The Fund seeks total return from both capital appreciation and current income.
**The advisor has contractually agreed to reduce fees and reimburse expenses until April 30, 2024. In the absence of current fee waivers, total return and yield would be reduced.
***The subsidized SEC yield is calculated with a standardized formula mandated by the SEC. The formula is based on maximum offering price per share and includes the effect of any fee waivers. Without waivers, yields would be reduced.
Assumes an initial investment of $10,000 was made on the fund's inception date of 04/28/2006. The growth of a $10,000 investment in the fund is hypothetical and for illustration only. It does not represent any actual investment.
|Trailing Year Performance||YTD*||1-Yr
|Global Real Estate Fund Net of Fees||-2.15%||5.91%||3.43%||-1.46%||1.08%||1.61%|
The performance data quoted represents past performance. Past performance does not guarantee future results. The investment return and principal value of an investment will fluctuate so that an investor’s shares, when redeemed, may be worth more or less than their original cost and current performance may be lower or higher than the performance quoted. For performance data current to the most recent month end, please call +1 (877) FUND-WHG. *YTD figure is calculated as of the most recent month end.
Data for trailing three years (10/01/20 to 9/30/23)
Beta is a measure of risk that shows a fund’s volatility relative to its benchmark index. Cash flow measures the cash generating capability of a company by adding non-cash charges (e.g., depreciation) and interest expense to pretax income. Correlation is a statistical measure of the interdependence of two random variables that range in value from -1 to +1, indicating perfect negative correlation at -1, absence of correlation at zero and perfect positive correlation at +1. Standard deviation measures the degree to which a fund’s return varies from its previous returns for from the average of all similar funds.
Past performance does not guarantee future results.
There are risks involved with investing, including loss of principal. Past performance does not guarantee future results, share prices will fluctuate and you may have a gain or loss when you redeem shares. Borrowing for investment purposes creates leverage, which can increase the risk and volatility of a fund. Concentration in a particular industry will involve a greater degree of risk than a more diversified portfolio. Debt securities are subject to interest rate risk. If interest rates increase, the value of debt securities generally declines. Debt securities with longer durations tend to be more sensitive to changes in interest rates and more volatile than securities with shorter durations. Derivative instruments involve risks different from those associated investing directly in securities and may cause, among other things, increased volatility and transaction costs or a fund to lose more than the amount invested. Investing in exchange-traded funds (ETFs) will subject a fund to substantially the same risks as those associated with the direct ownership of the securities or other property of the securities or other property held by the ETFs. Foreign securities, especially emerging or frontier markets, will involve additional risks including exchange rate fluctuations, social and political instability, less liquidity, greater volatility and less regulation. Mortgage and asset-backed securities are debt instruments that are secured by interests in pools of mortgage loans or other financial instruments. Mortgage and asset-backed securities are debt instruments that are secured by interests in pools of mortgage loans or other financial instruments. Mortgage-backed securities are subject to, among other things, prepayment and extension risks. Investing in the real estate industry or in real estate related securities involves the risks associated with direct ownership of real estate which include, among other things, change in economic conditions (e.g., interest rates), the macro real estate development market, government intervention (e.g., property taxes) or environmental disasters. These risks may also affect the value of equities that service the real estate sector. Investing in smaller companies generally will present greater investment risks, including greater price volatility, greater sensitivity to changing economic conditions and less liquidity than investing in larger, more mature companies.
Bloomberg U.S. Treasury Bond Index measures the public obligations of the U.S. Treasury with a remaining maturity of one year or more. FTSE EPRA NAREIT Developed Index is designed to track the performance of listed real estate companies and REITs worldwide. MSCI World Index is a free float-adjusted market capitalization index that is designed to measure equity market performance in the global developed markets. Russell 2000® Index measures the performance of the 2,000 smallest companies in the Russell 3000® Index. The Russell 3000® Index represents approximately 98% of the investable U.S. equity market. S&P 500® Index is an unmanaged index of 500 common stocks chosen to reflect the industries in the U.S. economy. One cannot invest directly in an index.
Westwood Funds are distributed by Ultimus Fund Distributors, LLC. (Member FINRA) Ultimus Fund Distributors and Westwood Funds (or Westwood Holdings Group, Inc.) are separate and unaffiliated.
To determine if this Fund is an appropriate investment for you, carefully consider the Fund’s investment objectives, risk factors and charges and expenses before investing. This and other information can be found in the Fund’s prospectus which may be obtained by calling +1 (877) FUND-WHG (+1 (877) 386-3944). Please read the prospectus carefully before investing.