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UPDATED ON 20th Nov 2017
  • BOI AXA Treasury Advantage Fund
  • Direct Plan - Daily Dividend 1006.9992
  • Direct Plan - Growth 2072.6783
  • Direct Plan - Weekly Dividend 1007.5884
  • Institutional Plan - Daily Dividend 1002.9232
  • Institutional Plan - Growth 1397.5496
  • Institutional Plan - Monthly Dividend 1002.0930
  • Institutional Plan - Weekly Dividend 1001.6260
  • Regular Plan - Daily Dividend 1007.4498
  • Regular Plan - Growth 2048.5421
  • Regular Plan - Weekly Dividend 1008.1366
  • Direct Plan - Bonus 2064.2773
  • Regular Plan - Bonus 1597.0220
  • Direct Plan 13.0168
  • Regular Plan 12.9736
  • BOI AXA Equity Debt Rebalancer Fund
  • Direct Plan - Dividend 12.3883
  • Direct Plan - Growth 15.0731
  • Regular - Dividend 10.9331
  • Regular Plan - Growth 14.8153
  • BOI AXA Short Term Income Fund
  • Direct Plan - Growth 19.5336
  • Direct Plan - Monthly Dividend 10.3567
  • Direct Plan - Quarterly Dividend 10.4207
  • Institutional Plan - Growth 15.0822
  • Institutional Plan - Monthly Dividend 10.1566
  • Institutional Plan - Quarterly Dividend 10.1171
  • Institutional Plan - Weekly Dividend 10.0615
  • Regular Plan - Growth 18.6604
  • Regular Plan - Monthly Dividend 10.3690
  • Regular Plan - Quarterly Dividend 10.2161
  • BOI AXA Regular Return Fund
  • Regular Plan - Bonus 15.2560
  • Direct Plan - Annual Dividend 11.1759
  • Direct Plan - Growth 21.1428
  • Direct Plan - Monthly Dividend 10.6082
  • Direct Plan - Quarterly Dividend 11.7766
  • Eco Plan - Annual Dividend 11.0904
  • Eco Plan - Growth 21.0094
  • Eco Plan - Monthly Dividend 18.2317
  • Eco Plan - Quarterly Dividend 10.9388
  • