Cash Dividend On The Way From Cape Bancorp (CBNJ)

Looking at the universe of stocks we cover at Dividend Channel, on 10/29/15, Cape Bancorp, Inc. (CBNJ) will trade ex-dividend, for its quarterly dividend of $0.10, payable on 11/17/15. As a percentage of CBNJ's recent stock price of $12.75, this dividend works out to approximately 0.78%, so look for shares of Cape Bancorp, Inc. to trade 0.78% lower — all else being equal — when CBNJ shares open for trading on 10/29/15.

START SLIDESHOW:
Click here to learn which 25 S.A.F.E. dividend stocks should be on your radar screen »

Below is a dividend history chart for CBNJ, showing historical dividends prior to the most recent $0.10 declared by Cape Bancorp, Inc.:

CBNJ+Dividend+History+Chart

In general, dividends are not always predictable; but looking at the history above can help in judging whether the most recent dividend from CBNJ is likely to continue, and whether the current estimated yield of 3.14% on annualized basis is a reasonable expectation of annual yield going forward. The chart below shows the one year performance of CBNJ shares, versus its 200 day moving average:

Cape Bancorp, Inc. 200 Day Moving Average Chart

Looking at the chart above, CBNJ's low point in its 52 week range is $8.62 per share, with $12.92 as the 52 week high point — that compares with a last trade of $12.75.

In Tuesday trading, Cape Bancorp, Inc. shares are currently down about 0.6% on the day.

More from Stocks

Salesforce Is So Dependable, Here's How to Play It: Market Recon

Salesforce Is So Dependable, Here's How to Play It: Market Recon

Everything You Need to Know About Closed-End Funds to Boost Your Portfolio

Everything You Need to Know About Closed-End Funds to Boost Your Portfolio

Instagram, Federal Reserve, Starbucks and Google - 5 Things You Must Know

Instagram, Federal Reserve, Starbucks and Google - 5 Things You Must Know

Acuity Shows Cost of Waiting on Analysts

Acuity Shows Cost of Waiting on Analysts

If a Recession Occurs, Here's Why Home Prices May Actually Rise

If a Recession Occurs, Here's Why Home Prices May Actually Rise