The benefits of self-managed investment trusts

Not all trusts are run by very large investment companies, as we explain in this article
Investment trusts can often be tricky vehicles to understand because they have extra features over open-ended funds such as unit trusts and Oeics. Being listed on the stock market means investors buy shares rather than units and these shares may fall to a discount to net asset value when they are out of favour or move to a premium when they are popular. That means investors sometimes pay more...

Important information:

These articles are provided by Shares magazine which is published by AJ Bell Media, a part of AJ Bell. Shares is not written by AJ Bell Youinvest.

Shares is provided for your general information and use and is not a personal recommendation to invest. It is not intended to be relied upon by you in making or not making any investment decisions. The investments referred to in these articles will not be suitable for all investors. If in doubt please seek appropriate independent financial advice.

Investors acting on the information in these articles do so at their own risk and AJ Bell Media and its staff do not accept liability for losses suffered by investors as a result of their investment decisions.

The Shares team

The value of your investments can go down as well as up and you may get back less than you originally invested. We don't offer advice, so it's important you understand the risks, if you're unsure please consult a suitably qualified financial adviser. Tax treatment depends on your individual circumstances and rules may change. Past performance is not a guide to future performance and some investments need to be held for the long term.