HEDG0241

Inflation Hedge Portfolio

Objective

The Portfolio seeks to provide the potential for capital appreciation and current income. The Portfolio seeks to achieve its objective by investing in a portfolio that consists of exchange-traded funds (“ETFs”), exchange traded products (“ETPs), domestic and foreign stocks, real estate investment trusts (“REITs”) and master limited partnerships (“MLPs”). The ETFs and ETPs invest in domestic and foreign stocks, fixed income securities, commodities, Treasury Inflation-Protected Securities (“TIPS”), master limited partnerships (“MLPs”) and REITs and other real estate companies.

1 The Historical 12 Month Distributions figure is for illustrative purposes only and is not indicative of the trust's actual distributions. For a trust deposited after April 1, 2019, and effective July 31, 2019 for all other trusts, this per unit amount is based upon the weighted average of the actual distributions paid by the securities included in the trust over the 12 months preceding the trust's deposit date, and is reduced to account for the effects of fees and expenses which will be incurred when investing in the trust. The Historical 12 Month Distributions figure is as of the date listed in the prospectus during the trust's initial offering period, and is updated each calendar quarter following the close of the trust's initial offering period. Due to the negative economic impact across many industries caused by the recent COVID-19 outbreak, certain issuers of the securities included in the trust have elected or may elect to reduce the amount of, or cancel entirely, dividends and/or distributions paid in the future. As a result, the Historical 12 Month Distributions figure will likely be higher, and in some cases significantly higher, than the actual distribution rate achieved by the trust. There is no guarantee the issuers of the securities included in the trust will declare dividends or distributions in the future. The distributions paid by the trust may be higher or lower than the Historical 12 Month Distributions amount shown due to certain factors that may include, but are not limited to, a change in the dividends or distributions paid by issuers, actual expenses incurred, currency fluctuations, the sale of trust securities to pay any deferred sales charges, trust fees and expenses, variations in the trust's per unit price, or with the call, maturity or the sale of securities in the trust.

2 As of the close of business day prior to Initial Date of Deposit. The actual distributions you may receive will vary from any historical or estimated amount due to changes in the trust's fees and expenses, in actual income received by the trust, currency fluctuations and with changes in the trust such as acquisition or liquidation of securities. Distributions made by certain securities in the trust may include non-ordinary income.

  The trust will make distributions of income and capital on each specified Distribution Date to unitholders of record on the preceding Record Date, provided that the total cash held for distribution meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus. Undistributed income and capital will be distributed on the next Distribution Date in which the total cash held for distribution meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus.

  The trust may make distributions that represent a return of capital for tax purposes to the extent of the Unitholder's basis in the Units, and any additional amounts in excess of basis would be taxed as a capital gain. Generally, you will treat all capital gains dividends as long-term capital gains regardless of how long you have owned your Units. Unitholders should consult with their individual tax advisors.


About risk

There is no assurance the trust will achieve its investment objective. An investment in this unit investment trust is subject to market risk, which is the possibility that the market values of securities owned by the trust will decline and that the value of trust units may therefore be less than what you paid for them. Recently, an outbreak of a respiratory disease caused by a novel coronavirus, COVID-19, has spread globally in a short period of time, resulting in the disruption of, and delays in, production and supply chains and the delivery of healthcare services and processes, as well as the cancellation of organized events and educational institutions, quarantines, a decline in consumer demand for certain goods and services, and general concern and uncertainty. COVID-19 and its effects have contributed to increased volatility in global markets, severe losses, liquidity constraints, and lowered yields. The duration of such effects cannot yet be determined but could be present for an extended period of time and may adversely affect the value of your Units. This trust is unmanaged and its portfolio is not intended to change during the trust's life except in limited circumstances. Accordingly, you can lose money investing in this trust. The trust should be considered as part of a long-term investment strategy and you should consider your ability to pursue it by investing in successive trusts, if available. You will realize tax consequences associated with investing from one series to the next.

Principal Risks. As with all investments, you can lose money by investing in this Portfolio. The Portfolio also might not perform as well as you expect. This can happen for reasons such as these:

  • Security prices will fluctuate. The value of your investment may fall over time.

  • A security issuer may be unable to make payments of interest, dividends or principal in the future. This may reduce the level of dividends certain of the ETFs pay which would reduce your income and cause the value of your Units to fall.

  • The value of the fixed income securities in the Portfolio’s underlying ETFs, in general, will fall if interest rates rise. In a low interest rate environment risks associated with rising rates are heightened. The negative impact on fixed income securities from any interest rate increases could be swift and significant. No one can predict whether interest rates will rise or fall in the future.

  • The financial condition of a security issuer may worsen or its credit ratings may drop, resulting in a reduction in the value of your Units. This may occur at any point in time, including during the initial offering period.

  • You could experience dilution of your investment if the size of the Portfolio is increased as Units are sold. There is no assurance that your investment will maintain its proportionate share in the Portfolio’s profits and losses.

  • The Portfolio invests in shares of ETFs. You should understand the section titled ETFs before you invest. In particular, shares of ETFs are subject to risks related to factors such as management’s ability to achieve an ETF’s objective, market conditions affecting an ETF’s investments and use of leverage. In addition, there is the risk that the market price of an ETF’s shares may trade at a discount from its net asset value, an active secondary market may not develop or be maintained, or trading may be halted by the exchange on which they trade, which may impact the Portfolio’s ability to sell the ETF shares. The underlying ETFs have management and operating expenses. You will bear not only your share of the Portfolio’s expenses, but also the expenses of the underlying ETFs. By investing in other ETFs, the Portfolio incurs greater expenses than you would incur if you invested directly in the ETFs.

  • Your Portfolio invests in shares of ETPs. ETPs are investment vehicles that either directly invest in, or track the performance of an underlying asset, such as commodities (e.g., gold and silver) or an asset index, and typically provide exposure to commodities without trading futures or taking physical delivery. ETPs themselves are not registered investment companies under the 1940 Act, and investors in ETPs do not benefit from the protections provided under the 1940 Act. Through its investments in ETPs, the Portfolio is subject to the risks associated with the ETPs' investments or reference assets/benchmark components, including the possibility that the value of the securities or assets held by or linked to an ETP could decrease. Additionally, an ETP's lack of liquidity can result in its value being more volatile than the underlying asset or reference asset/benchmark component. The Portfolio’s exposure to a particular risk will be proportionate to the Portfolio’s overall allocation and each ETP's asset allocation.

