Building a Stock Portfolio like Warren Buffett

warren buffet, build stock portfolio like warren buffett

We love dividend investing and reaching financial freedom from this passive income source.  One way to do that is by building a stock portfolio like Warren Buffett!

if you need a minor introduction, we’ll do our best. One of the biggest gurus in the investment world is the one, the only, the legend, the myth, the Oracle – Mr. Warren Buffett!

If you are a beginner or current investor, then you should definitely know and understand Warren Buffett.

There are a lot of questions we receive about Buffett.  How can we build a dividend stock portfolio like Warren Buffett and how does he evaluate stocks?

We go over this and how the Dividend Diplomats investment strategy is similar to Warren.  Definitely check out the latest video by clicking here:

Building a Stock Portfolio like Warren Buffett.

Let us know if you like us posting this video link on our blog site, so that you can see our other content on that platform in addition to our blog! Other resources we mention in the video that can help you build your dividend stock portfolio:

Related: Top 5 Foundation Dividend Stocks for any Portfolio

Related: Dividend Diplomat Stock Screener

Related: Stocks with a Perfect Dividend Payout Ratio

Further – do you try to follow how Warren Buffett invests?  Anything you like or dislike about his approach?  Please share!

-Dividend Diplomats

8 thoughts on “Building a Stock Portfolio like Warren Buffett

  1. Hey Lanny and Bert
    Very good video, Warren Buffet is my investment hero. But still just cannot figure out why he didn’t pull the trigger in March/April or even May to acquire stocks of amazing companies just like Alphabet or Facebook. These are just the kind of businesses (huge economic moat, tremendous cash flows etc.) he wants to add to his portfolio. And in my view easier to understand than for instance the airline business.
    But again, he is my hero and I am still learning.

  2. My Financial Sharpe –

    I completely understand that question.

    We are all still learning. I am not sure if he/his team couldn’t move fast enough or if the Fed did so much this round that he may not have had all of the information yet/could foresee the impact.

    Gosh, I want to be financially free so bad, it’s crazy! Def. those are companies far easier to understand.

    Let’s keep going!


    • Lanny,

      I am with you on wanting to be financial free, really curious to know what your target numbers and age are for that. Is there a post here that I can read or you can share?

      • Stockrider –

        Great question. Honestly, it’s one that I’ve been battling myself to write. My wife and I continue to go back and forth on what that number is. I think it’s more of an age thing for me. I’d like to be completely F.I. by age 35, still have a few years left before then.



        • It’s a pretty hard question to answer. As I am gaining more experience and building the portfolio, I am realizing that it’s hard to say at what point is “enough” vs staying a little bit longer because your dividend snowball is growing faster over time. I like your age approach, at this point I am approaching it at “staged” levels. My first target to finish is to get the dividends cover my “basic” life necessities (housing, food, etc) nothing that would cover luxuries, which I should hit when I’m roughly 36. By 42 I should hit the “comfort” level where dividends are at a pretty nice level to cover the normal luxuries of going out.

          The way I see it, at any point after 36, I may experiment with a “safety net” in place and I have the option to semi-retirement and try out something like taking on a consulting position where I could perhaps work a 6 month contract instead of working a required job as a FTE. That would still allow me to build the dividend snowball while reducing my required work. It would also give me experience in shaping how my eventual “FIRE” life would be.

          Regardless brother (hogan), we are in a great position for the future whether we F.I. at 35 or later. Unfortunately life isn’t linear and anything can speed up or slow down our path to F.I. but at least we have a backup net behind us!

          • Stockrider –

            I dig it, and hopefully all of the dividend maniacs do too. I like the staggered approach you are suggesting. Start at 36; and then see if you can do the semi-FI lifestyle by working less, earning an income that can still grow the portfolio but having TIME on your side.

            In the end, Time is what it’s all about and what we all want. 4 letters. Time.


  3. We love all things buffet and munger and have studied their decision making for over a decade. He is getting a bad reputation with some with his underperformance lately. We are happy sticking with Berkshire Hathaway and watching these living legends perform.

    • Mr. TPM –

      I agree, he definitely has been taking a beating with OXY, KHC, D lately. If it’s like baseball, I am sure he’s going to be getting on base fairly soon. He is a legend, no doubt about that.


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