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Investing in Fixed Income ETFs
Fidelity combines the strength of its fixed income investing expertise with deep research capabilities to offer a robust lineup of bond ETFs across duration and credit spectrums.
Investment Grade Bond ETFs
These funds invest primarily in higher-quality securities, which generally include those issued by the U.S. Treasury, U.S. government agencies, and U.S. corporations, as well as bonds backed by mortgages or other assets. Fidelity offers a range of products, from a core bond holding, to those that invest in corporate bonds and bonds of shorter durations.
- Fidelity Corporate Bond ETF (FCOR)
- Fidelity Limited Term Bond Fund ETF (FLTB)
- Fidelity Sustainable Low Duration Bond ETF (FSLD)
- Fidelity Investment Grade Bond ETF (FIGB)
- Fidelity Low Duration Bond Factor ETF (FLDR)
- Fidelity Tactical Bond ETF (FTBD)
Preferred Securities ETFs
The fund invests primarily in preferred securities, which are a type of hybrid investment—sometimes referred to as "hybrids"—that combine the features and characteristics of both stocks and bonds.
Strategies for Generating Income
Investing in Fixed Income Factor ETFs
Our fixed income factor ETFs offer a new way to put key drivers of returns in the bond market to work in a portfolio.
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From Our Video Library
Video Library and Related Commentary content feature the most recent content related to the asset class. Featured presenters and authors may not be directly associated with the products listed on this webpage.
- ETFs are subject to market fluctuation and the risks of their underlying investments. ETFs are subject to management fees and other expenses. The fund generally expects to effect its creations and redemptions for cash rather than in-kind securities, and may recognize more capital gains and be less tax efficient than if it were to redeem in-kind. There can be no assurance that an active trade market will be maintained, and trading may be halted due to market conditions.
- In general the bond market is volatile, and fixed income securities carry interest rate risk, (As interest rates rise, bond prices usually fall, and vice versa. This effect is usually more pronounced for longer-term securities.) Fixed income securities also carry inflation, credit, and default risks for both issuers and counterparties. Unlike individual bonds, most bond funds do not have a maturity date, so holding them until maturity to avoid losses caused by price volatility is not possible. Foreign securities are subject to interest rate, currency exchange rate, economic, and political risks. Lower-quality bonds can be more volatile and have greater risk of default than higher-quality bonds. Leverage can increase market exposure and magnify investment risk. Securities selected using quantitative analysis can perform differently from the market as a whole as a result of the factors used in the analysis, the weight placed on each factor, and changes in the factors’ historical trends. There is no guarantee that a factor-based investing strategy will enhance performance or reduce risk. Before investing, make sure you understand how a factor investing strategy may differ from a more traditional index-based or actively managed approach. Depending on market conditions, factor-based investments may underperform compared with investments that seek to track a market capitalization-weighted index or investments that employ full active management.
- It is not possible to invest directly in an index. All market indices are unmanaged.
- Investing involves risk, including risk of loss. You may gain or lose money over time. See individual fund pages for fund-specific risk.
- Diversification does not ensure a profit or guarantee against a loss.