  • Securities of foreign issuers held by the Portfolio or certain of the ETFs in the Portfolio present risks beyond those of U.S. issuers. These risks may include market and political factors related to the issuer’s foreign market, international trade conditions, less regulation, smaller or less liquid markets, increased volatility, differing accounting practices and changes in the value of foreign currencies.

  • The Portfolio will be exposed to issuers in emerging markets either directly or through its investments in the underlying ETFs. Investing in emerging markets entails the risk that news and events unique to a country or region will affect those markets and their issuers. Countries with emerging markets may have relatively unstable governments, may present the risks of nationalization of businesses, restrictions on foreign ownership and prohibitions on the repatriation of assets.

  • Certain ETFs in the Portfolio invest in corporate bonds. Corporate bonds are debt obligations of a corporation, and as a result are generally subject to the various economic, political, regulatory, competitive and other such risks that may affect an issuer. Like other fixed income securities, corporate bonds generally decline in value with increases in interest rates. During periods of market turbulence, corporate bonds may experience illiquidity and volatility. During such periods, there can be uncertainty in assessing the financial condition of an issuer. As a result, the ratings of the bonds in certain of the ETFs in the Portfolio may not accurately reflect an issuer’s current financial condition, prospects, or the extent of the risks associated with investing in such issuer’s securities.

  • Certain of the ETFs held by the Portfolio invest in senior loans. Although senior loans in which the ETFs invest may be secured by specific collateral, there can be no assurance that liquidation of collateral would satisfy the borrower’s obligation in the event of non-payment of scheduled principal or interest or that such collateral could be readily liquidated. Senior loans in which the ETFs invest generally are of below investment grade credit quality, (commonly called high yield or junk), may be unrated at the time of investment, generally are not registered with the Securities and Exchange Commission or any state securities commission, and generally are not listed on any securities exchange. In addition, the amount of public information available on senior loans generally is less extensive than that available for other types of assets.

  • The Portfolio invests in MLPs both directly and indirectly through its investments in the underlying ETFs. Most MLPs operate in the energy sector and are subject to the risks generally applicable to companies in that sector, including commodity pricing risk, supply and demand risk, depletion risk and exploration risk. MLPs are also subject to the risk that regulatory or legislative changes could eliminate the tax benefits enjoyed by MLPs which could have a negative impact on the after-tax income available for distribution by the MLPs and/or the value of the Portfolio’s investments.

  • The Portfolio invests in securities of REITs and other real estate companies both directly and indirectly through its investments in the underlying ETFs. Shares of REITs and other real estate companies may appreciate or depreciate in value, or pay dividends depending upon global and local economic conditions, changes in interest rates and the strength or weakness of the overall real estate market. Negative developments in the real estate industry will affect the value of your investment more than would be the case in a more diversified investment.

  • Certain of the securities held directly by the Portfolio or the underlying ETFs are stocks of smaller capitalization companies. These stocks are often more volatile and have lower trading volumes than stocks of larger companies. Smaller capitalization companies may have limited products or financial resources, management inexperience and less publicly available information.

  • Certain ETFs in the Portfolio may invest in securities rated below investment grade and considered to be junk or high-yield securities. Securities rated below BBB- by Standard & Poor’s or below Baa3 by Moody’s are considered to be below investment grade. These securities are considered to be speculative and are subject to greater market and credit risks. Accordingly, the risk of default is higher than with investment grade securities. In addition, these securities may be more sensitive to interest rate changes and may be more likely to make early returns of principal.

  • We do not actively manage the Portfolio. Except in limited circumstances, the Portfolio will hold, and may continue to buy, shares of the same securities even if their market value declines.

1 The historical 12 month distributions per unit and each historical 12 month distribution rate of the securities included in the trust are for illustrative purposes only and are not indicative of the trust’s actual distributions or distribution rate. The historical 12 month distributions per unit amount is based upon the weighted average of the actual distributions paid by the securities included in the trust over the 12 months preceding the trust’s deposit date, and is reduced to account for the effects of fees and expenses which will be incurred when investing in a trust. Each historical 12 month distribution rate is calculated by dividing the historical 12 month distributions amount by the trust’s initial $10 public offering price per unit. There is no guarantee the issuers of the securities included in the trust will declare dividends or distributions in the future. Due to the negative economic impact across many industries caused by the recent COVID-19 outbreak, certain issuers of the securities included in the trust may elect to reduce the amount of, or cancel entirely, dividends and/or distributions paid in the future. As a result, the historical 12 month distributions per unit and each historical 12 month distribution rate will likely be higher, and in some cases significantly higher, than the actual distribution rate achieved by the trust. The distributions paid by the trust, as well as the corresponding rates, may be higher or lower than the figures shown due to certain factors that may include, but are not limited to, a change in the dividends or distributions paid by issuers, actual expenses incurred, currency fluctuations, the sale of trust securities to pay any deferred sales charges, trust fees and expenses, variations in the trust’s per unit price, or with the call, maturity or the sale of securities in the trust. Distributions made by certain securities in the trust may include non-ordinary income.

2 As of the close of business day prior to Initial Date of Deposit. The actual distributions you may receive will vary from any historical or estimated amount due to changes in the trust’s fees and expenses, in actual income received by the trust, currency fluctuations and with changes in the trust such as acquisition or liquidation of securities. Distributions made by certain securities in the trust may include non-ordinary income.
The trust will make distributions of income and capital on each specified Distribution Date to unitholders of record on the preceding Record Date, provided that the total cash held for distribution meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus. Undistributed income and capital will be distributed on the next Distribution Date in which the total cash held for distributions meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus.
The Trust may make distributions that represent a return of capital for tax purposes to the extent of the Unitholder’s basis in the Units, and any additional amounts in excess of basis would be taxed as a capital gain. Generally, you will treat all capital gains dividends as long-term capital gains regardless of how long you have owned your Units. Unitholders should consult with their individual tax advisors.

