Hargreaves Lansdown Dividends - HL.

Hargreaves Lansdown Dividends - HL.

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Stock Name Stock Symbol Market Stock Type
Hargreaves Lansdown Plc HL. London Ordinary Share
  Price Change Price Change % Stock Price Last Trade
-2.00 -0.14% 1,424.50 16:35:29
Open Price Low Price High Price Close Price Previous Close
1,436.50 1,419.00 1,446.50 1,424.50 1,426.50
more quote information »
Industry Sector

Hargreaves Lansdown HL. Dividends History

Announcement Date Type Currency Dividend Amount Period Start Period End Ex Date Record Date Payment Date Total Dividend Amount

Top Dividend Posts

garycook: Has anyone with a HL Fund and Share account had a problem with HL removing the Nominated bank account,and stating You cannot nominate a bank account as you do not have any eligible accounts.When I have had the same nominated bank account with HL for 14 years ?
porsche1945: No it’s not, it’s lost now almost 40 pc of its value in three years, it has just CUT its dividend, has a now declining business model profit wise, platform providers with rip-off charges like HL are gonna get hammered plus it has legal fallout from peddling Woodford’ capital destructive rubbish to mug punters for years. It’s just more ftse 100 dross, no capital growth and a poor dividend. Buy growth. BHP moving their listing to OZ, same shares in OZ worth 17pc more as ftse 100 now at 30 year discount to other major indices, maybe HL should try moving domicile to Guernsey where Lansdowne went to dodge CGT.
m_kerr: this is a high quality, annuity like, dividend stream. it has so many good things going for it - it's a extremely high return, repeat business, cash profits company, with many industry tailwinds. i think the valuation leans towards being reasonable rather than cheap, at an expected yield of about 3.5%, but remember that with interest rates close to zero, that's an excellent yield. HL offers high earnings visibility with predictable and highly profitable growth, while returning profits to shareholders. at the right price it's a no brainer.
robinnicolson: Citywire: Hargreaves Lansdown (HL) took a hammering after disappointing the market yesterday, but Shore Capital is still expecting "material upside" at the UK's largest investment platform. Analyst Paul McGinnis retained his "buy" recommendation and "fair value" target price of £20.60 on the stock, which closed down 9%, or 1148.2p, at £14.92 on Monday. He said the 6% increase in the share price year-to-date "seems harsh given the strength of execution over the last 18 months' and the "long-term store of value" created by an increase in the client base to 1.6 million active users. "For what we regard as a UK pioneer in the encouragement of long-term savings and a superb business model, we detect an unusual level of negativity towards Hargreaves Lansdown from analysts and institutional investors," said McGinnis. He added that "we still expect to see material upside", with the company reporting adjusted profit growth of 8%. "We think the current share price still presents a tremendous entry point and any such placing should be used to top-up further," said McGinnis.
growthpotential: Interesting, yeh I mean I am invested in BlackRock and I remember all the pundits saying fee pressure on ETFs will squeeze profits at BlackRock. Their focus on growing AUM was the strategy and has paid off so I believe this is also what HL should focus on
lomax99: IC today:Margin pressure hits Hargreaves LansdownGrowth in clients and assets is no longer a lead indicator for rising profitsIs Hargreaves Lansdown (HL.) past its peak? On one level, the question feels absurd. Full-year results for the investment platform giant detail improving net client inflows, more benefits from surging markets, a record increase in customers and an 8 per cent rise in underlying pre-tax profit.How then should we square this with the 10 per cent share price drop that greeted these numbers?One place to start is with the cost base, which climbed 24 per cent to £266m owing to higher client activity levels and investments in staff homeworking. This, together with a higher tax take and a £39m gain on a disposal booked in 2020, explains the decline in statutory profits.Investors are – and should be – more concerned with margins. The revenue margin on cash, which is the closest thing to a free lunch you're likely to find, has contracted, and though average client cash assets climbed from £12.3bn to £13bn, a full year of lower interest rates meant revenue earned on client savings fell from £91.1m to £50.7m.The cash revenue margin – which stood at 0.74 per cent a year ago – is now expected to dip to between 0.15 and 0.2 per cent this year, assuming there are no changes in interest rates.Other signs of revenue pressure abound. These include the mandates in Hargreaves' own bespoke funds, which slipped from £8.7bn to £8.4bn year on year. It could be a sign that investors are less inclined to pay an average 0.72 per cent management fee on top of a flat platform fee.That isn't necessarily a problem if fund and share dealing volumes hold up. The latter segment, which generates fees from stockbroking commissions and equity holding charges, was the single largest contributor to the top line in FY21, even though funds are a larger source of client assets.Citing a slowdown in dealing volumes and client activity, management now expects the revenue margin to dip from 0.57 per cent to as little as 0.35 per cent. The net effect, according to analysts at Jefferies, could be a 5 per cent fall in revenues this year. With little sign of an abatement in cost inflation, this year's bottom line, special dividend prospects and a consensus forecast for earnings of 57.8p per share all look under pressure.Clearly, there's still room for growth; Hargreaves expects the UK's "addressable wealth market" to expand from £1.4tn to £1.8tn in the next four years, with direct-to-customer investment platforms accounting for just under a quarter of that pie. Client retention levels remain robust. But stalling profit growth complicates the task of equity valuation. Back to hold.
ochs: reduced profit (down just 3%) and reduced overall divi (when you include the special)... but seems the market just doesn't like HL since the Woodford fiasco... as the results are very strong overall with assets under management up 30% and turnover up 15%. I've bought a few more this morning, as seems a great opo under £15 with the shares not going xd for quite a few weeks.
cottlet: As a client of HL. I find their presentation of gain and loss on the account summary totally mystifying. particularly when the have been several buys and sells.Whatever the gain and loss is..on the account summary....its not correct. I find it hard to understand why but their figures don't add up. I have asked for an explanation twice but mumbo jumbo comes back. Does anyone else have this difficulty?
micha14: Yes, plus the dividend 3pc. So flows growth of 7pc(very conservative) plus dividend 3pc= 10pc. Leads to 26.50 per share at multiple of 30. Thats 15pc compound annual from here.
m_kerr: IMO, a 3.5% bulletproof dividend (including the regular special dividends) that will grow over time, is a hugely valuable income stream. it's not been cheaper on this measure in the last 5 years. if valuation stays static this means almost a 15% total return over the long run. as an indirect comparison, spirax sarco is trading at 50 times earnings, with a 1% dividend yield. as a direct comparison, aj bell trades at 45 times earnings with a roughly 1.5% yield. the reason for this massive disparity in valuation to these very high quality businesses is possibly due to selling pressure expected over time from peter hargreaves. but that should be of no concern to long term investors.
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