- Fact Sheet
- Summary Prospectus
- Statutory Prospectus
- Annual Report
- Semi-Annual Report
- Statement of Additional Information
Important Information About Amana Growth Fund:
Amana Growth Fund: Objectives, Strategies & Risks
The primary objective of the Growth Fund is long-term capital growth.
Principal Investment Strategies
The Growth Fund invests only in common stocks, including foreign stocks. Investment decisions are made in accordance with Islamic principles. The Fund diversifies its investments across industries and companies, and generally follows a value investment style. The Fund favors companies expected to grow earnings and stock prices faster than the economy, and tend to be smaller and less seasoned companies.
Principal Risks of Investing
The value of Growth Fund shares rises and falls as the value of the stocks in which the Fund invests goes up and down. Only consider investing in the Fund if you are willing to accept the risk that you may lose money. Fund share prices, yields, and total returns will change with the fluctuations in the securities markets as well as the fortunes of the industries and companies in which the Fund invests.
The smaller and less seasoned companies that may be in the Growth Fund have a greater risk of price volatility. Growth stocks, which can be priced on future expectations rather than current results, may decline substantially when expectations are not met or general market conditions weaken.
The Growth Fund's restricted ability to invest in certain market sectors, such as financial companies and fixed-income securities, limits opportunities and may increase the risk of loss during economic downturns. Because Islamic principles preclude the use of interest-paying instruments, the Fund does not maximize current income because reserves remain in cash.
The Growth Fund may invest in securities that are not traded in the United States when market conditions or investment opportunities arise that, in the adviser‘s judgment, warrant such investment. Investments in the securities of foreign issuers may involve risks in addition to those normally associated with investments in the securities of U.S. issuers. All foreign investments are subject to risks of: (1) foreign political and economic instability; (2) adverse movements in foreign exchange rates; (3) currency devaluation; (4) the imposition or tightening of exchange controls or other limitations on repatriation of foreign capital; and (5) changes in foreign governmental attitudes towards private investment, including potential nationalization, increased taxation or confiscation of assets.
Portfolio Manager since 1994: Nicholas Kaiser CFA
Deputy Portfolio Manager since 2012: Scott Klimo CFA