Eagle Rock Energy Stock To Go Ex-dividend Tomorrow (EROC)

NEW YORK ( TheStreet) -- The ex-dividend date for Eagle Rock Energy Partners (Nasdaq: EROC) is tomorrow, November 3, 2011. Owners of shares as of market close today will be eligible for a dividend of 20 cents per share. At a price of $10.22 as of 9:30 a.m. ET, the dividend yield is 8%.

The average volume for Eagle Rock Energy has been 333,600 shares per day over the past 30 days. Eagle Rock Energy has a market cap of $1.2 billion and is part of the basic materials sector and energy industry. Shares are up 12.5% year to date as of the close of trading on Tuesday.

Eagle Rock Energy Partners, L.P., together with its subsidiaries, engages in gathering, compressing, treating, processing, transporting, and marketing natural gas and condensate, as well as in fractionating and transporting natural gas liquids (NGL).
  • Practice your dividend trading strategies and win cash in our stock game.

TheStreet Ratings rates Eagle Rock Energy as a hold. The company's strengths can be seen in multiple areas, such as its revenue growth, solid stock price performance and growth in earnings per share. However, as a counter to these strengths, we also find weaknesses including deteriorating net income, weak operating cash flow and poor profit margins. You can view the full Eagle Rock Energy Ratings Report.

See our dividend calendar or top-yielding stocks list.

null

More from Markets

Trump Takes Aim at Auto Imports; Markets End Mixed -- ICYMI

Trump Takes Aim at Auto Imports; Markets End Mixed -- ICYMI

Video: What Oprah's Content Partnership With Apple Means for the Rest of Tech

Video: What Oprah's Content Partnership With Apple Means for the Rest of Tech

REPLAY: Jim Cramer on the Markets, Oil, Starbucks, Tesla, Okta and Red Hat

REPLAY: Jim Cramer on the Markets, Oil, Starbucks, Tesla, Okta and Red Hat

Flashback Friday: The Market Movers

Flashback Friday: The Market Movers

OPEC Deal Doesn't Boost Production Enough to Drive Down Crude, Gasoline Prices

OPEC Deal Doesn't Boost Production Enough to Drive Down Crude, Gasoline Prices