1 The Historical 12 Month Distributions figure is for illustrative purposes only and is not indicative of the trust's actual distributions. For a trust deposited after April 1, 2019, and effective July 31, 2019 for all other trusts, this per unit amount is based upon the weighted average of the actual distributions paid by the securities included in the trust over the 12 months preceding the trust's deposit date, and is reduced to account for the effects of fees and expenses which will be incurred when investing in the trust. The Historical 12 Month Distributions figure is as of the date listed in the prospectus during the trust's initial offering period, and is updated each calendar quarter following the close of the trust's initial offering period. Due to the negative economic impact across many industries caused by the recent COVID-19 outbreak, certain issuers of the securities included in the trust have elected or may elect to reduce the amount of, or cancel entirely, dividends and/or distributions paid in the future. As a result, the Historical 12 Month Distributions figure will likely be higher, and in some cases significantly higher, than the actual distribution rate achieved by the trust. There is no guarantee the issuers of the securities included in the trust will declare dividends or distributions in the future. The distributions paid by the trust may be higher or lower than the Historical 12 Month Distributions amount shown due to certain factors that may include, but are not limited to, a change in the dividends or distributions paid by issuers, actual expenses incurred, currency fluctuations, the sale of trust securities to pay any deferred sales charges, trust fees and expenses, variations in the trust's per unit price, or with the call, maturity or the sale of securities in the trust.

2 As of the close of business day prior to Initial Date of Deposit. The actual distributions you may receive will vary from any historical or estimated amount due to changes in the trust's fees and expenses, in actual income received by the trust, currency fluctuations and with changes in the trust such as acquisition or liquidation of securities. Distributions made by certain securities in the trust may include non-ordinary income.

  The trust will make distributions of income and capital on each specified Distribution Date to unitholders of record on the preceding Record Date, provided that the total cash held for distribution meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus. Undistributed income and capital will be distributed on the next Distribution Date in which the total cash held for distribution meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus.

  The trust may make distributions that represent a return of capital for tax purposes to the extent of the Unitholder's basis in the Units, and any additional amounts in excess of basis would be taxed as a capital gain. Generally, you will treat all capital gains dividends as long-term capital gains regardless of how long you have owned your Units. Unitholders should consult with their individual tax advisors.


About risk

There is no assurance the trust will achieve its investment objective. An investment in this unit investment trust is subject to market risk, which is the possibility that the market values of securities owned by the trust will decline and that the value of trust units may therefore be less than what you paid for them. Recently, an outbreak of a respiratory disease caused by a novel coronavirus, COVID-19, has spread globally in a short period of time, resulting in the disruption of, and delays in, production and supply chains and the delivery of healthcare services and processes, as well as the cancellation of organized events and educational institutions, quarantines, a decline in consumer demand for certain goods and services, and general concern and uncertainty. COVID-19 and its effects have contributed to increased volatility in global markets, severe losses, liquidity constraints, and lowered yields. The duration of such effects cannot yet be determined but could be present for an extended period of time and may adversely affect the value of your Units. This trust is unmanaged and its portfolio is not intended to change during the trust's life except in limited circumstances. Accordingly, you can lose money investing in this trust. The trust should be considered as part of a long-term investment strategy and you should consider your ability to pursue it by investing in successive trusts, if available. You will realize tax consequences associated with investing from one series to the next.

Principal Risks. As with all investments, you can lose money by investing in this Portfolio. The Portfolio also might not perform as well as you expect. This can happen for reasons such as these:

  • Security prices will fluctuate. The value of your investment may fall over time.

  • A security issuer may be unable to make payments of interest, dividends or principal in the future. This may reduce the level of dividends certain of the ETFs pay which would reduce your income and cause the value of your Units to fall.

  • The value of the fixed income securities in the Portfolio’s underlying ETFs, in general, will fall if interest rates rise. In a low interest rate environment risks associated with rising rates are heightened. The negative impact on fixed income securities from any interest rate increases could be swift and significant. No one can predict whether interest rates will rise or fall in the future.

  • The financial condition of a security issuer may worsen or its credit ratings may drop, resulting in a reduction in the value of your Units. This may occur at any point in time, including during the initial offering period.

  • You could experience dilution of your investment if the size of the Portfolio is increased as Units are sold. There is no assurance that your investment will maintain its proportionate share in the Portfolio’s profits and losses.

  • The Portfolio invests in shares of ETFs. You should understand the section titled ETFs before you invest. In particular, shares of ETFs are subject to risks related to factors such as management’s ability to achieve an ETF’s objective, market conditions affecting an ETF’s investments and use of leverage. In addition, there is the risk that the market price of an ETF’s shares may trade at a discount from its net asset value, an active secondary market may not develop or be maintained, or trading may be halted by the exchange on which they trade, which may impact the Portfolio’s ability to sell the ETF shares. The underlying ETFs have management and operating expenses. You will bear not only your share of the Portfolio’s expenses, but also the expenses of the underlying ETFs. By investing in other ETFs, the Portfolio incurs greater expenses than you would incur if you invested directly in the ETFs.

  • Your Portfolio invests in shares of ETPs. ETPs are investment vehicles that either directly invest in, or track the performance of an underlying asset, such as commodities (e.g., gold and silver) or an asset index, and typically provide exposure to commodities without trading futures or taking physical delivery. ETPs themselves are not registered investment companies under the 1940 Act, and investors in ETPs do not benefit from the protections provided under the 1940 Act. Through its investments in ETPs, the Portfolio is subject to the risks associated with the ETPs' investments or reference assets/benchmark components, including the possibility that the value of the securities or assets held by or linked to an ETP could decrease. Additionally, an ETP's lack of liquidity can result in its value being more volatile than the underlying asset or reference asset/benchmark component. The Portfolio’s exposure to a particular risk will be proportionate to the Portfolio’s overall allocation and each ETP's asset allocation.

  • Securities of foreign issuers held by the Portfolio or certain of the ETFs in the Portfolio present risks beyond those of U.S. issuers. These risks may include market and political factors related to the issuer’s foreign market, international trade conditions, less regulation, smaller or less liquid markets, increased volatility, differing accounting practices and changes in the value of foreign currencies.

  • The Portfolio will be exposed to issuers in emerging markets either directly or through its investments in the underlying ETFs. Investing in emerging markets entails the risk that news and events unique to a country or region will affect those markets and their issuers. Countries with emerging markets may have relatively unstable governments, may present the risks of nationalization of businesses, restrictions on foreign ownership and prohibitions on the repatriation of assets.

  • Certain ETFs in the Portfolio invest in corporate bonds. Corporate bonds are debt obligations of a corporation, and as a result are generally subject to the various economic, political, regulatory, competitive and other such risks that may affect an issuer. Like other fixed income securities, corporate bonds generally decline in value with increases in interest rates. During periods of market turbulence, corporate bonds may experience illiquidity and volatility. During such periods, there can be uncertainty in assessing the financial condition of an issuer. As a result, the ratings of the bonds in certain of the ETFs in the Portfolio may not accurately reflect an issuer’s current financial condition, prospects, or the extent of the risks associated with investing in such issuer’s securities.

