The Invesco Conservative College Portfolio seeks to provide current income and some capital appreciation.
- A blend of active and passive funds — using high-conviction equity, fixed income and capital preservation investment strategies — that seeks to deliver the desired risk-adjusted returns and cost-efficiency.
- Target risk portfolios are rebalanced monthly or when the portfolios fall outside of their strategic targets by more than one percent (1%).
Average Annual Returns (%)
|YTD (%)||1Y (%)||3Y (%)||5Y (%)||10Y (%)|
Annualized Benchmark Returns
|Index Name||1 Mo (%)||3 Mo (%)||1Y (%)||3Y (%)||5Y (%)||10Y (%)|
|Custom Invesco Conservative College Index (Advisor)||5.69||0.90||5.63||0.42||4.17||N/A|
|Custom Invesco Conservative College Index (Advisor)||-2.68||-2.50||8.45||0.44||2.98||N/A|
An investment cannot be made directly in an index.
May not equal 100% due to rounding.
Portfolio Holdings | View all
|% of Total Assets|
|Invesco Core Plus Bond Fund||19.03|
|Invesco Short Term Bond Fund||11.57|
|Invesco PureBeta MSCI USA ETF||9.43|
|Invesco Taxable Municipal Bond||8.50|
|Invesco S&P 500 Pure Growth ETF||7.28|
|Invesco Short Duration Inflation Protected Fund||7.07|
|Invesco S&P International Developed Low Volatility ETF||7.06|
|Invesco Floating Rate ESG Fund||7.06|
|Invesco Fundamental High Yield Corporate Bond ETF||6.09|
|Invesco Oppenheimer International Growth Fund||4.39|
|Invesco Stable Value Separate Account||4.05|
|Invesco S&P 500 Pure Value ETF||2.90|
|Invesco Global Real Estate Income Fund||2.48|
|Invesco Government and Agency Portfolio||2.03|
|Invesco S&P 500 High Dividend Low Volatility ETF||1.07|
May not equal 100% due to rounding.
Holdings are subject to change and are not buy/sell recommendations.
The portfolio is subject to the risks of the underlying investments. Market fluctuations may change the target weightings in the underlying investments and certain factors may cause the portfolio to withdraw its investments therein at a disadvantageous time.
In general, stock values fluctuate, sometimes widely, in response to activities specific to the company as well as general market, economic and political conditions.
Fixed-income investments are subject to credit risk of the issuer and the effects of changing interest rates. Interest rate risk refers to the risk that bond prices generally fall as interest rates rise and vice versa. An issuer may be unable to meet interest and/or principal payments, thereby causing its instruments to decrease in value and lowering the issuer’s credit rating.
The risks of investing in securities of foreign issuers, including emerging markets, can include fluctuations in foreign currencies, political and economic instability, and foreign taxation issues.
Derivatives may be more volatile and less liquid than traditional investments and are subject to market, interest rate, credit, leverage, counterparty and management risks. An investment in a derivative could lose more than the cash amount invested.
An investment in exchange-traded funds (ETFs) may trade at a discount to net asset value, fail to develop an active trading market, halt trading on the listing exchange, fail to track the referenced index, or hold troubled securities. ETFs may involve duplication of management fees and certain other expenses. Certain of the ETFs the fund invests in are leveraged, which can magnify any losses on those investments.
The Portfolio may invest in municipal securities issued by entities having similar characteristics, which may make the Portfolio more susceptible to fluctuation.
Junk bonds involve a greater risk of default or price changes due to changes in the issuer’s credit quality. The values of junk bonds fluctuate more than those of high quality bonds and can decline significantly over short time periods.
The use of environmental, social and governance (ESG) factors to exclude certain investments for non-financial reasons may limit market opportunities available to porfolios not using these criteria. Further, information used to evaluate ESG factors may not be readily available, complete or accurate, which could negatively impact the ability to apply ESG standards.
The Portfolio invests in financial instruments that use the London Interbank Offered Rate (“LIBOR”) as a reference or benchmark rate for variable interest rate calculations. LIBOR will be phased out by the end of 2021, and it's anticipated that LIBOR will cease to be published after that time. To assist with the transition, US dollar LIBOR rates will continue to be published until June 2023. There is uncertainty on the effects of the LIBOR transition process, therefore any impact of the LIBOR transition on the Portfolio or its investments cannot yet be determined. There is no assurance an alternative rate will be similar to, produce the same value or economic equivalence or instruments using the rate will have the same volume or liquidity as LIBOR. Any effects of LIBOR transition and the adoption of alternative rates could result in losses to the Portfolio.
The Portfolio is subject to certain other risks. Please see the current Program Description for more information regarding the risks associated with an investment in the Portfolio.