Holdings Turnover

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Indicator Description

Investor can think of Holding Turnover as percentage of a fund's assets that have turned over in the past year. Typically, a high annual turnover ratio implies that fund managers made a lot of buying and selling. The higher the annual turnover, the higher the expense ratio for the fund.

Holding Turnover 
Year Cash Flow 
Net Asset 

Holding Turnover is calculated by adding up all the transactions for the year, dividing it by 2 and then dividing it again by the fund total holdings. Holding Turnover is the rate at which funds or ETFs replace their investment holdings on an annual basis. In other words it measures how quickly a fund turns over its holdings during the fiscal year.

Holdings Turnover In A Nutshell

Holdings turnover in the basic sense is how often the manager buys and sells the underlying stocks in a fund. Why might this be important you ask, well an actively managed fund could end up costing you more in expenses as it takes more to manage an actively managed fund. Conversely, if the fund is passively managed and the holdings turnover is low, that could indicate a less expensive expense ratio, saving you money in the long run.

There are many different products on the market that have underlying holdings that support the product, such as ETF’s and mutual funds. When looking at these funds, you can see the holdings and what makes the product, giving you an idea if this is a good fit. However, it is important to note the holdings turnover and how long the fund manager holds onto the stocks.

Closer Look at Holdings Turnover

The benefits to knowing the holding turnover is first, you know how volatile the fund could potentially be, as buying and selling dose as volatility to the fund. When people are long term investing, they may not want to see the constant buying and selling because it may not match their investing philosophy our goal. Secondly, higher turnover typically means higher expense ratio because there is team involved in researching the next holdings and that takes time and energy.


There are no real disadvantages to holdings turnover expect higher expenses, because it could be the goal of the fund to try to find the next big thing and invest in it. When looking at the holdings turnover, it should be noted in your research because you want your investments to follow your current investing strategy. If you are a passive investor, you may not want a fund that has high holdings turnover.


When looking at products that have holdings turn over, focus on mutual funds and ETF’s, as these are the products that have underlying holdings that support the product being purchased. Of course they may be others out there, but these are the primary products affected. Pick apart the product and understand what is inside, because you may find that it is one sided and is heavily invested into one market sector, when that may not be the best situation.


Gather as many data points as you can when completing your research, as this will give you the best chance as success. Always feel free to reach out to an investing community and bounce your ideas off of them, as you will get real time feedback. If that doesn’t work, reach out to an investing professional and they can help to point you in the right direction.

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