The Dividend Investing Resource Center

Letting Dividends Do Their Work

Dividend Investing Books


The Single Best Investment - Creating Wealth with Dividend Growth by Lowell Miller

This witty guide advises readers to stop playing the stock market or listening to television gurus and start putting their money into dividend-paying, moderate-growth companies that offer consistent returns and minimum risk.

All About DRIPs and DSPs by George C. Fisher

All About DRIPs and DSPs tells investors everything they need to know about where to find direct investment opportunities, and how to profit from their affordable compounding benefits.

All About Dividend Investing, Second Edition by Don Schreiber

This back-to-basics book argues that dividend-paying stocks, not growth stocks, form the best foundation for any portfolio. Used strategically, dividends are your best bet for safe, profitable investing.

Suggested Reading

  • Simple Investing: The Dividend Investing Strategy by Matthew D. Ramey

    Investing doesn’t have to be difficult, challenging, or overly-complex. In fact, investing can be simple. Simple Investing: The Dividend Investing Strategy to Grow Your Passive Income was written to reach those investors that are interested in learning more about how dividend investing might work for them.

  • Splitting Pennies: Understanding Forex by Joseph Gelet

    Splitting Pennies - Understanding Forex is a book about our global financial system and its direct impact on every human being on this planet Earth. Every day, our money is worth less and less. Splitting Pennies explores why, through the prism of its mechanism; Forex. Forex is the largest business in the world and the least understood. This is not taught in school - start your journey, and just read.

  • Bubba's Financial Planner: A guide to lifetime financial planning for the unsophisticated, uninformed and uninterested individual by James Compton

    Being financially successful does not mean being filthy rich. It means you are in control of your finances and have established a financial plan for life and have the fortitude to stick with it. A good plan will help take the financial strain out of life so you can enjoy yourself. There are millions of excuses why you cannot start today, and millions of reasons to give up if you do ever get started.

  • Dividends Still Don't Lie: The Truth About Investing in Blue Chip Stocks and Winning in the Stock Market by Kelley Wright

    Written by Kelley Wright, Managing Editor of Investment Quality Trends, with a new Foreword by Geraldine Weiss, this book teaches a value-based strategy to investing, one that uses a stock's dividend yield as the primary measure of value.

  • Sleep Easy Investing by Gordon Pape

    Personal finance expert Gordon Pape explains that if you adopt the sleep-easy philosophy as your basic credo, both your health and wealth will benefit. In this must-read book, Pape explains this investing philosophy and how it can be used by everyone to avoid the greed and fear traps.

  • The Lazy Investor by Derek Foster

    You need to stop enriching the fat cats on Bay Street and enrich yourself!  I’m not an “expert” investor, but I retired at 34!  This book uses a simple strategy to help you reach financial freedom – even if you only have $50 to start and no investment knowledge.

  • Eight Steps to Seven Figures : The Investment Strategies of Everyday Millionaires and How You Can Become Wealthy Too by Charles Carlson

    In the tradition of the megabestseller The Millionaire Next Door, Eight Steps to Seven Figures brings together in-depth interviews with over two hundred everyday people whose investments have made them millionaires.

  • What Works on Wall Street: A Guide to the Best-Performing Investment Strategies of All Time by James P. O'Shaughnessy

    Reviewed on In James O'Shaughnessy's What Works on Wall Street: A Guide to the Best-Performing Investment Strategies of All Time, they'll find a solid one: authoritative analysis of popular practices from the past.

  • Beating the Street by Peter Lynch

    From Publishers Weekly: Until retiring in 1990, Lynch ( One Up on Wall Street ) was manager of the spectacularly successful Fidelity Magellan Fund. Here he recalls with self-deprecating humor and disarming candor how he went about choosing winning stocks (and missing a few) for the $12 billion fund, which, during one five-year period in the 1980s, earned investors a 300% return.

Additional Recommendations of Interest to DRiPpers

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