Taking stock by talking stocks…

With the year coming to an end, I thought it would be a good time to look over my portfolio and share one or two thoughts on each stock I currently own. Just a little blurb about each, how it has performed for me, if I still like it, and if I’d consider buying more.

Going through the list, I noticed a few things:

  • Overall I am pretty happy with the mix of stocks and funds I own
  • There is still SOME value to be found out there
  • Over the last couple of months, I’ve received quite a few dividend increases. A few examples: Telus, Power Corp, Manulife, European Residential Reit & Diversified Royalty
  • As I get older, and my portfolio increases I am leaning more towards safe and simple. Whether that is broad market ETFS, or solid blue chip stocks – my desire to chase yield and hyper growth/speculative stocks is *almost* completley gone.

    Let’s get down to business – in no particular order:

    Algonquin Power: 1023 Shares.

Steady as she goes.  There has been some dilution – but it’s been used to continue their growth strategy.  The stock has moved sideways/down for the last year – but my average price is around $12.00 so I am still quite a bit up.  I am happy holding and collecting the US dollar dividend while I wait for the additional revenue from the recent acquisitions and share price to increase.  No plans to add any more (aside from DRIPPED shares – which is currently about 50/year).  Barring any crazy changes to their business model the plan is to hold this for the foreseeable future.  Currently up 43%

Alimentation Couche Tard: 603 Shares

This is one of the stocks I purchased after selling off a portion of my XAW holdings.  I have long wanted to add to the company and was lucky to see it dip to $36.00.  Another set it and forget it stock.  The yield is low (but growing).  This is one of those stocks I could see holding into retirement.  Currently up 37%.

Artis Reit: 847 Shares

The  Sandpiper turnaround story continues to be a success.  The dividend has been increased(there is also talk of a special dividend).  The Net Asset Value (NAV) has continued to climb and the company has continued to buy back shares.  This is still trading at a pretty big discount to NAV.  After a few years of mediocre results -it’s nice to continually see good things come from the new Artis team.  I expect this will continue to trade well below it’s NAV – but the gap seems to be closing.  Currently up 8% and dripping about 35 new shares a year.  I’ll continue to follow the transformation plan and then decide if I will hold this one long term.  Currently happy to hold.

CAE: 245 Shares

Had a rough quarter – but this is another stock I was able to snag post covid when it originally tanked so I am still up about 9.5%.  Expect some volatility over the next year or two – but long term still like it a lot.  Expect this to pop in a post covid world (whenever that is).  I expect the dividend to continue to be on hold until covid is well behind us. Happy to hold/would buy on dips.

Chorus Aviation: 931 shares

What can I say about this one.  When I bought it – I thought Covid would be short lived and thought I got it at a steal.  This is one of the few positions I am currently sitting on a loss with I am down about 35%– and they’ve cut their dividend.  It is not a huge position – and long term I am sure it will recover – but I expect this to be dead money for a while (similar upward trajectory to CAE when it should rebound) – but this one fell a lot harder/faster.  No plans to add to it.  Position is small enough that I’ll wait out the pain a bit longer.

Diversified Royalty: 1548 Shares

Diversified Royalty

Slowly recovering – an unexpected – but pleasant surprise when they raised the dividend last quarter.  Although they did cut the dividend a bit when the pandemic hit – they’ve slowly started increasing it back to pre covid levels.  Like a few others on the list – this should only go up once the economy is back in full swing (Mr Mikes, Mr Lube, etc).  Don’t expect huge capital appreciation – but it’s a nice monthly paying income stock. Currently up about 3% on this one and dripping 9 new shares a month.  Happy to hold in my TFSA.

European Residential Reit: 587 Shares

ERE.UN Canadian Reits

Recent third quarter results were very strong.  Big increases in FFO/AFFO, occupancy remains strong, reasonable payout ratio for a REIT and a 4.8% dividend increase.  What is not to like.  They also extended their agreement with CAPREIT for another 2 years which adds more stability.  Currently up 10%, dripping a new share each month and very happy to hold.  If there are any major dips – I’d consider adding to this one.

