Daily NAV as of 1/18/2022
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Please click here for Standardized Performance for FPA Crescent Fund (“Fund”) and relevant indices. Please click here for the principal risks of investing in the Fund. You should consider the Fund's investment objectives, risks, and charges and expenses carefully before you invest. The Prospectus details the Fund's objective and policies, risks, and other matters of interest to the prospective investor. Please read this Prospectus carefully before investing. The Prospectus may be obtained by clicking here, by calling toll-free, 1-800-982-4372, or by contacting the Fund in writing. Comparison to indices are for illustrative purposes only. The Fund does not include outperformance of any index or benchmark in the investment objectives. The FPA Funds are distributed by UMB Distribution Services, LLC.
Portfolio composition will change due to ongoing management of the Fund. References to individual investments or sectors should not be construed as a recommendation by the Fund, the portfolio managers, the Adviser, or the distributor to purchase or sell such investments or invest in such sectors, and any information provided is not a sufficient basis upon which to make an investment decision. It should not be assumed that future investments will be profitable or will equal the performance of the investment or sector examples discussed. The portfolio holdings as of September 30, 2021 may be obtained here.
As of September 30, 2021 FPA assets under management (AUM) totaled approximately $29.5 billion and includes committed and uncalled capital. AUM includes assets managed by sub-advisers Bragg Financial Advisers, Inc. and WhiteHawk Capital Partners, LP. The AUM attributable to these sub-advisers is estimated, unaudited, and are subject to revision. FPA has not verified the accuracy of the sub-advisers AUM.
Investing in Special Purpose Acquisition Companies (“SPACS”) involve risks. SPACs are not required to provide the depth of disclosures or undergo the rigorous due diligence of a traditional initial public offering (IPO). Investors in SPACs may become exposed to speculative investments, foreign or domestic, in higher risk sectors/industries. SPAC investors generally pay certain fees and give the sponsor certain incentives (e.g., discounted ownership stakes) not found in traditional IPOs. Certain conflicts of interest may arise between investors and sponsors because of these fees and incentives.
Value style investing presents the risk that the holdings or securities may never reach their full market value because the market fails to recognize what the portfolio management team considers the true business value or because the portfolio management team has misjudged those values. In addition, value style investing may fall out of favor and underperform growth or other style investing during given periods. An account may lack diversification, thereby increasing the risk of loss, and the account’s performance may be volatile. As a result, an investor could lose all or a substantial amount of its investment.
Margin of safety is a principle of investing in which an investor only purchases securities when their market price is significantly below their intrinsic value. In other words, when the market price of a security is significantly below your estimation of its intrinsic value, the difference is the margin of safety.
The FPA quarterly Fund Commentaries can be accessed at https://fpa.com/funds/overview/crescent.
FPA was awarded the Morningstar US Allocation Fund Manager of the Year in 2013. The US Allocation Fund Manager of the Year winners are chosen based on research and in-depth qualitative evaluation by Morningstar’s Manager Research Group. Nominations are made by Morningstar manager research analysts, then narrowed to a list of finalists by each asset-class team. The entire analyst team meets to debate the merits of the finalists in each asset class. Voting commences immediately after each asset-class meeting, and nominees receiving the most votes are the winners.
The Morningstar Analyst RatingTM is not a credit or risk rating. It is a subjective evaluation performed by the manager research analysts of Morningstar. Morningstar evaluates funds based on five key pillars, which are process, performance, people, parent, and price. Analysts use this five pillar evaluation to determine how they believe funds are likely to perform relative to a benchmark, or in the case of exchange-traded funds and index mutual funds, a relevant peer group, over the long term on a risk-adjusted basis. They consider quantitative and qualitative factors in their research, and the weight of each pillar may vary. The Analyst Rating scale is Gold, Silver, Bronze, Neutral, and Negative. A Morningstar Analyst Rating of Gold, Silver, or Bronze reflects an analyst’s conviction in a fund’s prospects for outperformance. Analyst Ratings are continuously monitored and reevaluated at least every 14 months. For more detailed information about Morningstar’s Analyst Rating, including its methodology, please go to http://corporate1.morningstar.com/AnalystRating/.
Morningstar Category Definitions:
Allocation—50% to 70% Equity: Funds in allocation categories seek to provide both income and capital appreciation by investing in multiple asset classes, including stocks, bonds, and cash. These portfolios are dominated by domestic holdings and have equity exposures between 50% and 70%.
World Allocation: World-allocation portfolios seek to provide both capital appreciation and income by investing in three major areas: stocks, bonds, and cash. While these portfolios do explore the whole world, most of them focus on the U.S., Canada, Japan, and the larger markets in Europe. It is rare for such portfolios to invest more than 10% of their assets in emerging markets. These portfolios typically have at least 10% of assets in bonds, less than 70% of assets in stocks, and at least 40% of assets in non-U.S. stocks or bonds.
World Large Stock: World large stock portfolios invest in a variety of international stocks that are larger. World-stock portfolios have few geographical limitations. It is common for these portfolios to invest the majority of their assets in developed markets, with the remainder divided among the globe’s smaller markets. These portfolios typically have 20%-60% of assets in U.S. stocks.
Long-Short Equity: Long-short portfolios hold sizeable stakes in both long and short positions in equities, exchange traded funds, and related derivatives. Some funds that fall into this category will shift their exposure to long and short positions depending on their macro outlook or the opportunities they uncover through bottom-up research. At least 75% of the assets are in equity securities or derivatives, and funds in the category will typically have beta values to relevant benchmarks of between 0.3 and 0.8 during a three-year period.
The Morningstar Analyst Rating should not be used as the sole basis in evaluating a fund. Morningstar Analyst Ratings involve unknown risks and uncertainties which may cause Morningstar’s expectations not to occur or to differ significantly from what we expected.
©2021 Morningstar, Inc. All Rights Reserved. The information contained herein: (1) is proprietary to Morningstar and/or its content providers; (2) may not be copied or distributed; and (3) is not warranted by Morningstar to be accurate, complete or timely. Neither Morningstar nor its content providers are responsible for any damages or losses arising from any use of this information.
Past performance is no guarantee, nor is it indicative, of future results.
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