Robert Allan Schwartz's dividend growth company information web site

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Dividend bumpiness by year
Dividend compound annual growth rates by year
Which companies pay dividends in which month?
Which companies pay dividends at which frequency?
Which companies have paid dividends for how many years?
Which companies have increased their dividends by at least X% per year over the most recent Y years?
Which dividend compound annual growth rates have which bumpiness?
Which companies have which dividend bumpiness?
Which sectors and industries have which dividend bumpiness?
Which companies have slowing dividend growth?

Company: AMERICAN EQUITY INVT LIFE HL (AEL)

This page shows only data up to the final business day of 2018.

Additional financial information for this company can be found at:
Total number of dividends paid: 16.

Dividend payment frequency:

FrequencyNumber of dividends
Annually12
Semi-annually0
Quarterly3
Monthly0
Irregularly0
'none'1

On 12/20/2016, the dividend payment frequency changed from annually to quarterly.

Current frequency is quarterly.

Dividend payment timing:

MonthNumber of dividends
January0
February0
March0
April0
May0
June0
July0
August0
September0
October0
November0
December16

Cancellations/Discontinuations/Omissions:

StatusNumber
Cancelled0
Discontinued0
Omitted0

Dividends per share by year:

The number in parentheses is the number of non-special dividends declared/paid during that period.

How do I determine the "bumpiness" of a company?
Mathematically, I use the standard deviation around the arithmetic mean of the dividend raise percentages.
I have devised a "bumpiness metric" which will tell at a glance how smooth or bumpy a company's dividend history has been.
For you math geeks, the bumpiness is the standard deviation rounded to the nearest integer.
The result is a whole number that tells you whether a company's dividend history has been smooth or teeth-rattling.

YearDividends paidIncrease from previous yearCompound annual growth rate to 2018 fromBumpiness to 2018 fromMean to 2018 fromStandard deviation to 2018 from
2003$ 0.01000 (0) 24.875% 2927.479%29.058
2004$ 0.02000 (1) 100.000% 20.744% 2222.299%22.409
2005$ 0.04000 (1) 100.000% 16.147% 616.322%6.376
2006$ 0.05000 (1) 25.000% 15.438% 615.598%6.102
2007$ 0.06000 (1) 20.000% 15.032% 615.198%6.221
2008$ 0.07000 (1) 16.667% 14.870% 715.051%6.507
2009$ 0.08000 (1) 14.286% 14.935% 715.136%6.853
2010$ 0.10000 (1) 25.000% 13.735% 613.903%6.258
2011$ 0.12000 (1) 20.000% 12.867% 613.033%6.220
2012$ 0.15000 (1) 25.000% 10.963% 411.038%4.157
2013$ 0.18000 (1) 20.000% 9.239% 19.246%1.210
2014$ 0.20000 (1) 11.111% 8.776% 18.779%0.861
2015$ 0.22000 (1) 10.000% 8.371% 18.372%0.572
2016$ 0.24000 (1) 9.091% 8.012% 08.013%0.321
2017$ 0.26000 (1) 8.333% 7.692% 07.692%0.000
2018$ 0.28000 (1) 7.692%

What price should you pay today if you wanted last year's dividends ($ 0.28000) to represent a yield of X%?

YieldPrice
0.5%$ 56.00
1.0%$ 28.00
1.5%$ 18.67
2.0%$ 14.00
2.5%$ 11.20
3.0%$ 9.33
3.5%$ 8.00
4.0%$ 7.00
4.5%$ 6.22
5.0%$ 5.60
5.5%$ 5.09
6.0%$ 4.67
6.5%$ 4.31
7.0%$ 4.00
7.5%$ 3.73
8.0%$ 3.50
8.5%$ 3.29
9.0%$ 3.11
9.5%$ 2.95
10.0%$ 2.80

Copyright @ 2019 by Robert Allan Schwartz. Reproduction prohibited. All rights reserved.

All data up to 12/31/2015 are from Bloomberg.
All date after 1/1/2016 are from The Wall Street Journal and http://www.dividendinvestor.com.

All information provided "as is" for informational purposes only, not intended for trading purposes or advice.
Neither Robert Allan Schwartz nor Tessellation.com is liable for any informational errors, or incompleteness, or for any actions taken in reliance on information contained herein. By accessing this site, you agree not to redistribute the information found therein.