GoEasy Financial: 276 Shares

Easy Financial

Although the slightly missed some analyst expectations and pulled back slightly – I’d consider it a blip and expect this to continue to outperform.  It’s been a complete rockstar for quite some time.  Although the stock price is almost $200 – it is still relatively cheap (12 X earnings) and it pays a small – but growing very quickly dividend.  There is a lot of volatility in this one – it moves quite a bit on a daily basis…if I was a trader I might jump in and out of it – but I am 100% happy holding this for long term.  One of the top stocks you can own in Canada – the only real threat is any new regulations from the government.  I am currently up +198% (not a typo) and that is after it pulled back quite a bit.  I am expecting some more aggressive buybacks/dividend increases and another stellar q4/year end report.  

Intertape Polymer: 776 Shares

Intertape Polymer Group

What an odd series of events.  They posted strong earnings (beat estimates) & actually increased their future revenue estimates – but the stock took a HUGE fall due to some short term lower margins due to higher prices.  So while this may struggle in the short term – it’s still a great profitable, growing company.  I took the opportunity to add 500 more shares and may add some more if it stays down.  Revenue actually increased 23%, but net earnings decreased 5%.  Long term this one will be fine and I am fine holding and collecting a nice juicy dividend (which is also paid in USD)!  Hold/Buy

Manulife: 354 Shares

Manulife (CNW Group/Manulife Financial Corporation)

If you want a super stable, very cheap (under 8x earnings) blue chip company with growing dividends and some room for capital appreciation look no further.  They just announced a nice 18% dividend increase.  Will continue to add on dips.  This one one kind of reminds of of Power Corp from a few years ago- the market didn’t like it, but fundamentals and value were strong. Eventually it will get some love and until then enjoy the dividends. Currently up about 15% on this one.

New Flyer Industries: 686 Shares

What can I say?  Head office is in my hometown, I believe in the Green/Electric future and even though there are (quite a few) short term challenges -I still like it.  After announcing a new bought deal to help shore put he balance sheet the stock tumbled again – so I took the opportunity to add an additional 400 shares.  I am expecting a rough 12 months or more – but long term when it rises (and I am confident it will) I think it will shoot up very quickly.  I may add a bit more if it falls below 20.00.  Happy to hold/collect dividend.  Currently DOWN 15%

Nexus Reit: 281 Shares

Nexus REIT

They continue to make acquisitions by issuing more shares.  They had a similar strategy when they ran EdgeFront Reit (which I used to hold).  Although the payout ratio is high (most REIT’s are) they continue to increase their funds from operations and occupancy remains high.  Has done really well over the last year.  I wouldn’t expect s much capital appreciation going forward- but it is a nice income stock with room for modest growth.  Would consider buying more on Dips. Currently up 17%

RBC Canadian Equity Income Fund: 3600 Shares

Most people will tell you to stay away from mutual funds and stick to low cost ETFS – and while that is generally great advice, every now and then you may find a fund that is worth paying a fee for.  In my case, I’ve owned this fund since I was about 20 years old.  It is consistently one of the(if not THE) top performers in its class (Canadian Equity).  I own the series “D” of this fund, which means Its via my direct invest account and I pay a lower fee – albeit still higher than an ETF.  This fund holds 95 different Canadian dividend paying stocks.  The top holdings holdings include great names such as: RBC, BAM, TD, Enbridge, Sunlife, BMO, etc.  Since inception this fund has returned 11% per year, and pays a nice monthly dividend.  I’ve owned this fund for a long time, and with compounding it is now paying me almost $400 per month (which I  use to DRIP about 10 new shares each month).  I am up over 30% on this one, and it is a key staple in my dividend portfolio.  It provides growth, income and probably most importantly diversity.

Power Corp: 242 Shares

Power Corp of Canada Stock

Just about as safe and reliable as a stock you can get in Canada.  Over the last year or two it has finally started to get some more attention (the stake in Wealthsimple has definitely helped).  Still trading at a steep discount to NAV, still buying back shares and raising their dividend now that they are allowed to again- all sounds good to me!  I am up about 40% on this one.  Happy to hold – but if it dips back into the mid 30’s I would be happy to add to this one.  Long term hold.

