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Best Smallcap Dividend Yield Stocks in India

The dividend yield of a stock is its share price divided by the per share dividend paid by the company in the last twelve months.

High dividend yield stocks are perceived to be safer than low dividend yield stocks. If the market falls, these stocks will offer a higher yield to investors due to higher dividend payouts.

Here's a list of Smallcap stocks in India with high dividend yields.

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CompanyCMP
(Rs)
MCap
(Rs m)
Dividend Yield
(%)
D/E
(Curr FY, x)
P/E
(x)
P/BV
(x)
RoE
(Latest, %)
NPM
(%)
Profit CAGR
(3 yrs, %)
TAPARIA TOOL12.1371,420.9%0.00.10.027.4%9.7%40.4%
ELCID INVESTMENTS3.11490.2%0.00.0NM0.8%74.2%22.4%
OCL INDIA1.9105270.3%0.50.01.916.0%14.6%52.4%
COX & KINGS1.628861.3%1.2NMNM14.3%7.3%73.1%
VARDHMAN ACRYLICS 59.74,79441.9%0.020.51.76.9%4.8%NM
PREMIER POLYFILM95.52,00039.5%0.423.23.015.5%5.3%29.9%
INEOS STYROLUTION INDIA777.313,66938.2%0.15.31.737.7%14.8%NM
ADITYA BIRLA NUVO15.31,99332.7%2.50.21.514.0%8.9%19.8%
HINDUJA GLOBAL1,298.368,18715.0%0.027.00.80.0%0.1%NM
IND.CARD208.01,23512.0%0.10.60.672.6%286.7%NM
BANCO PRODUCTS201.414,4009.9%0.010.01.515.5%7.8%30.2%
GOODYEAR (I)1,059.424,4379.4%0.024.04.614.4%4.2%0.3%
SANOFI INDIA5,442.6125,3459.0%0.021.68.043.6%31.9%35.4%
ALLSEC TECHNOLOGIES512.27,8048.8%0.014.43.217.0%11.2%31.5%
RANGOLI TRADECOMM11.52848.7%0.4NM0.20.2%0.0%NM
PTC INDIA91.327,0118.5%2.15.50.611.7%3.3%4.1%
BALMER LAW INVEST359.87,9878.3%0.17.00.87.9%4.3%NM
STANDARD INDUSTRIES30.51,9628.2%0.21.11.6130.5%42.1%NM
PNB GILTS61.711,1078.1%7.5NM0.911.6%15.8%46.4%
NALCO81.7149,9618.0%0.05.81.223.5%20.8%19.4%
HUDCO46.993,7897.5%4.35.40.711.9%24.7%13.3%
RSWM168.77,9447.4%1.13.30.623.2%6.3%NM
NIRLON360.032,4387.2%1.730.87.423.2%28.9%20.3%
POLYPLEX CORPORATION1,509.147,3736.9%0.34.21.329.1%14.6%18.2%
GEOJIT FINANCIAL SERVICES45.010,7476.7%0.110.51.621.7%30.1%71.4%

Disclaimer: This is for information purposes only. These are not stock recommendations and should not be treated as such. Learn more about our recommendation services here... Also note that these screeners are based only on numbers. There is no screening for management quality.

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Which are the top smallcap dividend yield stocks in India right now?

As per Equitymaster's Stock Screener, these are the top smallcap dividend yield stocks in India right now.


These smallcap companies are ranked as per their dividend yield. A higher yield is more attractive, while a lower yield can make a stock seem less competitive relative to its industry.

Of course, there are other parameters you should take into account as well before forming a hard opinion on the stock.

What is the dividend yield of a company and how is it calculated?

The dividend yield of a company is a financial ratio that measures the quantum of cash dividends paid out to shareholders relative to the market value per share.

It is calculated by dividing the annual dividend per share by the market price of the share.

Dividend Yield = 100% * (annual dividend per share/market price per share)

It is often expressed as a percentage of the market price of the share.

Here's an example...Suppose company X's stock price is Rs 300 and the company's dividend per share is Rs 10. Using the above formula, the dividend yield of a company is 3.3%.

This means that for every Rs 100 invested in the share, investors earn a dividend of Rs 3.3.

What are smallcap stocks?

According to the market regulator, smallcap stocks are companies which rank 251st and beyond in terms of their market capitalisation.

Investing in them is perceived to be risky. However, the potential for higher returns makes them an appealing investment avenue.

What kind of companies pay high dividends?

A company can do two things with the profits that it earns - It can either plough the profits back into the company for investing in capex, new products or distribution or pay out the amount as dividend and become a dividend stock.

As such, dividend payout depends a lot on the cash (after meeting its capital expenditure and working capital requirements) a company generates during a year.

Often companies do not need to reinvest into the business purely because they don't see the need for it.

A classic example would be of companies from the FMCG sector. The FMCG sector is a slow yet steady growing industry. But yet, companies choose to pay out huge dividends due to the sector's slow growing nature as capex requirements are on the lower side.

As against this commodity businesses like cement, steel, textile or even capital goods and telecom businesses need to constantly reinvest cash. This leaves very little on the table to pay to shareholders by way of dividends.

Is every high dividend yield company a good buy?

Absolutely not. Not all dividend stocks should be treated equally.

When identifying the right dividend stock to invest in, here's a few things to keep in mind...

A good dividend stock should be available at an attractive dividend yield. This does not mean the higher the yield, the better the stock. On the contrary, a higher yield can be a result of an extremely beaten down stock price.

But more importantly, a company with a high dividend yield should have good governance practices and must not have a history of ignoring the interest of minority shareholders.

Thus, along with the strong corporate governance, good growth prospects and a healthy dividend policy are crucial for investing well.

How much should you invest in high dividend yield stocks?

Allocation to stocks cannot be determined by the dividends fetched from them. Rather investors must keep in mind that even high dividend yield stocks like Coal India have eroded shareholder wealth and bit the dust due to poor capital allocation, lack of corporate governance, and management apathy.

So, investors should bear in mind that all high dividend yield stocks are NOT wealth creators...even over the long-term.

Allocation to dividend stocks must depend on the marketcap of the company in question. If the company is a bluechip or a smallcap stock, please allocate funds to the stock accordingly.

Further, we believe that a single stock should ideally not comprise more than 5-6% of the total money allocated towards equities

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