Income Investors: Bet On These 3 Under-$100 Dividend Stocks

Dividend stocks are a wise option for your portfolio if you are seeking steady income and long-term growth.

| More on:

Dividend stocks are a wise option for your portfolio if you are seeking steady income and long-term growth. While there are several stocks listed on the TSX that pay dividends, let’s narrow those down to three stocks that I believe have the potential to pay and increase their future dividends regularly. 

Notably, these dividend stocks are trading below $100 and have yields more than 3%. 


I have repeatedly said that Enbridge (TSX:ENB)(NYSE:ENB) is one of the most reliable stocks for investors seeking a growing dividend income stream. Enbridge has paid regular dividends since 1953 and increased it by a CAGR of 10% in the past 26 years. With its current quarterly dividend of $0.835 a share, Enbridge offers an incredible yield of 6.8%. 

Looking ahead, Enbridge projects 5-7% growth in its distributable cash flow per share, suggesting that its future dividends could grow at a similar pace. Thanks to its diverse cash flow streams, contractual arrangements, and continued momentum in the core business, the energy infrastructure company could continue to generate robust cash flows. 

I remain upbeat on Enbridge’s $17 billion secured capital program, higher utilization of its assets, rate growth, and recovery in mainline volumes. Furthermore, the improved energy outlook, opportunities in the renewable segment, and cost-optimization will likely cushion its bottom line and support increased dividend payments. 


Scotiabank (TSX:BNS)(NYSE:BNS) is another reliable dividend income stock. The bank has consistently enhanced its shareholders’ return and has paid dividends since 1833 on the back of its ability to increase earnings consistently. Besides paying dividends for a long time, Scotiabank increased it at a CAGR of 6% since 2009. At current price levels, it offers a healthy yield of over 4.4%. 

I believe the bank is well positioned to deliver higher earnings in the coming years, which could continue to support its dividend payments. Scotiabank is poised to benefit from its diverse revenue streams, exposure to high-growth markets, acceleration in digital banking, and growing scale. Furthermore, expected growth in loans and deposit volumes, lower credit provisions, solid expense management, and improving efficiency could continue to drive Scotiabank’s profitability and, in turn, dividend payments.

Furthermore, Scotiabank is trading at a price-to-earnings multiple of 10.6 and a price-to-book value multiple of 1.5, reflecting a significant discount to its peers. The bank’s current valuation indicates that Scotiabank stock has further room for growth.


Besides Enbridge and Scotiabank, investors could consider AltaGas (TSX:ALA) for a steady dividend income stream. Notably, AltaGas offers monthly payouts, and its dividend is very safe thanks to the balanced portfolio of low-risk utility assets and high-growth midstream business. Currently, AltaGas stock offers a decent dividend yield of 3.9%, which is safe.

AltaGas’s utility assets deliver predictable cash flows that drive its monthly dividend payments. Furthermore, rate base growth, increased customer count, and cost-control initiatives in the utility segment could bolster its cash flows. Moreover, increased global export volumes, integration of Petrogas, increased utilization rate is likely to accelerate its growth in its midstream business. 

AltaGas remains focused on building a diversified, low-risk, and high-growth energy infrastructure business that could consistently compound investors’ returns over time.

This article represents the opinion of the writer, who may disagree with the “official” recommendation position of a Motley Fool premium service or advisor. We’re Motley! Questioning an investing thesis — even one of our own — helps us all think critically about investing and make decisions that help us become smarter, happier, and richer, so we sometimes publish articles that may not be in line with recommendations, rankings or other content.

More on Dividend Stocks

Woman has an idea
Dividend Stocks

3 No-Brainer Best Dividend Stocks in Canada to Buy With $500 Right Now

Are you craving more cash flow? $500 in one of these best dividend stocks in Canada might deliver a slice…

Read more »

Canadian energy stocks are rising with oil prices
Dividend Stocks

5 Stocks Whose Dividends Just Keep Growing

Stocks like Enbridge and Fortis are growing their dividends for decades, and returning higher cash to their shareholders.

Read more »

Dividend Stocks

2 Stocks I’m Loading Up On in 2024

Restaurant Brands International (TSX:QSR) and another stock I'm pretty close to buying right here, right now.

Read more »

protect, safe, trust
Dividend Stocks

RRSP Investors: 2 Superior Dividend Stocks for Optimal Returns

Superior dividend stocks like the Canadian National Railway (TSX:CNR) can add income power to your portfolio.

Read more »

Increasing yield
Dividend Stocks

TFSA Passive Income: 2 High-Yield Stocks to Buy Before They Bounce

These top TSX dividend-growth stocks look cheap today and offer high yields.

Read more »

Portrait of woman having fun in the street.
Dividend Stocks

Why I Can’t Stop Buying Shares of This Magnificent High-Yield Dividend Stock in My TFSA

This dividend stock continues to be a top winner, even with returns falling the last few years. We're nearing some…

Read more »

Businessman holding tablet and showing a growing virtual hologram of statistics, graph and chart with arrow up on dark background. Stock market. Business growth, planning and strategy concept
Dividend Stocks

TFSA Investors: 1 Cheap Dividend Stock That Could Soar in 2025

This dividend-growth stock now trades at a discounted price and offers a 7% yield.

Read more »

Hand writing Time for Action concept with red marker on transparent wipe board.
Dividend Stocks

1 Dividend Stock Down 13% to Buy Right Now

Are you looking for a buy-the-dip opportunity? This dividend stock is down 13% and is a buy right now before…

Read more »