Telus: 190 Shares

While I am probably not AS high on Telus as a lot of the people I follow- I still think it’s a great stock/long term hold.  They recently increased the dividend as well. It pays a juicy dividend which is nice.  The stock isn’t “cheap” trading at 30x earnings, but it’s not outrageously overpriced either. I am currently up 25% on Telus.   I’d be okay adding on dips, and am comfortable holding this one long term.  HOLD

Transcontinental: 934 Shares

$TCL Stock Dividends

I bought TCL as a value play a couple of years ago(around $14-$15/share).  I am still up 21% from where I bought, but the stock has come creeping down into value territory again.  I am happy to hold and drip new shares right now – but if I didn’t already have a large position I’d consider adding near these prices.  TCL is trading around 11 X earnings and pays almost a 5% dividend.  They’ve done a decent job transitioning from printing to packaging and the balance sheet looks better than it did a few years ago.  Resin prices have hurt this short term, but longer term outlook still looks okay. Happy to hold/drip new shares each quarter.

Greenlane Renewables: 23,719 shares

This company has nothing but tailwinds behind it.  The green space is only going to keep on growing. They are finally profitable, they have zero debt and they continue to add new contracts.  It’s only a matter of time for this one to really start picking up.  This stock is also a traders dream – it moves a lot and often.  It has dropped a lot in price lately and if I didn’t already have over 20,000 shares I’d consider adding more.  This is a long term hold, so don’t worry about the day to day fluctuations.

Western Forest: 2081 shares

Western Forest Stock

This stock just has the worst luck….anytime there is good news it is directly followed by bad news.  Climate catastrophes, union strikes, Pandemic and now potential concerns around the BC government’s plan around the review of its old growth forest management.  If you take all those things away- the stock has actually been fundamentally pretty good- but it just can’t seem to catch a break.  When you add the additional uncertainty of the price of lumber it adds to the drama.  Fundamentally I still think the company looks good – and has done a decent job – they even reinstated a dividend.  It trades very cheap and they have a history of buying back shares when the price falls.  If you can stomach all the drama – it may be a stock for you.  Personally I am okay holding it, and dripping new shares for now – but if (when) it gets back into the 2.50 range I may look at selling and move into something a little more risk free.


Overall, I am fairly happy with my portfolio. The only stocks “underperforming” are really due to the pandemic or other forces outside the companies control. Dividends continue to roll in (and increase), and although most of my holdings are at or near all time highs – there is still some value to be found (Intertape Polymer, Transcontinental & Manulife come to mind). The only two companies I’d consider possibly selling are Chorus Aviation & Western Forest. If I am being honest, I originally bought Chorus aviation in my “chasing yield” days. I still think it will recover eventually – but the money could definitely have been put to better use.

My top performing stocks are *shocker* also the ones I am the happiest holding long term. This includes names like: Power Corp, Algonquin Power, Manulife & GoEasy. I am also very happy holding my *gasp* Mutual Fund with an MER over 1.00 which has performed very well for me. I also own RBNK – which I didn’t include in this list – but it’s done really well for me. It’s an ETF that holds the big Canadian banks and pays a monthly dividend. The plan is to hold that one forever.

Lastly. my watchlist continues to get updated, and currently sitting near the top are:
– Visa
– Brookfield Asset Management
– Equitable Group

I’ve also updated my portfolio page, which you can view HERE

That’s all folks. Cheers!

quick update! A sell, A buy & watchlist updated!

Just a VERY quick update. For the sake of transparency – I always like to try and post when I buy or sell a stock. Today I closed a position in one of the stocks I’ve held for quite some time. I sold all my shares of Plaza Reit. This was actually one of the first stocks I ever owned, and although I ended up making a profit on these shares, and the monthly dividend was nice to see hitting the account each month – truth be told the annual returns have been sub par. I’ve been wanting to add some Canadian Banks to my portfolio and was torn between which one to add, so I ended up using the proceeds and buying 363 shares of RBNK. This is an ETF that has just 6 holdings (All 6 of the big Canadian banks). The best part is, it pays a monthly dividend, and I’ll have enough to drip 1 additional share each month!

I still like Plaza Reit, and may consider adding it again on dips. I could definitely see myself moving back into Plaza in retirement as well when monthly cashflow will be more important – but for now, I am much more comfortable holding the big Canadian Banks, and I believe they will outperform Plaza (by quite a bit) over the next 10 years.

Stocks on my current watchlist are:

  • Equitable Group (do not own)
  • Metro (do not own)
  • Manulife (recently added to my position)
  • GoEasy (currently own)
  • CCL (do not own)
  • CP Rail (do not own)
  • Empire (do not own)

With the recent purchase of Manulife and now RBNK, the TFSA’s are pretty empty as far as cash reserves go – so I’ll be slowly adding cash until I am ready to make another purchase (thinking EQB will be next).

