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How to buy mutual funds from Thrivent

We’re delighted you’re considering Thrivent Mutual Funds. No matter how you buy, we’re here to help you invest with confidence.

Buy online through Thrivent Funds

You can open an account and purchase funds right on our site.

Why buy online?

  • Set up an account starting with as little as $50 per month1
  • Access your online account at your convenience.
  • Purchase funds without transaction fees or sales charges.

 

Buy through a financial professional

Need more guidance? Ask your financial professional about Thrivent Mutual Funds.

Why work with a financial professional?

  • Receive investment help from an experienced professional.
  • Build a relationship through in-person meetings.
  • Get help planning for life’s goals such as saving and retirement.

Additional fees may apply, when working with a financial professional.

 

Buy through an investment account

Our funds can be purchased through other online brokerage platforms. Search for Thrivent Mutual Funds when making your selections.

Why buy through a brokerage account?

  • Add Thrivent Mutual Funds to investments within your existing portfolio.
  • Take advantage of your account to keep your investments in one place.

Additional fees may apply.

 


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1 New accounts with a minimum investment amount of $50 are offered through the Thrivent Mutual Funds “automatic purchase plan.” Otherwise, the minimum initial investment requirement is $2,000 for non-retirement accounts and $1,000 for IRA or tax-deferred accounts, minimum subsequent investment requirement is $50 for all account types. $50 a month automatic investment does not apply to the Thrivent Money Market Fund or Thrivent Limited Maturity Bond Fund, which have a minimum monthly investment of $100.

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COVID-19 UPDATE

Short rallies and volatility merit extra caution

3/27/2020

By David Royal, Chief Investment Officer | 3/27/2020

A week for the record books 

It’s been quite a week—and even that feels like an understatement. Tuesday through Thursday represented the largest three-day gain in the S&P 500 ever, and that’s in percentage terms, not just in points. The index jumped 17.55% during that period, exceeding the second-largest three-day advance of 13.95% in November of 2008. Even though the S&P 500 dropped more than 3% today, this week represented the biggest weekly advance since the 1930’s. One question you may have–one that has been discussed quite a bit in the financial news the past couple days–is how to invest during a sharp short-term rally in a market that is still down more than 20% since mid-February.  

Have markets hit bottom? 

I can’t tell you what the stock market is going to do in the coming days or weeks, but I’d like to give you some perspective on sharp upward reversals in stocks during major bear markets. These types of big rallies are not uncommon in down markets. In fact, there were four upward moves of greater than 10% in the S&P 500 during the global financial crisis of 2008-09; three of those four rallies occurred before the market bottomed in March of 2009. 

Periods such as this merit extra caution. Volatility often increases, sometimes dramatically, following steep market declines as stocks struggle to find a bottom. We can see violent moves, both upward and downward. History shows us that of the ten largest three-day gains in the S&P 500 prior to this week, 60% of the time the index was lower one month later. However, in 90% of those same instances, the index was higher six months later.  

The lesson in this data is that the market will often give investors several “head fakes” as it finds a long-term bottom, rallying hard only to give up those gains and reach a lower low. Investors in a position to add to their stock exposure would generally be well-advised not to overcommit to any one upward or downward move in the market. Don’t go “all-in” on any drop, since stocks may turn upward only to fall again. And don’t chase a rising market, perhaps from a fear of missing out on a rally, by putting too much money to work at once. The market will often provide another opportunity to invest at levels near its lows.  

Revisit asset allocation 

Of course, it’s always a good idea for an investor to consider his or her long-term target investment allocations. But rebalancing to an appropriate asset allocation is even more important in periods such as this, with market volatility contributing to massive advances and declines on a sometimes-daily basis. Not only do allocations get out of balance more easily at times like this, but the consequences of being over- or under-weight an asset class are greater in times of extreme volatility, since smaller divergences from a target allocation can have greater effects. 

I wish you all a safe and enjoyable weekend. Our team looks forward to seeing what the market brings next week.

 

David Royal
Chief Investment Officer

Investing Insights newsletter

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All information and representations herein are as of 3/27/2020, unless otherwise noted.

The views expressed are as of the date given, may change as market or other conditions change, and may differ from views expressed by other Thrivent Asset Management, LLC associates. Actual investment decisions made by Thrivent Asset Management, LLC will not necessarily reflect the views expressed. This information should not be considered investment advice or a recommendation of any particular security, strategy or product.  Investment decisions should always be made based on an investor's specific financial needs, objectives, goals, time horizon, and risk tolerance.

Any indexes shown are unmanaged and do not reflect the typical costs of investing. Investors cannot invest directly in an index.

Past performance is not necessarily indicative of future results.

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