  • Certain of the ETFs held by the Portfolio invest in senior loans. Although senior loans in which the ETFs invest may be secured by specific collateral, there can be no assurance that liquidation of collateral would satisfy the borrower’s obligation in the event of non-payment of scheduled principal or interest or that such collateral could be readily liquidated. Senior loans in which the ETFs invest generally are of below investment grade credit quality, (commonly called high yield or junk), may be unrated at the time of investment, generally are not registered with the Securities and Exchange Commission or any state securities commission, and generally are not listed on any securities exchange. In addition, the amount of public information available on senior loans generally is less extensive than that available for other types of assets.

  • The Portfolio invests in MLPs both directly and indirectly through its investments in the underlying ETFs. Most MLPs operate in the energy sector and are subject to the risks generally applicable to companies in that sector, including commodity pricing risk, supply and demand risk, depletion risk and exploration risk. MLPs are also subject to the risk that regulatory or legislative changes could eliminate the tax benefits enjoyed by MLPs which could have a negative impact on the after-tax income available for distribution by the MLPs and/or the value of the Portfolio’s investments.

  • The Portfolio invests in securities of REITs and other real estate companies both directly and indirectly through its investments in the underlying ETFs. Shares of REITs and other real estate companies may appreciate or depreciate in value, or pay dividends depending upon global and local economic conditions, changes in interest rates and the strength or weakness of the overall real estate market. Negative developments in the real estate industry will affect the value of your investment more than would be the case in a more diversified investment.

  • Certain of the securities held directly by the Portfolio or the underlying ETFs are stocks of smaller capitalization companies. These stocks are often more volatile and have lower trading volumes than stocks of larger companies. Smaller capitalization companies may have limited products or financial resources, management inexperience and less publicly available information.

  • Certain ETFs in the Portfolio may invest in securities rated below investment grade and considered to be junk or high-yield securities. Securities rated below BBB- by Standard & Poor’s or below Baa3 by Moody’s are considered to be below investment grade. These securities are considered to be speculative and are subject to greater market and credit risks. Accordingly, the risk of default is higher than with investment grade securities. In addition, these securities may be more sensitive to interest rate changes and may be more likely to make early returns of principal.

  • We do not actively manage the Portfolio. Except in limited circumstances, the Portfolio will hold, and may continue to buy, shares of the same securities even if their market value declines.

1 The historical 12 month distributions per unit and each historical 12 month distribution rate of the securities included in the trust are for illustrative purposes only and are not indicative of the trust’s actual distributions or distribution rate. The historical 12 month distributions per unit amount is based upon the weighted average of the actual distributions paid by the securities included in the trust over the 12 months preceding the trust’s deposit date, and is reduced to account for the effects of fees and expenses which will be incurred when investing in a trust. Each historical 12 month distribution rate is calculated by dividing the historical 12 month distributions amount by the trust’s initial $10 public offering price per unit. There is no guarantee the issuers of the securities included in the trust will declare dividends or distributions in the future. Due to the negative economic impact across many industries caused by the recent COVID-19 outbreak, certain issuers of the securities included in the trust may elect to reduce the amount of, or cancel entirely, dividends and/or distributions paid in the future. As a result, the historical 12 month distributions per unit and each historical 12 month distribution rate will likely be higher, and in some cases significantly higher, than the actual distribution rate achieved by the trust. The distributions paid by the trust, as well as the corresponding rates, may be higher or lower than the figures shown due to certain factors that may include, but are not limited to, a change in the dividends or distributions paid by issuers, actual expenses incurred, currency fluctuations, the sale of trust securities to pay any deferred sales charges, trust fees and expenses, variations in the trust’s per unit price, or with the call, maturity or the sale of securities in the trust. Distributions made by certain securities in the trust may include non-ordinary income.

2 As of the close of business day prior to Initial Date of Deposit. The actual distributions you may receive will vary from any historical or estimated amount due to changes in the trust’s fees and expenses, in actual income received by the trust, currency fluctuations and with changes in the trust such as acquisition or liquidation of securities. Distributions made by certain securities in the trust may include non-ordinary income.
The trust will make distributions of income and capital on each specified Distribution Date to unitholders of record on the preceding Record Date, provided that the total cash held for distribution meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus. Undistributed income and capital will be distributed on the next Distribution Date in which the total cash held for distributions meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus.
The Trust may make distributions that represent a return of capital for tax purposes to the extent of the Unitholder’s basis in the Units, and any additional amounts in excess of basis would be taxed as a capital gain. Generally, you will treat all capital gains dividends as long-term capital gains regardless of how long you have owned your Units. Unitholders should consult with their individual tax advisors.

Historical Pricing

From   to

No price history records found for this date range

Distributions

From   to

LIQUIDATION PRICE
Represents the value per unit that a unitholder would receive if the unitholder redeemed or sold units. This price is equal to the net asset value per unit plus any remaining organization costs and creation and development fee. This price reflects any remaining deferred sales charges payable in connection with a liquidation of units.

OFFER PRICE
Represents the net asset value per unit plus any applicable organization costs and sales charges. This is the regular public offering price per unit paid to purchase units. This price is often subject to certain sales charge discounts described in a trust prospectus.

NET ASSET VALUE (NAV)
Represents the value per unit of a trust's portfolio securities and other assets reduced by trust expenses and other liabilities, including remaining organization costs, deferred sales charges and creation and the development fee.


This page contains historical pricing or historical income distributions information for the unit trust listed above. It should not be used for federal or state tax purposes. Please contact your financial advisor for tax information.

This information does not constitute an offer to sell, or a solicitation of an offer to buy securities in any state, or other jurisdiction to any person to whom it is not lawful to make such an offer. A trust that contains a state name in the trust name is generally available for sale only to investors in that state. The information shown may relate to a trust that is no longer offered to the public. In such a case, this information does not constitute an offer to sell, or a solicitation of an offer to buy units of the trust.