In the RRSP, I am still sitting on quite a bit of cash, and will be looking for some US companies to nibble on. Ideally I’d like to see a dip and either up my position in XAW, or start positions in: Visa, Disney, Microsoft.


10 canadian dividend all star stocks to add to your watchlist

Once or twice a year I like to update my watchlist for stocks to keep an eye on in the coming months. My favorite way of doing this is by running a custom stock screener, using multiple metrics to slowly narrow the list down. Since there are so many stocks to go through – I like to start by first narrowing it down to some quality names, who have a history of paying dividends , and luckily there is a great tool for this- The Canadian Dividend All Star List. This list is updated each month and is a great starting point for anyone looking for quality dividend stocks in Canada.

This list includes just about every metric you can think of. Personally I use about 25-30 different metrics when I run my custom screen, and for each I consider a value that meets my risk profile and investment goal. I then highlight any stocks in green that meet/exceed this target and any in red which do not. For a very basic example, let’s say the metric I am evaluating is payout ratio. In this example, let’s assume I think a payout ratio of 40% or less is great, and anything over 70% concerns me. In this scenario I would highlight all stocks with a payout ratio under 40% in green(and score them +1), and all stocks over 70% in red(score of -1). Anything in between would be left as is(no score). If you want, you can also assign different weights to different metrics. For example, perhaps “value” is most important to you – so you may weight P/E higher than dividend growth rate. I do this for each metric, and when I am done I tally up the scores. What I like about this method is that although it’s not really scientific in it’s approach, it allows each individual investor choose stocks that fit THEIR own personal comfort level. I would also like to note that I use this ONLY as a starting point. Once I end up with my top scoring stocks – I never dive right in and purchase them. This is just a starting point. Once I’ve narrowed it down to my top 10, I then go to the company website to learn more about the company, read the investor presentations, financial statements and analyst comments to dig in further.

Blind Stock Screen

As regular readers may know, I am a pretty big fan of whisky (specifically bourbon), and sometimes I like to do blind taste tests. I prefer to do tastings blind, because I want to know which bourbons truly provide the best value, and I want to ensure I am not tricking myself into thinking I like it because it’s expensive, or because a bunch of people say how great it is. When I am looking for value in stocks, I take the same approach. Here is a pic from the last blind tasting we did (back when we could still see people in person):


Prior to starting the screen I always HIDE the company name & stock symbol. I do this because I don’t want any bias to come into play, and honestly, I like being surprised at the end to see if certain companies I assume fit my investing profile actually do or not. In the past, some of my top performing stocks have come from this method, including: Goeasy, Manulife & Transcontinental.

Stock Screener Metrics Used

I would again like to reiterate that each investor will probably have different metrics they use, since a lot of us have different goals. Personally, I consider myself a value investor who is interested in long term dividend paying stocks who pay a growing dividend. Here are just a few of the metrics I used in my stock screener (in no particular order) :

  • Dividend Growth Rate (I use the 1,5 & 10 year growth rates)
  • Dividend Growth Streak (# of years)
  • Payout ratio (Trailing 12 month & Estimated next 12 month)
  • Trailing 12 month Earnings Per Share & Estimated EPS
  • Payout Ratio
  • Price/Earning Ratio
  • Earnings Per Share Growth (1 year, 3 year, 5 year & 10 year)
  • Sales Per Share Growth
  • Difference between analyst price target & current share price (I don’t put too much stock into this one)

Canadian Dividend All Stars To Watch

So which companies scored best on my most recent screen? There are a few names I was not surprised to see, a few that I was surprised to see, and if I am being completely honest, a couple of names I had never even heard of. By doing this blind screen it can:

  • Introduce you to new potentially great stocks (to do further research on)
  • Confirm that some preconceived notions you had about some stocks are correct (or incorrect)
  • Takes any sort of bias/group think out of your decision making.

Top 10 Canadian Dividend Stocks

Here are the 10 stocks that ranked highest in my blind screen.

