IWF - iShares Russell 1000 Growth ETF

NYSEArca - NYSEArca Delayed Price. Currency in USD
160.14
-0.38 (-0.24%)
At close: 4:00PM EDT
Stock chart is not supported by your current browser
Previous Close160.52
Open160.74
Bid150.01 x 1000
Ask165.48 x 1200
Day's Range158.99 - 161.19
52 Week Range121.71 - 164.34
Volume754,444
Avg. Volume1,460,723
Net Assets45.76B
NAV160.48
PE Ratio (TTM)N/A
Yield1.05%
YTD Return22.14%
Beta (3Y Monthly)1.06
Expense Ratio (net)0.19%
Inception Date2000-05-22
Trade prices are not sourced from all markets
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If you own nothing else, your fundamental holding should probably be in America's 500 largest, most dynamic firms. When you hear folks talking about how the stock market produces 9% annually over time, they are referring to the S&P 500 index.But while the SPY ETF cruises off its long history and reputation, a rival has emerged. Vanguard has always prided itself on low fees. And they've pushed things to a new level with the Vanguard S&P 500 ETF (NYSEARCA:VOO).The VOO ETF charges just 0.03% a year in management fees, compared to the SPY's 0.09%; 0.09% is very cheap as far as ETFs go, but VOO is even better, especially if you have a long-time horizon. On a $10,000 investment, for example, SPY would charge $9 per year in fees, versus $3 per year for VOO. Compounded over several decades, that could easily end up being a several thousand dollar difference. In any case, investors should have exposure to the S&P 500 as a core holding, and the VOO ETF is the best to buy for that aim right now. iShares Russell 1000 Growth ETF (IWF)You can't go wrong owning the S&P 500. But for younger investors in particular, you may want a spicier option. That leads us to the iShares Russell 1000 Growth ETF (NYSEARCA:IWF). Many folks default to the Nasdaq 100 (NASDAQ:QQQ) for this sector.But keep in mind that the QQQ ETF owns just 100 leading growth companies, and has outsized exposure to just a handful of mega-cap tech companies. That's fine if you want a heavy dose of the FAANG giants. But if you want to participate in the broad range of explosive tech growth we're seeing in smaller Silicon Valley firms right now, you need to diversify more widely. * 7 Retail Stocks to Buy for the Second Half of 2019 The iShares Russell 1000 Growth ETF manages that by having a more distributed portfolio spanning many hundreds of different companies. Additionally, it has more holdings outside of pure tech companies, giving you more diversification. It has exposure to sectors such as healthcare that have promising demographic trends for long-term investors in particular. That protects the ETF from suffering so heavily should we get another tech wreck like in 2000. And at just 0.20% a year, IWF's management fee is more than reasonable as well. Vanguard Total World Stock ETF (VT)We're just coming off what many have termed the American century. The United States ascended to the role of the world's superpower. In doing so, its economy became the world's undisputed leader as well. Not surprisingly, U.S. stock returns have crushed those of stock exchanges of almost all other large countries as well.There's no guarantee that the next century will be as auspicious for American equities, however. The U.S. faces an aging population, a splintering political environment, and a crushing debtload going forward. 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