1 The Historical 12 Month Distributions figure is for illustrative purposes only and is not indicative of the trust's actual distributions. For a trust deposited after April 1, 2019, and effective July 31, 2019 for all other trusts, this per unit amount is based upon the weighted average of the actual distributions paid by the securities included in the trust over the 12 months preceding the trust's deposit date, and is reduced to account for the effects of fees and expenses which will be incurred when investing in the trust. The Historical 12 Month Distributions figure is as of the date listed in the prospectus during the trust's initial offering period, and is updated each calendar quarter following the close of the trust's initial offering period. Due to the negative economic impact across many industries caused by the recent COVID-19 outbreak, certain issuers of the securities included in the trust have elected or may elect to reduce the amount of, or cancel entirely, dividends and/or distributions paid in the future. As a result, the Historical 12 Month Distributions figure will likely be higher, and in some cases significantly higher, than the actual distribution rate achieved by the trust. There is no guarantee the issuers of the securities included in the trust will declare dividends or distributions in the future. The distributions paid by the trust may be higher or lower than the Historical 12 Month Distributions amount shown due to certain factors that may include, but are not limited to, a change in the dividends or distributions paid by issuers, actual expenses incurred, currency fluctuations, the sale of trust securities to pay any deferred sales charges, trust fees and expenses, variations in the trust's per unit price, or with the call, maturity or the sale of securities in the trust.

2 As of the close of business day prior to Initial Date of Deposit. The actual distributions you may receive will vary from any historical or estimated amount due to changes in the trust's fees and expenses, in actual income received by the trust, currency fluctuations and with changes in the trust such as acquisition or liquidation of securities. Distributions made by certain securities in the trust may include non-ordinary income.

  The trust will make distributions of income and capital on each specified Distribution Date to unitholders of record on the preceding Record Date, provided that the total cash held for distribution meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus. Undistributed income and capital will be distributed on the next Distribution Date in which the total cash held for distribution meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus.

  The trust may make distributions that represent a return of capital for tax purposes to the extent of the Unitholder's basis in the Units, and any additional amounts in excess of basis would be taxed as a capital gain. Generally, you will treat all capital gains dividends as long-term capital gains regardless of how long you have owned your Units. Unitholders should consult with their individual tax advisors.


About risk

There is no assurance the trust will achieve its investment objective. An investment in this unit investment trust is subject to market risk, which is the possibility that the market values of securities owned by the trust will decline and that the value of trust units may therefore be less than what you paid for them. Recently, an outbreak of a respiratory disease caused by a novel coronavirus, COVID-19, has spread globally in a short period of time, resulting in the disruption of, and delays in, production and supply chains and the delivery of healthcare services and processes, as well as the cancellation of organized events and educational institutions, quarantines, a decline in consumer demand for certain goods and services, and general concern and uncertainty. COVID-19 and its effects have contributed to increased volatility in global markets, severe losses, liquidity constraints, and lowered yields. The duration of such effects cannot yet be determined but could be present for an extended period of time and may adversely affect the value of your Units. This trust is unmanaged and its portfolio is not intended to change during the trust's life except in limited circumstances. Accordingly, you can lose money investing in this trust. The trust should be considered as part of a long-term investment strategy and you should consider your ability to pursue it by investing in successive trusts, if available. You will realize tax consequences associated with investing from one series to the next.

Principal Risks. As with all investments, you can lose money by investing in this Portfolio. The Portfolio also might not perform as well as you expect. This can happen for reasons such as these:

  • Security prices will fluctuate. The value of your investment may fall over time.

  • A security issuer may be unable to make payments of interest, dividends or principal in the future. This may reduce the level of dividends certain of the ETFs pay which would reduce your income and cause the value of your Units to fall.

  • The value of the fixed income securities in the Portfolio’s underlying ETFs, in general, will fall if interest rates rise. In a low interest rate environment risks associated with rising rates are heightened. The negative impact on fixed income securities from any interest rate increases could be swift and significant. No one can predict whether interest rates will rise or fall in the future.

  • The financial condition of a security issuer may worsen or its credit ratings may drop, resulting in a reduction in the value of your Units. This may occur at any point in time, including during the initial offering period.

  • You could experience dilution of your investment if the size of the Portfolio is increased as Units are sold. There is no assurance that your investment will maintain its proportionate share in the Portfolio’s profits and losses.

  • The Portfolio invests in shares of ETFs. You should understand the section titled ETFs before you invest. In particular, shares of ETFs are subject to risks related to factors such as management’s ability to achieve an ETF’s objective, market conditions affecting an ETF’s investments and use of leverage. In addition, there is the risk that the market price of an ETF’s shares may trade at a discount from its net asset value, an active secondary market may not develop or be maintained, or trading may be halted by the exchange on which they trade, which may impact the Portfolio’s ability to sell the ETF shares. The underlying ETFs have management and operating expenses. You will bear not only your share of the Portfolio’s expenses, but also the expenses of the underlying ETFs. By investing in other ETFs, the Portfolio incurs greater expenses than you would incur if you invested directly in the ETFs.

  • Your Portfolio invests in shares of ETPs. ETPs are investment vehicles that either directly invest in, or track the performance of an underlying asset, such as commodities (e.g., gold and silver) or an asset index, and typically provide exposure to commodities without trading futures or taking physical delivery. ETPs themselves are not registered investment companies under the 1940 Act, and investors in ETPs do not benefit from the protections provided under the 1940 Act. Through its investments in ETPs, the Portfolio is subject to the risks associated with the ETPs' investments or reference assets/benchmark components, including the possibility that the value of the securities or assets held by or linked to an ETP could decrease. Additionally, an ETP's lack of liquidity can result in its value being more volatile than the underlying asset or reference asset/benchmark component. The Portfolio’s exposure to a particular risk will be proportionate to the Portfolio’s overall allocation and each ETP's asset allocation.

  • Securities of foreign issuers held by the Portfolio or certain of the ETFs in the Portfolio present risks beyond those of U.S. issuers. These risks may include market and political factors related to the issuer’s foreign market, international trade conditions, less regulation, smaller or less liquid markets, increased volatility, differing accounting practices and changes in the value of foreign currencies.

  • The Portfolio will be exposed to issuers in emerging markets either directly or through its investments in the underlying ETFs. Investing in emerging markets entails the risk that news and events unique to a country or region will affect those markets and their issuers. Countries with emerging markets may have relatively unstable governments, may present the risks of nationalization of businesses, restrictions on foreign ownership and prohibitions on the repatriation of assets.

  • Certain ETFs in the Portfolio invest in corporate bonds. Corporate bonds are debt obligations of a corporation, and as a result are generally subject to the various economic, political, regulatory, competitive and other such risks that may affect an issuer. Like other fixed income securities, corporate bonds generally decline in value with increases in interest rates. During periods of market turbulence, corporate bonds may experience illiquidity and volatility. During such periods, there can be uncertainty in assessing the financial condition of an issuer. As a result, the ratings of the bonds in certain of the ETFs in the Portfolio may not accurately reflect an issuer’s current financial condition, prospects, or the extent of the risks associated with investing in such issuer’s securities.

