled your dividend income. If you have a longer time Horizon, you can buy stocks with a lower dividend yield but higher dividend growth and simply reinvest those dividends year after year and let the magic of compounding interest do its work.

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  7. A decent video. But I feel it leans a little heavily on the growth aspect of the spectrum , being a little favorable to that side.
    Relegating dividend income to an older subset of the population ( which I feel is remarkably untrue) although, many older people do use dividend incomes as well.

    I would have focused on the purpose of dividend income and its utilage rather than purely it's overall outcome.

    For example:
    You did mention a bit of the compounding effect but that was a rather minor footnote. But you also forgot the flexibility that comes along with having cash flow. Having this cash flow inside your portfolio without having to sell positions. This can be used to buy additional shares the same stock, increase diversity into other income stocks, or rebalance a portfolio to acquire a growth position. Of course all these things come with a taxable event.

    Also I didn't find that you really mentioned the risk of growth investing. Which I would categorize as the all-in all out nature of growth growth investing.
    The only way to gain cash from a growth portfolio is if you sell your position. Not the best option if:
    The market is down
    Unfavorable tax policy is levied federal or state level
    And the always consistently present point that if you sell your positions you are giving up potential growth via lack of ownership.

    But like I said a decent video.

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  8. If you were me [age 57] with an upcoming employer retiring payout will garner me only 1,200/month but I'm looking to max out my Roth IRA contribution [$3,000 left to contribute], what should I look towards? I have recently invested in many stocks and ETFs that provide dividends along w/nice growth but I'm neither rich nor young so dividend investing in dividend stocks is not something I can be relying on. I have a few holdings in NUSI, Covered Call ETFs, MLP ETFs, BDCs, etc. Since I have gotten a late start on looking towards retirement and I'm not looking too good at retirement, I am willing to take on a higher level of risk like turning towards JEPI, NUSI, QYLD, DIVO, and ETFs, MLP ETFs, BDCs.

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  9. Chris, your videos are super understandable and your presentation excellent. Most resources give vague instructions without making the newbie understand how things really work. You have gained me as a follower and soon I'll get your paid stuff for sure. You really add value. Keep going!

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