How to buy Dunedin shares | 269p

Own Dunedin shares in just a few minutes.

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The easiest way to buy Dunedin shares is through an online share dealing platform. These platforms let you buy shares in companies and manage your portfolio online or through an app.

Compare the UK’s leading share dealing platforms below to find the best option for you. The share price shown is updated at least once a day.

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Information updated at least once a day.
Open269pPrevious close269p
Low267pChange %0.743%
Volume57445GMT offset0
IndustryOtherCurrency symbolp
CodeDIGCountry nameUK
TypeCommon StockCountry ISOUK
NameDunedin Income Growth Investment TrustISINGB0003406096
Currency codeGBXSectorOther
Currency namePence sterlingFull-time employees0
Degiro Share Dealing

Degiro Share Dealing

  • Great for investors looking to buy and hold shares
  • Some of the lowest fees in the market
  • Access to millions of shares in international markets
  • Easy to buy and manage shares online
  • Capital at risk, investments may fall

How to buy shares in Dunedin

  1. Choose a share-dealing platform (sometimes called a broker or a share-trading platform). Don’t worry if you’re a beginner, our table below will help you pick the right one for you.
  2. Open your account. You’ll need a passport or ID and your bank details. Usually, you’ll be asked to enter your name, email, date of birth, address, national insurance number and employment status.
  3. Confirm your payment details. You’ll need to fund your account with a bank transfer, debit card or credit card.
  4. Find the shares you want to buy. Search the platform you’ve chosen and buy your shares. It’s that simple.

Share dealing platform comparison

Updated September 20th, 2019
Name Product Price per trade Frequent trader rate Platform fees
£1.75 + 0.022% (max £5.00)
£1.75 + 0.022% (max £5.00)
Portfolio transfer fees (in & out)
Your capital is at risk.
eToro Free Stocks
eToro Free Stocks
0% commission, no markup, no ticket fee, no management fee
Withdrawal fee & GDP to USD deposit conversion
Your capital is at risk. 75% of retail CFD accounts lose money.
from £7.50 on the Frequent Dealer Option (or 1% minimum £7.50)
£24 per quarter
£2.00 for a Share Account
Your capital is at risk.
From £7.99 on the Investor Service Plan
From £7.99 on the Investor Service Plan
No transfer fees or exit fees. £9.99 a month on the Investor Service Plan
Your capital is at risk.
From £5
£0 - £24/quarter
Your capital is at risk.
Transfer out fee
Your capital is at risk.

Compare up to 4 providers

warning icon Warning: your capital is at risk. The value of investments can fall as well as rise, and you may get back less than you invested. Past performance is no guarantee of future results.

Dunedin share price

Use our graph to track the performance of DIG stocks over time.

What affects Dunedin’s share price?

When buying or selling shares in a company, it’s important to keep an eye on the current events related to that company. We will walk you through some of the key things to keep an eye on when trading Dunedin shares.

  • Financial reporting. It’s a good idea to know when a company will be releasing its financial reports. This will let you know how the company is performing and will have a big impact on its share price.
  • Company news. It’s important to keep up-to-date with the company news. For example, is the company planning to release anything new in the next few months? Is it looking to move into a new country or market? Is it hiring or firing staff? All of these events will have an impact on its share price.
  • Wider news. You should also be aware of other external events and news that may have an impact on the company's share price, for instance, news about the sector.
  • Does the company pay dividends? If a company pays dividends, it means that it pays some of its profits back to the shareholders.
  • Shareholder meetings. These are often held annually and invite large shareholders to attend meetings and vote on matters relating to the company. It’s a good idea to know when these are, as they may influence the direction of the company.

Buying overseas stocks

First things first, you should check if the share-trading platform you’re considering allows you to hold foreign shares. Whether you’re looking at a dealing account, a stocks and shares ISA or a SIPP (self-invested personal pension), different trading providers have different rules.

Under HMRC rules, you’re allowed to hold shares listed on a “recognised stock exchange”. Your provider, however, may not allow it. So, check what stocks you’re able to hold with the share-dealing platform you’re considering.

Checklist before you invest in any company

  • What does the company do? This might sound silly, but can you explain what the company does in a few sentences? If you can’t, then maybe you should go back to the drawing board.
  • Is it making profits? If you’re not sure whether a company is profitable, this could be a warning sign. Try reading the company’s quarterly or annual earnings reports and take a look at the figures for yourself.
  • Who are the main competitors? Every company operates alongside competitors. Before you invest, you need to know if the company is the market leader, a newcomer, a fast-growing disrupter or something else. If the company you’re considering investing in is global-facing, you need to keep an eye on foreign competition too.
  • Who is running the company? Even a cursory look at this can tell you something about the company’s stability and management style.
  • Is the company’s position sustainable? If you’re investing for the long term, you need to consider this question. If you’re looking for a short-term gain, perhaps this is less important.
  • Is there room for future growth? Linked to the question above, what is the outlook for the medium-to-long term? Has your company reached its maximum size?

Frequently asked questions

We exist to help you find better. The offers we've compared on this page are from a range of products whose details we can track; we don't cover every product on the market...yet. Unless we've indicated otherwise, products are shown in no particular order or ranking. The terms "best", "top", "cheap" (and variations of these) aren't product ratings, although we always explain what's great about a product when we highlight it; this is subject to our terms of use. When you make major financial decisions, it's wise to consider getting independent financial advice. Always consider your own financial circumstances when you compare products so you get what's right for you.

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