  • Certain of the ETFs held by the Portfolio invest in senior loans. Although senior loans in which the ETFs invest may be secured by specific collateral, there can be no assurance that liquidation of collateral would satisfy the borrower’s obligation in the event of non-payment of scheduled principal or interest or that such collateral could be readily liquidated. Senior loans in which the ETFs invest generally are of below investment grade credit quality, (commonly called high yield or junk), may be unrated at the time of investment, generally are not registered with the Securities and Exchange Commission or any state securities commission, and generally are not listed on any securities exchange. In addition, the amount of public information available on senior loans generally is less extensive than that available for other types of assets.

  • The Portfolio invests in MLPs both directly and indirectly through its investments in the underlying ETFs. Most MLPs operate in the energy sector and are subject to the risks generally applicable to companies in that sector, including commodity pricing risk, supply and demand risk, depletion risk and exploration risk. MLPs are also subject to the risk that regulatory or legislative changes could eliminate the tax benefits enjoyed by MLPs which could have a negative impact on the after-tax income available for distribution by the MLPs and/or the value of the Portfolio’s investments.

  • The Portfolio invests in securities of REITs and other real estate companies both directly and indirectly through its investments in the underlying ETFs. Shares of REITs and other real estate companies may appreciate or depreciate in value, or pay dividends depending upon global and local economic conditions, changes in interest rates and the strength or weakness of the overall real estate market. Negative developments in the real estate industry will affect the value of your investment more than would be the case in a more diversified investment.

  • Certain of the securities held directly by the Portfolio or the underlying ETFs are stocks of smaller capitalization companies. These stocks are often more volatile and have lower trading volumes than stocks of larger companies. Smaller capitalization companies may have limited products or financial resources, management inexperience and less publicly available information.

  • Certain ETFs in the Portfolio may invest in securities rated below investment grade and considered to be junk or high-yield securities. Securities rated below BBB- by Standard & Poor’s or below Baa3 by Moody’s are considered to be below investment grade. These securities are considered to be speculative and are subject to greater market and credit risks. Accordingly, the risk of default is higher than with investment grade securities. In addition, these securities may be more sensitive to interest rate changes and may be more likely to make early returns of principal.

  • We do not actively manage the Portfolio. Except in limited circumstances, the Portfolio will hold, and may continue to buy, shares of the same securities even if their market value declines.

1 The historical 12 month distributions per unit and each historical 12 month distribution rate of the securities included in the trust are for illustrative purposes only and are not indicative of the trust’s actual distributions or distribution rate. The historical 12 month distributions per unit amount is based upon the weighted average of the actual distributions paid by the securities included in the trust over the 12 months preceding the trust’s deposit date, and is reduced to account for the effects of fees and expenses which will be incurred when investing in a trust. Each historical 12 month distribution rate is calculated by dividing the historical 12 month distributions amount by the trust’s initial $10 public offering price per unit. There is no guarantee the issuers of the securities included in the trust will declare dividends or distributions in the future. Due to the negative economic impact across many industries caused by the recent COVID-19 outbreak, certain issuers of the securities included in the trust may elect to reduce the amount of, or cancel entirely, dividends and/or distributions paid in the future. As a result, the historical 12 month distributions per unit and each historical 12 month distribution rate will likely be higher, and in some cases significantly higher, than the actual distribution rate achieved by the trust. The distributions paid by the trust, as well as the corresponding rates, may be higher or lower than the figures shown due to certain factors that may include, but are not limited to, a change in the dividends or distributions paid by issuers, actual expenses incurred, currency fluctuations, the sale of trust securities to pay any deferred sales charges, trust fees and expenses, variations in the trust’s per unit price, or with the call, maturity or the sale of securities in the trust. Distributions made by certain securities in the trust may include non-ordinary income.

2 As of the close of business day prior to Initial Date of Deposit. The actual distributions you may receive will vary from any historical or estimated amount due to changes in the trust’s fees and expenses, in actual income received by the trust, currency fluctuations and with changes in the trust such as acquisition or liquidation of securities. Distributions made by certain securities in the trust may include non-ordinary income.
The trust will make distributions of income and capital on each specified Distribution Date to unitholders of record on the preceding Record Date, provided that the total cash held for distribution meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus. Undistributed income and capital will be distributed on the next Distribution Date in which the total cash held for distributions meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus.
The Trust may make distributions that represent a return of capital for tax purposes to the extent of the Unitholder’s basis in the Units, and any additional amounts in excess of basis would be taxed as a capital gain. Generally, you will treat all capital gains dividends as long-term capital gains regardless of how long you have owned your Units. Unitholders should consult with their individual tax advisors.

as of 04/11/2024

Cumulative Return (%)

Maximum Sales Charge: 1.85%
YTD (%) Since Deposit (%) 3 Mo (%) 6 Mo (%)
as of 04/11/2024

Average Annual Return (%)

1 Yr (%) 5 Yr (%) 10 Yr (%) Since Deposit (%)

The performance data quoted for the individual series of a trust that has not terminated or has an open termination date is from the deposit date through the current date quoted. For individual series that have terminated, performance data quoted is from the deposit date through the termination date.

Performance data quoted represents past performance, which is no guarantee of future results. Investment returns and principal value will fluctuate and units, when redeemed, may be worth more or less than their original cost.

Returns are cumulative total returns (not annualized) unless labeled as average annual total returns. All returns reflect trust expenses as incurred and assume reinvestment of income and principal distributions, except for trusts that do not offer the option of reinvesting distributions into additional trust units. Please see the related trust prospectus for additional information. Returns do not reflect taxes.

A trust's performance, especially for short time periods, should not be the sole factor in making your investment decision. Please keep in mind that high, double-digit returns are highly unusual and cannot be sustained. Investors should also be aware that these returns were primarily achieved during favorable market conditions.

