PGX - Invesco Preferred ETF

NYSEArca - NYSEArca Delayed Price. Currency in USD
-0.01 (-0.07%)
At close: 4:00PM EST

15.23 +0.03 (0.20%)
After hours: 4:49PM EST

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Previous Close15.21
Bid15.20 x 40000
Ask15.25 x 45100
Day's Range15.20 - 15.23
52 Week Range14.27 - 15.28
Avg. Volume2,766,878
Net Assets6.12B
PE Ratio (TTM)N/A
YTD Daily Total Return1.89%
Beta (5Y Monthly)0.54
Expense Ratio (net)0.52%
Inception Date2008-01-31
  • ETF Database

    Buy on the Dip Prospects: December 4 Edition

    Below is a look at ETFs that currently offer attractive buying opportunities. The ETFs included in this list are rated as buy candidates for two reasons. First, each of these funds is deemed to be in an uptrend based on the fact that its 50-day moving average is above its 200-day moving average, which are popular indicators for gauging long-term and medium-term trends, respectively. Second, each of these ETFs is also trading below its five-day moving average, thereby offering a near-term 'buy on the dip' opportunity, given the longer-term uptrend at hand. Note that this prospects list also features a liquidity screen by excluding ETFs with average trading volumes below the one million shares mark. As always, investors of all experience levels are advised to use stop-loss orders and practice disciplined profit-taking techniques. To get access to all premium content, sign up for a free 14-day trial to Pro.

  • Preferred Stock ETF (PGX) Hits New 52-Week High

    Preferred Stock ETF (PGX) Hits New 52-Week High

    This preferred stock ETF hits a new 52-week high. Are more gains in store for this ETF?

  • 3 Preferred Stock ETFs for High, Stable Dividends

    3 Preferred Stock ETFs for High, Stable Dividends

    Preferred stocks typically aren't first, second or even third to mind when investors think about what they want to include in their portfolios.But if you're an income hunter and you don't already have these stocks on their radar, you might want to give them a look.Preferred stocks are frequently referred to stock-bond "hybrids" because they contain elements of common stock (the type of stock you typically invest in) and bonds. For instance, like common stock, preferreds represent ownership in a company, and they typically trade on exchanges. However, like bonds, preferred stocks typically don't include any voting rights.The primary feature of preferred stocks, however, are their dividends. Preferred stock dividends are actually closer to bond coupon payments in nature, in that they're typically set at a fixed amount. These dividends are high, too, often in the 5%-7% range. Just note that preferred stocks also tend to act more like bonds in that they trade around a par value. So they're a great source of fixed income, but they're not going to shoot considerably higher, like common stocks, as a company grows.While you can easily purchase individual preferred stocks, exchange-traded funds (ETFs) allow you to reduce your risk by investing in baskets of preferreds. That helps to prevent any single preferred-stock disaster from undermining your portfolio.With that in mind, here are three preferred stock ETFs to buy. SEE ALSO: The 19 Best ETFs to Buy Now