Skip to main content

Stock Researcher

(Guest post and Stock Researcher tool by Soren Peterson)

Instructions

Type the stock ticker symbol in CAPITAL letters in the textbox and press "Enter"
Guide:
ROE should be 20 or higher
Price/Earnings should be 20 or lower
Debt/Equity should be 1 or lower
Gross Margin should be 25% or higher
Dividends should be between 2-5%

Research


Not financial advice. For education and research purposes only. Do your own research. Data Source - Google Finance and Morningstar
Stocks in this dataset
Alphabet Inc C GOOG
Amazon.com Inc AMZN
American Water Works Co Inc AWK
Apple Inc AAPL
AT&T Inc T
Build-A-Bear Workshop Inc BBW
Chipotle Mexican Grill Inc Class A CMG
Clorox Co CLX
Coca-Cola Co KO
Costco Wholesale Corp COST
Cracker Barrel Old Country Store Inc CBRL
Deckers Outdoor Corp DECK
Discovery Communications Inc C DISCK
Dollar General Corp DG
Dollar Tree Inc DLTR
Dunkin' Brands Group Inc DNKN
eBay Inc EBAY
Facebook Inc A FB
Foot Locker Inc FL
GameStop Corp Class A GME
General Mills Inc GIS
Genuine Parts Co GPC
Hasbro Inc HAS
Hennes & Mauritz AB ADR HNNMY
Johnson & Johnson JNJ
Kellogg Co K
Lions Gate Entertainment Corp LGF.B
Mattel Inc MAT
McCormick & Co Inc Non-Voting MKC
McDonald's Corp MCD
Microsoft Corp MSFT
Mondelez International Inc Class A MDLZ
Nestle SA ADR NSRGY
Nike Inc B NKE
Nintendo Co Ltd ADR NTDOY
O'Reilly Automotive Inc ORLY
PepsiCo Inc PEP
Polaris Industries Inc PII
Pricesmart Inc PSMT
Procter & Gamble Co PG
Rocky Mountain Chocolate Factory Inc RMCF
Starbucks Corp SBUX
Target Corp TGT
Tesla Motors Inc TSLA
The Hershey Co HSY
The Kraft Heinz Co KHC
Tootsie Roll Industries Inc TR
Tractor Supply Co TSCO
Under Armour Inc A UAA
Verizon Communications Inc VZ
Wal - Mart de Mexico SAB de CV ADR WMMVY
Wal-Mart Stores Inc WMT
Walt Disney Co DIS
WD-40 Co WDFC
Whirlpool Corp WHR
World Wrestling Entertainment Inc Class A WWE
Yum Brands Inc YUM

Comments

Popular posts from this blog

Pepsi and the Process

A few months ago, I wrote a post on my investing process called: Why Do I Invest?. In section 4, I talk about connecting the story of a company (recent news, patterns in performance, products, predictable faults, etc.) to the numbers (debt, P/E, ROE, etc.).  I do feel it necessary for me to reiterate the importance of this because of a quote from a recent article.

“I picked Pepsi because I love Sun Chips. Cheddar Sun Chips are my favorite — that’s how I pick most of my stocks.”

Yes, I did buy Pepsi in part because of their products. But I picked it for more than just my growing love of the products, I picked it because a majority of our population buys Pepsi products. It started because I like their products, but it did not end there. I did more research than just open up a bag of chips and fall in love. Just as Aunt Ginny did, I looked at the company and tried their products, along with checking the numbers and learning more than just the calorie count of 12 servings of Cheddar Sun Ch…

Todd Wenning on Competitive Advantage

Recently, I interviewed Todd Wenning on the competitive advantage. Todd Wenning, CFA is an equity analyst at Johnson Investment Counsel. Before joining Johnson in 2015, Todd was an equity analyst at Morningstar and ran a dividend-focused newsletter for The Motley Fool UK. He is the author of Keeping Your Dividend Edge (2016) and his articles have been published by Morningstar, Investors Chronicle, CFA Institute, and The Motley Fool. He also has blog Clear Eyes Investing. Todd's opinions here are his own and not necessarily those of his employer.

What does competitive advantage mean to you? How do you describe a moat (in general)? There are two types of competitive advantages - temporary and durable. A company that sells a "fad" product, for example, might generate high profit margins and returns for a time, but eventually, competition enters, and the trend ends. Fidgit spinners are a case in point. Instead, what I'm looking for as an investor are durable advantages, or…

What a Snowball Really Looks Like

I recently met an 89-year-old woman named Ginny. She has a passion for investing, math and numbers. We talked for three hours and I learned a few critical things. She taught me about successful simple companies, what it was like to be a woman investor in the 1960s, and what time can do for an investor. I hope you enjoy her story as much as I did.
1.Success with Simplicity
Ginny lives in a small town in Minnesota and has been investing for many years. As a wedding gift from her father in law Ginny and her husband received shares of stock. She decided she had better learn about investing, that one gift fired her life long passion in investing. She slowly learned more and more until it became her main interests. Once she got started she never stopped.  
While Ginny and her young family were on a road trip, they stopped for breakfast at a pancake diner.  Time and again on this trip they ran into the same chain. Each diner had one thing in common, they all had overflowing parking lots! After…