Vertex Value Fund
- Simple Works -
Our investment process involves seeking out primarily equity securities of companies that we determine to be priced at attractive levels relative to the market, their competitors and their growth rates. Companies with annuity like cash flows, strong balance sheets and high dividend yields will be given the greatest weighting.
The fundamental investment objective of the Vertex Value Fund is to provide long term capital growth by investing primarily in equity securities of Canadian and United States Companies.
Matthew Wood, CFA - Mr. Matthew Wood is a founding partner and director of Vertex One Asset Management. Mr. Wood has overall responsibility for the investment and trading decisions affecting the Vertex Managed Value Portfolio, Vertex Value Fund and Vertex Enhanced Income Fund. He has operated as the lead manager of the Managed Value Portfolio since its inception on April 3, 1998.
Mr. Wood has over 20 years experience investing in equities, fixed income and derivatives. His career began as an analyst, later becoming a Financial Advisor, with Royal Trust. He was a Portfolio Manager with HSBC Asset Management before co-founding Vertex One Asset Management. Mr. Wood holds the professional designation of Chartered Financial Analyst (CFA) and is a member of the Institute of Chartered Financial Analysts.
- Class B (FEL) : VRT 600
- Class F (NL) : VRT 601
- Low Load : VRT 602
- Minimum Investment :
- $5,000 (initial)
- $50 (subsequent)
- bPerformance Fact Sheet
- bSimplified Prospectus
- bAnnual Information Form
- bAnnual Fund Facts DocumentsClass B / Class F
- bVertex IRC Annual Report
- bManagement and Investment Team
- bFinancial StatementsAnnual / Semi Annual
- bQuarterly Portfolio Disclosure1st Quarter / 3rd Quarter
- bMgmt Report of Fund PerformanceAnnual / Semi Annual
First Quarter Report, 2017 - Future Headline: Is Passive Investing Dead? Money continues to pour into the same, large stocks creating a self-fulfilling prophecy and an illusion of safe, smooth returns. There’s no denying it works…until it doesn’t. There’s no price discovery in passive investing and thus larger and larger misallocations of capital occur.