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Monitoring dividend increases for stocks on my watch is one way to identify candidates for further analysis. Last week, 27 companies on my watch list declared dividend increases, including four stocks I own.

Part 1 presented dividend increases of stocks in the Industrials and Information Technology sectors. Part 2 covered dividend increase announcements from stocks in the Financials, Consumer Discretionary, and Real Estate sectors. Here, I cover increases from stocks in the remaining sectors.

As a bonus, I include a summary of available ex-dividend dates for the next two weeks.
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Monitoring dividend increases for stocks on my watch is one way to identify candidates for further analysis. I look for announcements from stocks in the CCC list, but I use several screens to limit the number of stocks to monitor.

In the past week, 27 companies on my watch list decided to increase their dividends, including four of the stocks I hold in my portfolio.

Part 1 presented dividend increases of stocks in the Industrials and Information Technology sectors. This is Part 2, which covers dividend increase announcements from stocks in the Financials, Consumer Discretionary, and Real Estate sectors. See the upcoming Part 3 for a summary of dividend increases from stocks in the remaining sectors.

As a bonus, I include a summary of available ex-dividend dates for the next two weeks.
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I like monitoring dividend increases for stocks on my watch list of dividend growth stocks because I consider such stocks to be candidates for further analysis. Companies that regularly raise their dividend payments show confidence in future earnings growth potential.

In the past week, 27 companies on my watch list decided to increase their dividends, including four of the stocks I hold in my portfolio. Part 1 provides a summary of dividend increases announced by stocks in the Industrials and Information Technology sectors. Part 2 will cover dividend increases from stocks in the Financials, Consumer Discretionary, and Real Estate sectors, while Part 3 will cover the remaining sectors.

As a bonus, I include a summary of available ex-dividend dates for the next two weeks.
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Companies that regularly increase their dividends show confidence in their ability to grow earnings. I monitor dividend increase announcements from stocks in the CCC list.

Last week, 26 companies on my watch list declared dividend increases, including 3 stocks I own. Part 1 presented dividend increases from stocks in the Industrials and Information Technology sectors. Part 2 covered dividend increase announcements from stocks in the Financials and Consumer Discretionary sectors. Here, I cover dividend increases from stocks in the remaining sectors.

As a bonus, I include a summary of available ex-dividend dates for the next two weeks.
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One way to identify dividend growth stocks for further analysis is to monitor dividend increases. I monitor dividend increase announcements from stocks in the CCC list.

Last week, 26 companies on my watch list announced dividend increases, including three of the stocks I own.

Part 1 presented dividend increases of stocks in the Industrials and Information Technology sectors. This is Part 2, which covers dividend increase announcements from stocks in the Financials and Consumer Discretionary sectors. See the upcoming Part 3 for a summary of dividend increases for stocks in the remaining sectors.

As a bonus, I include a summary of available ex-dividend dates for the next two weeks.
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Companies can only increase their dividends regularly if they grow earnings sufficiently. I like monitoring dividend increase announcements because I consider stocks that regularly increase their dividends to be candidates for further analysis. 

Last week, 26 companies on my watch list announced dividend increases, including three stock I own. Part 1 provides a summary of dividend increases announced by stocks in the Industrials and Information Technology sectors. Part 2 will cover dividend increases from stocks in the Financials and Consumer Discretionary sectors, while Part 3 will cover the remaining sectors.

As a bonus, I include a summary of available ex-dividend dates for the next two weeks.
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David Fish's CCC list is an excellent source for dividend growth investors. Compiled and updated every month, the CCC list contains U.S. companies with at least 5 consecutive years of increasing dividends. The accompanying spreadsheet provides key statistics of the CCC stocks.

In my monthly 10 Dividend Growth Stocks series, I identify 10 CCC stocks worthy of further research. To create the list, I trim the CCC list using various screens and rank the remaining stocks using a proprietary ranking system. I also assign a 7-star rating to each stock. Stocks rated 5 stars or better are worthy of further analysis.
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Companies can only raise their dividends regularly if earnings grow sufficiently. One way to identify dividend growth stocks for further analysis is to monitor dividend increases.

This past week, 24 companies on my watch list announced dividend increases. One of these increases is from a stock I own.

Part 1 covered dividend increases from the Energy and Real Estate sectors. This is Part 2, which covers dividend increases from the remaining sectors.

As a bonus, I include a summary of available ex-dividend dates for the next two weeks.
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Companies can only raise their dividends regularly if they grow earnings sufficiently. One way to identify dividend growth stocks for further analysis is to monitor dividend increases.

This past week, 24 companies on my watch list announced dividend increases. One of these increases is from a stock I own.

Part 1 of this two-part article covers dividend increases from the Energy and Real Estate sectors. Part 2 will cover dividend increases from the remaining sectors.

As a bonus, I include a summary of available ex-dividend dates for the next two weeks.
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Well, the markets are going nuts and volatility is back big time! As I write this, the CBOE Volatility Index (VIX) is at 42.84, way up from the sub-15 levels it has been at for most of 2017.

Stock prices are see-sawing furiously, so I'm questioning the value of writing this article while things are so volatile. But I'm doing it anyway to keep up-to-date with DivGro's home runs.

Recall that I use the term home run to describe any position in DivGro that has crossed the 100% mark in total returns. Once a position reaches home run status, it retains that status, even if the share price drops. And that's the case with the home runs I'm reporting today. All three of them reached home run status on Friday, 26 January, but now they're trading below the 100% level.
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