  1. Equitable Group Inc (nearly a perfect score)
  2. Enghouse Systems Ltd
  3. Goeasy Ltd
  4. PFB Corp
  5. Empire Company
  6. iA Financial Corporation
  7. CCL Industries
  8. Canadian Tire Corp Ltd
  9. Intact Financial
  10. Canadian Pacific Railway

The top 10 includes a few companies I either already own, or have been looking to purchase(Equitable Group, Go Easy, Empire, CCL, etc), as well as one company I had never heard of (PFB Corp). $EQB scored the highest of all stocks by quite a bit, though I believe almost every company on this list would be a great long term hold. I’ve now officially added PFB to my watchlist and plan to dig a little deeper into it.

I would also like to include a couple that fell just outside the top 10 that I will also be adding to my watchlist. They are:

  • Hardwoods Distribution Inc
  • Alimentation Couche Tard
  • Dollarama Inc
  • Brookfield Asset Management
  • Manulife
  • TD Bank

Having recently purchased Couche Tard I am happy to see it ranked highly in my screen. I’d also like to point out that although I don’t know much about Hardwoods Distribution Inc, every single time I have run a screen in the last couple of years it has shown up. I am not sure why I haven’t bought it yet (I wish I did, as it has gone up about 90% since my last screen).

I’m glad I’ve been able to add a bunch of names to my watchlist, now I just need this damn market to cool down so I can dive in and make some purchases! If you have any questions or metrics that you use when evaluating stocks, please let me know in the comments or reach out on twitter!


Top investment sites for 2021

Another year has come and gone – although this particular year feels like it’s dragged on for a decade. I think I speak for most of the world when I say I cannot wait for this dumpster fire of a year to be over. Although I don’t expect 2021 to be a complete return to the norm – I am hopeful we will start to see things slowly open back up, and there is definitely a lot of promising news on the vaccine front.

Two years ago I created a list of some of my favourite Canadian investment blogs, which a lot of people seemed to like. I didn’t do one last year, but decided I’d create a new list (with some familiar names, and a few new ones). This year has been so ridiculous that I haven’t put nearly as much time into updating this site, or reading other sites, but I still spend a lot of time on twitter which I believe is a great way to consume a lot of info a short period of time. On that note -I’ll include twitter accounts to follow that I highly recommend as well.

While this year will still be quite heavily focused on Canadian Investing websites(since the majority of my investing/research is focused on Canadian Equities) – I will be including a few friends from down south and overseas as well. Okay enough blabbering. Here is my list (in no particular order) of the top Investments sites & twitter personalities to follow in 2021!

Top Investing Websites for 2021

My Own Advisor:

Great for both beginners and advanced investors. The site is largely focused on building wealth over time, does in depth reviews of ETFs & Stocks and shares his portfolio/journey. Mark has been around for quite some time and was one of the first Canadian Investing Sites I started reading. He is also very active on twitter, and like me enjoys beer, whisky and hockey!
Website: https://www.myownadvisor.ca/
Twitter: https://twitter.com/myownadvisor

All About The Dividends

Matt from All About The Dividends is another Canadian investor about the same age as me. What I like most about Matt is his openness in sharing his portfolio and thoughts behind his investment decisions. Matt may also be the most positive and encouraging person you will ever find on twitter.
Website: https://allaboutthedividends.wordpress.com
Twitter: https://twitter.com/AllAboutTheDivi

Dividend Diplomats

Bert & Lanny are the two diplomats behind the site. They are the first non Canadian investors on my list, but they deserve to be mentioned. I enjoy reading their site for a few reason:
-to get some ideas on non Canadian dividend (USA) stocks
– to check up on their portfolios (which they share freely)
– to read my favorite posts each month- when they highlight other investors passive income journeys
They have also recently launched a youtube channel.
Website: https://www.dividenddiplomats.com/
Twitter: https://twitter.com/DvdndDiplomats

Fi Garage

The boys in the garage are great fun. They discuss everything from personal finance, investing, tax efficiencies and more. They do this on their website, twitter as well as their podcast (they had me on as a guest earlier this year). You can check out that episode HERE. Another reason I love listening to these guys, is they are very down to earth, and along with discussing finance on each podcast, they also have a beer (or bourbon) and discuss those as well.

