Editor's Note: This article was originally published at 1 p.m. EDT on Real Money on June 25. Sign up for a free trial of Real Money. Of late, I've been pounding the table about picking up yield on every dip over at Real Money -- but I'm going to take a day off from that, given the recent carnage in the high-income-equity sectors. Today, instead, I want to take a look at a couple of regional banks. First, the regional-banking sector has held up quite well over the last few weeks, even as the majority of the market has sold off on the interest-rate back-up. This makes sense, because banks will benefit from the higher interest rates, provided that those higher rates don't significantly slow down the real economy. After all, the rate climb will help banks' net interest margins. Beyond that, though, regional banks have some additional tailwinds. Obviously they should continue to perform more strongly as the housing market recovers and as the overall U.S. economy continues to grow, even if it is at a tepid rate. Smaller banks will also require less capital and have a lower regulatory burden than their bigger brethren -- those designated as "too big to fail." Finally, even after a nice run in the shares over the past few years, many of these smaller banks' stocks are still selling significantly under their post-crisis highs. With all that in mind, here are two of the regional-bank stocks I still like at current levels. First, Huntington Bancshares ( HBAN) has approximately 700 branches in Ohio, Michigan, Pennsylvania, Indiana, West Virginia and Kentucky. Among the regional banks that have preserved their net interest margins over the last few years in a very-low-rate environment, Huntington has been one of the best. In fact, Merrill Lynch recently named it one of the best-positioned regional banks for the impending rate climb. Over the past six weeks, interest rates have seen one of their quickest percentage-based increases in recent decades. But, despite this, over that same time frame we haven't seen a climb in Huntington's consensus earnings estimates. As analysts factor these higher interest rates into their forecasts, those earnings targets should move higher. The bank has easily beat consensus in each of the last four quarters.