Stock funds that seek long-term growth without undue risk. The funds generally buy common stocks of companies that advisors believe have long-term growth potential.
GROWTH FUNDS are MUTUAL FUNDS that are composed of STOCKS of companies that are still experiencing growth; the objective is to generate an increase in investment value, with less concern about the provision of steady income.
Invest in equity securities of companies expected to increase in value more rapidly than the overall market. Degree of investment risk: high.
A mutual fund that invests primarily in stocks with a history of and future potential of above average growth of earnings.
Funds that invest in the common stock of well-established companies to produce an increase in the value of their investments (capital gains) rather than a flow of dividends. Investors who buy a growth fund are more interested in seeing the fund's share price rise than in receiving income from dividends.
Invest in growth stocks. Growth stocks have low price earnings multiples, high price-to-book ratios and a high retention of earnings. Growth stocks are stocks that have exhibited steady growth in past markets and are expected to continue to grow.
Invest in the common stock of growth companies. Primary goal is to achieve capital gains.
Mutual funds that invest in the common stock of established companies as well as in new companies and industries
Those funds that invest in companies that grow more rapidly than other companies. Much of the market value of a growth stock is derived from the firm's prospects for future growth. Growth is considered higher risk than value because if the growth does not materialize, the valuations will be adjusted to reflect the lower expectations and as a result, losses may occur.
Are mutual funds that invest in stocks of companies which are expected to outperform most other firms. This outperformance is predicated on faster growth than comparable firms in the same industry. Also, these industries can be those which are expected to experience growth rates in excess of an average.
A mutual fund that tends to be made up of stocks of companies that present the potential for superior growth. These funds tend to offer greater return potential than growth and income funds, but are typically more risky.
Mutual funds that invest in stocks of companies that are believed (or "thought") to have long-term growth potential.
Mutual funds that invest in stock of relatively established companies. The primary goal of such funds is to increase the value of your stock rather than to generate a flow of dividends.
Mutual funds that invest in the stocks of well-established firms that are expected to be profitable and grow for years to come.
Funds that invest in companies believed to have steadily growing earnings. On the extreme, growth investors pay little attention to price and focus almost entirely on earnings growth.
Mutual funds that strive for capital appreciation by investing in companies that are positioned for strong earnings growth.
Growth Funds are mutual funds whose main investment objective is to seek capital growth. Generally, Growth Funds seek to achieve their investment objective by utilizing a "growth of earnings" orientation strategy, a "value" orientation strategy or a combination of these two approaches. Funds utilizing the growth strategy generally invest in companies whose earnings are expected to grow at a faster rate than the average earnings growth of the major unmanaged market indices. Funds utilizing the value strategy generally invest in companies whose stock is either trading at a price that is relatively low compared to its historical trading range, or compared to prices of companies in similar industries.