Growth & Value ETFs - Deepstash
Growth & Value ETFs

Growth & Value ETFs

An exchange traded fund (ETF) is a type of security that tracks an index, sector, etc... but which can be purchased or sold as a regular stock:

  • Value ETFs invest primarily in companies considered undervalued, using (P/E) ratio.
  • Growth ETFs invest in companies with a potential for rapid growth, rather than a cheap price. 

Growth ETFs have a higher upside potential, as they are created to outperform the market. They are also more volatile, which makes them more suited for young people who can live past downturns.

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MORE IDEAS FROM Humphrey Yang's favorite Growth ETFs

Humphrey Yang's Favourite Growth ETFs

Humphrey Yang, a Youtube trader, recommends these growth focused ETFs, securities that invest in a pool of companies with growth potential:

  • VBK (Vanguard Small Cap Growth) - 639 companies of companies under $2B. ~ 19%/yr
  • IWP (iShares Russell Mid Cap) - 356 companies with valuations between $2B & $10B. ~9%/yr
  • IBUY (Amplify Online Retail) - 58 companies which make money from e-commerce. ~38%/yr
  • QQQ (Invesco QQQ) - a similar S&P500. Returned 2X over S&P500 from 2018. 
  • VUG (Vanguard Growth) - Largest cap companies. ~11%/yr. 

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RELATED IDEA

 Investing defined

Investing is about laying out cash or assets now, in the hope of more cash or assets returning to you tomorrow, or next year, or next decade.

Most of the time, this is best achieved through the acquisition of productive assets.

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What Is an Inverse ETF?

An inverse ETF is an exchange traded fund (ETF) constructed by using various derivatives to profit from a decline in the value of an underlying benchmark. Investing in inverse ETFs is similar to holding various short positions, which involve borrowing securities and selling them with the hope of repurchasing them at a lower price.

An inverse ETF is also known as a "Short ETF" or "Bear ETF."

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6 ideal investments for beginners
  1. If you have a 401(k) or another retirement plan at work, it’s very likely the first place you should put your money— especially if your company matches a portion of your contributions.
  2. A robo-advisor. These services manage your investments for you using computer algorithms and typically costs 0.25% to 0.50% of your account balance per year.
  3. Target-date mutual funds often hold a mix of stocks and bonds and automatically invest with your estimated retirement year in mind.
  4. Index funds are like mutual funds on autopilot: Rather than employing a professional manager to build and maintain the fund’s portfolio of investments, index funds track a market index.
  5. Exchange-traded funds. ETFs operate in similar ways as index funds: The main difference between ETFs and index funds is that rather than carrying a minimum investment, ETFs are traded throughout the day and investors buy them for a share price, which like a stock price, can fluctuate.
  6. Investment apps like Acorns or Stash.

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