|Performance (%)||YTD||1 month||3 months||6 months|
|Net Asset Value||3.1||0.6||2.6||6.0|
|1 year||3 years p.a.||5 years p.a.||10 years p.a.|
|Net Asset Value||2.7||8.6||7.2||10.4|
|May 12 – May 13||May 13 – May 14||May 14 – May 15||May 15 – May 16||May 16 – May 17||May 17 – May 18||May 18 – May 19||May 19 – May 20||May 20 - May 21||May 21- May 22|
|Net Asset Value||-||-||-||-||-||10.3||0.2||-8.0||35.6||2.7|
Past performance is not a guide to future performance and may not be repeated. The value of investments and the income from them may go down as well as up and investors may not get back the amounts originally invested.
Some performance differences between the fund and the reference index may arise because the fund performance is calculated at a different valuation point from the reference index.
Source: Schroders, with net income reinvested, net of the ongoing charges and portfolio costs and, where applicable, performance fees, in GBP. Rebased to 100 as at the start of the 5 year period.
Source: Morningstar, as at 23 June 2022. Morningstar Ratings are sourced from Morningstar.
Past performance is not a guide to future performance and may not be repeated. The value of investments and the income from them may go down as well as up and investors may not get back the amount originally invested.
Investors in the emerging markets and the Far East should be aware that this involves a high degree of risk and should be seen as long term in nature. Less developed markets are generally less well regulated than the UK, they may be less liquid and may have less reliable arrangements for trading and settlement of the underlying holdings.
The Company invests in smaller companies that may be less liquid than in larger companies and price swings may therefore be greater than investment trusts, companies and funds that invest in larger companies.
The Company holds investments denominated in currencies other than sterling, investors should note that exchange rates may cause the value of these investments, and the income from them, to rise or fall.
The Company may borrow money to invest in further investments, this is known as gearing. Gearing will increase returns if the value of the investments purchased increase in value by more than the cost of borrowing, or reduce returns if they fail to do so.
Investment in warrants, participation certificates, guaranteed bonds, etc will expose the fund to the risk of the issuer of these instruments defaulting. Deducting charges from capital can result in the income paid by the company being higher than would otherwise be the case and the growth in the capital sum being eroded.
As a result of the fees being charged partially to capital, the distributable income of the Company may be higher, but the capital value of the Company may be eroded.
Shares in Schroders investment trusts are listed on the London Stock Exchange. Ordinary shares in each company can be bought and sold through a stockbroker, accountant, independent financial adviser or a share dealing service provided by many banks or buildings societies.
Alternatively, we have made it simple for investors to buy shares quickly and easily online through a range of UK online stockbrokers.
Please note that these websites are third-party sites and are not endorsed or recommended by Schroders.
Sometimes shares will not be available to immediately purchase in the size of block and at the price you wish to pay. In this case you can place a 'limit order' with your broker or platform so that the shares will be purchased when shares are available at the price you set.
We recommend you seek financial advice from an independant advisor before making an investment decision. If you don't already have one, you can find one at www.unbiased.co.uk.
Investment trusts offer a flexible and effective way to gain exposure to some of the world's most dynamic markets and regions, and can be used to meet a variety of investment outcomes. For more information on how Schroder Oriental Income Fund Limited shares can be bought and sold, visit our How to invest page.