Here are the TFSA contribution limits by year since its inception.
- 2009 – $5,000
- 2010 – $5,000
- 2011 – $5,000
- 2012 – $5,000
- 2013 – $5,500
- 2014 – $5,500
- 2015 – $10,000
- 2016 – $5,500
- 2017 – $5,500
- 2018 – $5,500
- 2019 – $6,000
- 2020 – $6,000
- 2021 – $6,000
- 2022 – $6,000
Total contribution room = $81,500
You may check here our 2022 Total DGI TFSA Portfolio and projected annual income.
Here’s the lists of companies that paid us dividends in March. We own few similar stocks in our TFSA portfolio and a few individual ones.
The month of April has provided us $963.02 of passive income in our TFSA accounts alone. This has shown a 8.9% YOY growth compared to same period April 2021.
While we received 4 pay checks from work in the month of April (active income) yet we received 25 paychecks from different companies for the same month in our TFSA alone without spending a single hour at work (passive income).
Our ultimate goal is to live off passive income through dividends without harvesting its capital.
We aim to reinvest our dividends on a monthly basis. For the month of April we reinvested all our dividends and sold three of our holdings as we now trying to consolidate our positions slowly. Here’s the total transactions we have in our TFSA in APRIL. Follow this link to where we invest our 2022 TFSA contribution limit.
MR. MPL TFSA Trades
- Sold OTEX = 57 shares (Loss)
- Sold Mg = 12 shares (Loss)
- Added ENB = 16 shares
- Added PPL = 45 shares
- Added FN = 2 shares
- Added CM = 1 share
- Sold IAG = 45 shares (Gains)
- Added CM = 23 shares
- Added TD = 2 shares
Note: For transparency I have started this blog with my commitment to post our TFSA dividend income only. We don’t have any intention to post the total value of our portfolio or personal net worth updates. Thank you for your understanding.
One of my recent blog posts highlighted our mistakes in buying our first home in Canada. With those lessons learned we felt we were equipped with much-needed information this time around buying our recent home using leverage instead of selling our investments to use as a down deposit. In doing so, we improved our total current net worth without dipping into our long term investments.
In November last year, we renewed our home insurance. We made a massive savings by switching our home insurance to Square One up to 30%. If you are looking to renew your home insurance or for a new property, why not check them out and see for yourself if you can also get a huge discount on your home insurance.
Moreover, we also made dramatic changes in our lifestyle and embraced minimalism hence we perceived that living less is more. A few simple money saving tips we have done are reducing our cell phone bills and if you are still paying bank fees consider switching to No fee bank accounts. Similarly, I find dividend investing easy and more fun and you can choose a no fee trading account either as a new or seasoned investor.
Finally, when we are employed, we receive a regular income and a sense of financial security. However, many jobs are not guaranteed and can be also lost and taken away beyond our control as many have experienced during this pandemic due to an abrupt closure of businesses due to the impact of the virus and government mandated lockdowns. Therefore, it is vital to generate multiple sources of income to protect ourselves from these unforeseen events.
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