Returns With Sales Charge reflect the maximum sales charge that would be payable by an investor upon sale or redemption of units at the end of the applicable period(s). The sales charge includes any initial or deferred sales charges other than creation and development fee. These returns do not reflect any creation and development fee prior to collection (generally the close of the initial offering period). Any creation and development fee is reflected in the returns as of the time of payment. by a trust. These returns reflect any contingent deferred sales charges only if the charges would be payable upon a unit sale or redemption at or prior to the end of the applicable performance period(s). Certain trusts are no longer offered for sale to the public and, as a result, do not publish an offer price or have a sales charge. In these cases, returns will not reflect a sales charge if a trust was not actually offered for sale to the public on the first day of the applicable period because units of the trust could not have been purchased by an investor at that time. These returns will show 'N/A' for With Sales Charge data

Returns Without Sales Charge do not reflect any sales charge and do not reflect any creation and development fee prior to collection (generally the close of the initial offering period). Any creation and development fee is reflected in the returns as of the time of payment by a trust.

There is no assurance the trust will achieve its investment objective. An investment in this unit investment trust is subject to market risk, which is the possibility that the market values of securities owned by the trust will decline and that the value of trust units may therefore be less than what you paid for them. Accordingly, you can lose money investing in this trust. Certain trusts are unmanaged and their portfolios are not intended to change during the trusts' lives except in limited circumstances. Certain trusts are passively managed and seek to track their target index during the trust's life. For a more complete discussion of the risks of investing in this trust, click on the Fact Card.

Performance Calculator

From   to
  Total Return (%)
With Sales Charge
Without Sales Charge
S&P Global 1200

1 The Historical 12 Month Distributions figure is for illustrative purposes only and is not indicative of the trust's actual distributions. For a trust deposited after April 1, 2019, and effective July 31, 2019 for all other trusts, this per unit amount is based upon the weighted average of the actual distributions paid by the securities included in the trust over the 12 months preceding the trust's deposit date, and is reduced to account for the effects of fees and expenses which will be incurred when investing in the trust. The Historical 12 Month Distributions figure is as of the date listed in the prospectus during the trust's initial offering period, and is updated each calendar quarter following the close of the trust's initial offering period. Due to the negative economic impact across many industries caused by the recent COVID-19 outbreak, certain issuers of the securities included in the trust have elected or may elect to reduce the amount of, or cancel entirely, dividends and/or distributions paid in the future. As a result, the Historical 12 Month Distributions figure will likely be higher, and in some cases significantly higher, than the actual distribution rate achieved by the trust. There is no guarantee the issuers of the securities included in the trust will declare dividends or distributions in the future. The distributions paid by the trust may be higher or lower than the Historical 12 Month Distributions amount shown due to certain factors that may include, but are not limited to, a change in the dividends or distributions paid by issuers, actual expenses incurred, currency fluctuations, the sale of trust securities to pay any deferred sales charges, trust fees and expenses, variations in the trust's per unit price, or with the call, maturity or the sale of securities in the trust.

2 As of the close of business day prior to Initial Date of Deposit. The actual distributions you may receive will vary from any historical or estimated amount due to changes in the trust's fees and expenses, in actual income received by the trust, currency fluctuations and with changes in the trust such as acquisition or liquidation of securities. Distributions made by certain securities in the trust may include non-ordinary income.

  The trust will make distributions of income and capital on each specified Distribution Date to unitholders of record on the preceding Record Date, provided that the total cash held for distribution meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus. Undistributed income and capital will be distributed on the next Distribution Date in which the total cash held for distribution meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus.

  The trust may make distributions that represent a return of capital for tax purposes to the extent of the Unitholder's basis in the Units, and any additional amounts in excess of basis would be taxed as a capital gain. Generally, you will treat all capital gains dividends as long-term capital gains regardless of how long you have owned your Units. Unitholders should consult with their individual tax advisors.


About risk

There is no assurance the trust will achieve its investment objective. An investment in this unit investment trust is subject to market risk, which is the possibility that the market values of securities owned by the trust will decline and that the value of trust units may therefore be less than what you paid for them. Recently, an outbreak of a respiratory disease caused by a novel coronavirus, COVID-19, has spread globally in a short period of time, resulting in the disruption of, and delays in, production and supply chains and the delivery of healthcare services and processes, as well as the cancellation of organized events and educational institutions, quarantines, a decline in consumer demand for certain goods and services, and general concern and uncertainty. COVID-19 and its effects have contributed to increased volatility in global markets, severe losses, liquidity constraints, and lowered yields. The duration of such effects cannot yet be determined but could be present for an extended period of time and may adversely affect the value of your Units. This trust is unmanaged and its portfolio is not intended to change during the trust's life except in limited circumstances. Accordingly, you can lose money investing in this trust. The trust should be considered as part of a long-term investment strategy and you should consider your ability to pursue it by investing in successive trusts, if available. You will realize tax consequences associated with investing from one series to the next.

Principal Risks. As with all investments, you can lose money by investing in this Portfolio. The Portfolio also might not perform as well as you expect. This can happen for reasons such as these:

  • Security prices will fluctuate. The value of your investment may fall over time.

  • A security issuer may be unable to make payments of interest, dividends or principal in the future. This may reduce the level of dividends certain of the ETFs pay which would reduce your income and cause the value of your Units to fall.

  • The value of the fixed income securities in the Portfolio’s underlying ETFs, in general, will fall if interest rates rise. In a low interest rate environment risks associated with rising rates are heightened. The negative impact on fixed income securities from any interest rate increases could be swift and significant. No one can predict whether interest rates will rise or fall in the future.

  • The financial condition of a security issuer may worsen or its credit ratings may drop, resulting in a reduction in the value of your Units. This may occur at any point in time, including during the initial offering period.

  • You could experience dilution of your investment if the size of the Portfolio is increased as Units are sold. There is no assurance that your investment will maintain its proportionate share in the Portfolio’s profits and losses.

  • The Portfolio invests in shares of ETFs. You should understand the section titled ETFs before you invest. In particular, shares of ETFs are subject to risks related to factors such as management’s ability to achieve an ETF’s objective, market conditions affecting an ETF’s investments and use of leverage. In addition, there is the risk that the market price of an ETF’s shares may trade at a discount from its net asset value, an active secondary market may not develop or be maintained, or trading may be halted by the exchange on which they trade, which may impact the Portfolio’s ability to sell the ETF shares. The underlying ETFs have management and operating expenses. You will bear not only your share of the Portfolio’s expenses, but also the expenses of the underlying ETFs. By investing in other ETFs, the Portfolio incurs greater expenses than you would incur if you invested directly in the ETFs.

