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Robinsons Land Corp. (RLC): Dividend Yield & Dividends Paid


Did you know that in 2017, the stock Robinsons Land Corp. (RLC) paid total dividends of PHP 0.35 per share? This means shareholders of RLC in 2017 got cash dividends of PHP 0.35 per share of RLC that they own.

This amount represents a Dividend Yield of 1.69% that year, higher than the 1.38% dividend yield paid by RLC previously in 2016. Nominally, though, the PHP 0.35 dividends in 2017 has been the same amount of dividends the company has been paying since 2013.

Check out the tables below to find out RLC’s dividend payment trend and annual dividend yield in the last five years.

Robinsons Land Corp (RLC)’s Dividend Yield

YearDividends per Share (in PHP)Dividend Yield (Year-end %)
20130.351.80%
20140.351.36%
20150.351.31%
20160.351.38%
20170.351.69%

Robinsons Land Corp (RLC)’s Dividend History

YearDividend TypeAmountEx-Dividend DateDeclaration DateRecord DatePayable Date
2017Cash DividendsPHP 0.3483/29/20173/14/20174/3/20175/2/2017
2016Cash DividendsPHP 0.3483/22/20163/10/20163/29/20164/22/2016
2015Cash DividendsPHP 0.3485/11/20154/30/20155/14/20156/9/2015
2014Cash DividendsPHP 0.3485/26/20145/13/20145/29/20146/25/2014
2013Cash DividendsPHP 0.3485/7/20134/19/20135/10/20136/6/2013

What are important Dividend Dates to remember?

Here are important dates related to dividend distribution:

DateWhat It Means
Declaration DateThe company's announcement or declaration date that it will be distributing dividends
Ex-DateAlso called "Ex-Dividend Date," this is the first day a buyer of a stock is NOT entitled or is EX-cluded from receiving dividends
Record DateThe date a stockholder should be "recorded" in the books of the company to be eligible to receive dividends
Payment DateThe date dividends are actually paid to eligible shareholders

Take note that stock prices typically rise from the time the dividend was announced (Declaration Date) until the Ex-Date (the first day when buying a stock does NOT entitle the buyer to the dividends).

Stock prices would fluctuate and possibly rise right before the Ex-Date because investors are scrambling to buy the stock in order to be entitled to receive dividends. Historically, as well, stock prices start to decline from the Ex-Date onwards since those who bought the stock, just to receive dividends, start selling it because they have already earned the right to receive the dividends.

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