Website: https://figarage.ca/
Twitter: https://twitter.com/FI_Garage

Cheesy Finance

Another non Canadian site to add to the list. Cheesy Finance chronicles the journey of a young dutch as they pursue F.I.R.E. The site has sections in both English & Dutch, and they are very active on twitter as well. Cheesy also enjoys beer – and likes to taunt us on twitter with his superior beer collection.
Website: https://cheesyfinance.nl/
Twitter: https://twitter.com/CheesyFinance

Stock Trades

If you are looking for info on some of the top Canadian Dividend stocks to invest in – look no further than StockTrades. Dan & Mat continually put out quality articles, Canadian stock picks and more. They are also both super active and helpful on twitter as well. Give the site a read – and give the boys a follow!
Website: https://www.stocktrades.ca/
Twitter(s): https://twitter.com/matlitalien & https://twitter.com/StockTrades_CA

Koneko Research

This is a site I was just recently introduced to, but I am glad I was. The in depth coverage on Canadian REITS is fantastic. They first got my attention when I read their pieces on Sandpiper/Artis Reit. They don’t post new updates as often as I’d like, but when they do they are very in depth. They are active on twitter as well.
Website: https://konekoresearch.com/
Twitter: https://twitter.com/KonekoResearch

The Stinky Stonk Market

Need a laugh? Look no further than the Stonk Market. Picture the onion if it only focused on investing and finance. Admittedly I don’t visit the website that often – but I laugh out loud to myself a few times a week just reading their tweets. So if you need a break from doing stock screeners, fundamental or technical analysis of stocks – then give them a read.

Website: https://thestonkmarket.com/
Twitter: https://twitter.com/thestinkmarket


Gen Y makes the list again for good reason. Her site focuses a lot more on the personal finance side of things (credit card rewards, budgeting, etc and is also a great resource for new investors starting out). We also own a lot of the same stocks and I like to have friendly competitions with her about who is earning more in dividend income. *Spoiler Alert* She is kicking my ass!
Website: https://www.genymoney.ca/
Twitter: https://twitter.com/genymoneyca

Cut The Crap Investing

Dale from Cut The Crap Investing is quickly becoming very well known in the Canadian personal finance space. He contributes to Moneysense, Million Dollar Journey and Seeking Alpha. He is a champion of low cost ETF’s (he probably cringes to know I pay 1.4% MER on a Canadian Mutual Fund) and is always willing to share his thoughts on stocks and suggestions on twitter.
Website: https://cutthecrapinvesting.com/
Twitter: https://twitter.com/67Dodge

Passive Canadian Income

Rob from Passive Canadian Income seems like one of the guys in the online personal finance community that I’d most likely wanna go grab a beer with. He is super down to earth, very open about his financial journey and has multiple streams of income including dividends, solar power & a private investment which pays him a nice sum each month. His taste in beer is definitely lacking – but I am sure he will grow up one day.

Website: https://www.passivecanadianincome.ca/
Twitter: https://twitter.com/PassiveCndIncom

Canadian Value Stocks

Tyler from Canadian Value stocks is one of the few sites who continually puts out quality, in depth article and deep dives on specific stocks. One thing I love about his site is how clean/to the point it is – it’s just straight down to business. Nothing fancy – just quality stock analysis. He focuses on Canadian stocks, and is very knowledgeable about the Canadian REIT sector.

Website: http://www.canadianvaluestocks.com/
Twitter: https://twitter.com/cdnvaluestocks


Bob from TAWCAN (which is short for Taiwanese Canadian) is another Canadian finance site with topics ranging from dividend stocks, ETFS, F.I.R.E and more. His website is another great resource for people wanting to learn more about investing in Canada. He also shares his monthly dividend income – which is very impressive!

Website: https://www.tawcan.com/
Twitter: https://twitter.com/Tawcan

Although I am not superstitious….I dont think I’ll leave the list at 13 – instead I’ll add a few more dividend investing & personal finance twitter accounts you should definitely follow!

Dividend Investor: https://twitter.com/DividInvestor
Million Dollar Journey: https://twitter.com/FrugalTrader
Dividend Growth Investor: https://twitter.com/DividendGrowth
The Dividend Guy: https://twitter.com/TheDividendGuy
Dividend Growth Investing & Retirement: https://twitter.com/DGIandR
A Lawyer Her Money: https://twitter.com/alawyerhermoney
Roadmap 2 Retire: https://twitter.com/Roadmap2Retire
Nelson/Canadian Dividend Investing: https://twitter.com/thenelsonsmith

I am always looking for new content to consume – so if you have any recommendations of investing blogs or twitter accounts that focus on Canadian Dividend Stocks, or Canadian Equities – please let me know in the comments.