  • Your Portfolio invests in shares of ETPs. ETPs are investment vehicles that either directly invest in, or track the performance of an underlying asset, such as commodities (e.g., gold and silver) or an asset index, and typically provide exposure to commodities without trading futures or taking physical delivery. ETPs themselves are not registered investment companies under the 1940 Act, and investors in ETPs do not benefit from the protections provided under the 1940 Act. Through its investments in ETPs, the Portfolio is subject to the risks associated with the ETPs' investments or reference assets/benchmark components, including the possibility that the value of the securities or assets held by or linked to an ETP could decrease. Additionally, an ETP's lack of liquidity can result in its value being more volatile than the underlying asset or reference asset/benchmark component. The Portfolio’s exposure to a particular risk will be proportionate to the Portfolio’s overall allocation and each ETP's asset allocation.

  • Securities of foreign issuers held by the Portfolio or certain of the ETFs in the Portfolio present risks beyond those of U.S. issuers. These risks may include market and political factors related to the issuer’s foreign market, international trade conditions, less regulation, smaller or less liquid markets, increased volatility, differing accounting practices and changes in the value of foreign currencies.

  • The Portfolio will be exposed to issuers in emerging markets either directly or through its investments in the underlying ETFs. Investing in emerging markets entails the risk that news and events unique to a country or region will affect those markets and their issuers. Countries with emerging markets may have relatively unstable governments, may present the risks of nationalization of businesses, restrictions on foreign ownership and prohibitions on the repatriation of assets.

  • Certain ETFs in the Portfolio invest in corporate bonds. Corporate bonds are debt obligations of a corporation, and as a result are generally subject to the various economic, political, regulatory, competitive and other such risks that may affect an issuer. Like other fixed income securities, corporate bonds generally decline in value with increases in interest rates. During periods of market turbulence, corporate bonds may experience illiquidity and volatility. During such periods, there can be uncertainty in assessing the financial condition of an issuer. As a result, the ratings of the bonds in certain of the ETFs in the Portfolio may not accurately reflect an issuer’s current financial condition, prospects, or the extent of the risks associated with investing in such issuer’s securities.

  • Certain of the ETFs held by the Portfolio invest in senior loans. Although senior loans in which the ETFs invest may be secured by specific collateral, there can be no assurance that liquidation of collateral would satisfy the borrower’s obligation in the event of non-payment of scheduled principal or interest or that such collateral could be readily liquidated. Senior loans in which the ETFs invest generally are of below investment grade credit quality, (commonly called high yield or junk), may be unrated at the time of investment, generally are not registered with the Securities and Exchange Commission or any state securities commission, and generally are not listed on any securities exchange. In addition, the amount of public information available on senior loans generally is less extensive than that available for other types of assets.

  • The Portfolio invests in MLPs both directly and indirectly through its investments in the underlying ETFs. Most MLPs operate in the energy sector and are subject to the risks generally applicable to companies in that sector, including commodity pricing risk, supply and demand risk, depletion risk and exploration risk. MLPs are also subject to the risk that regulatory or legislative changes could eliminate the tax benefits enjoyed by MLPs which could have a negative impact on the after-tax income available for distribution by the MLPs and/or the value of the Portfolio’s investments.

  • The Portfolio invests in securities of REITs and other real estate companies both directly and indirectly through its investments in the underlying ETFs. Shares of REITs and other real estate companies may appreciate or depreciate in value, or pay dividends depending upon global and local economic conditions, changes in interest rates and the strength or weakness of the overall real estate market. Negative developments in the real estate industry will affect the value of your investment more than would be the case in a more diversified investment.

  • Certain of the securities held directly by the Portfolio or the underlying ETFs are stocks of smaller capitalization companies. These stocks are often more volatile and have lower trading volumes than stocks of larger companies. Smaller capitalization companies may have limited products or financial resources, management inexperience and less publicly available information.

  • Certain ETFs in the Portfolio may invest in securities rated below investment grade and considered to be junk or high-yield securities. Securities rated below BBB- by Standard & Poor’s or below Baa3 by Moody’s are considered to be below investment grade. These securities are considered to be speculative and are subject to greater market and credit risks. Accordingly, the risk of default is higher than with investment grade securities. In addition, these securities may be more sensitive to interest rate changes and may be more likely to make early returns of principal.

  • We do not actively manage the Portfolio. Except in limited circumstances, the Portfolio will hold, and may continue to buy, shares of the same securities even if their market value declines.

1 The historical 12 month distributions per unit and each historical 12 month distribution rate of the securities included in the trust are for illustrative purposes only and are not indicative of the trust’s actual distributions or distribution rate. The historical 12 month distributions per unit amount is based upon the weighted average of the actual distributions paid by the securities included in the trust over the 12 months preceding the trust’s deposit date, and is reduced to account for the effects of fees and expenses which will be incurred when investing in a trust. Each historical 12 month distribution rate is calculated by dividing the historical 12 month distributions amount by the trust’s initial $10 public offering price per unit. There is no guarantee the issuers of the securities included in the trust will declare dividends or distributions in the future. Due to the negative economic impact across many industries caused by the recent COVID-19 outbreak, certain issuers of the securities included in the trust may elect to reduce the amount of, or cancel entirely, dividends and/or distributions paid in the future. As a result, the historical 12 month distributions per unit and each historical 12 month distribution rate will likely be higher, and in some cases significantly higher, than the actual distribution rate achieved by the trust. The distributions paid by the trust, as well as the corresponding rates, may be higher or lower than the figures shown due to certain factors that may include, but are not limited to, a change in the dividends or distributions paid by issuers, actual expenses incurred, currency fluctuations, the sale of trust securities to pay any deferred sales charges, trust fees and expenses, variations in the trust’s per unit price, or with the call, maturity or the sale of securities in the trust. Distributions made by certain securities in the trust may include non-ordinary income.

2 As of the close of business day prior to Initial Date of Deposit. The actual distributions you may receive will vary from any historical or estimated amount due to changes in the trust’s fees and expenses, in actual income received by the trust, currency fluctuations and with changes in the trust such as acquisition or liquidation of securities. Distributions made by certain securities in the trust may include non-ordinary income.
The trust will make distributions of income and capital on each specified Distribution Date to unitholders of record on the preceding Record Date, provided that the total cash held for distribution meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus. Undistributed income and capital will be distributed on the next Distribution Date in which the total cash held for distributions meets or exceeds any applicable minimum that may be specified in the prospectus.
The Trust may make distributions that represent a return of capital for tax purposes to the extent of the Unitholder’s basis in the Units, and any additional amounts in excess of basis would be taxed as a capital gain. Generally, you will treat all capital gains dividends as long-term capital gains regardless of how long you have owned your Units. Unitholders should consult with their individual tax advisors.