Investing in order to retire on dividends needn't be difficult. You just need to treat your financial decisions like investments and avoid speculation.
Here are articles to help you do just that. We hope you enjoy...
ISA or SIPP? Which is the most effective vehicle available to UK-based investors? The answer is clear...
If I had 4000 unilever shares in 2002 adjusting for the 20/9 share restructure and taking into account I re invested my dividends into new shares as a
Does Peter Thornhill own the investments in his own name, or through a business / trust? For privately owned funds are they shared individually across
Dividend investing for retirement makes your income in later life so much more reliable - read here as James Sumpter, pensions expert explains
James Sumpter is one of London's leading experts in retirement investment plans. In this interview he tells us what good retirement investing looks like
Most people know the basics about compound interest investing,but not too many people are know that good companies compound in several different ways.
Building a dividend stock portfolio for your future, isn't as easy as it seems! Six-figure dividend earner, Mike Roberts, gives his top tips for doing so
ETF investing strategies aren't easy to find, despite the fact that the use of ETFs has exploded over the last 15 years or so.
Dollar cost averaging is the process of continuously and steadily purchasing stocks (or other securities) so you "average" out your purchase prices.
I was given a dividend to buy shares in the company where I work should I be paying taxes on it....I do not receive any money
Jack Bogle sadly passed away in January 2019. With his most recognised invention - the low-cost index tracker fund, he arguably did more to help average investors than any other person.
We own our house (discharged mortgage) yet find Peter Thornhill's Debt recycling strategy to build a share/LIC portfolio totally fascinating. Are you
Why do you need a Hargreaves Lansdown review? Well, if you've got a great investment you're going to need a brokerage to actually buy the share, fund, or ETF?
To calculate the Enterprise Value of a company, take the market capitalization and add all the debt (including preferred shares, pension deficits & minority interests). If the company has net cash, the Enterprise Value is the market cap minus the cash.
Is it sensible to leverage your house for investment in stocks and bonds? At these times of unprecedentedly low interest rates, returns from investment should easily outstrip the cost of borrowing the money, but how much does it increase your returns?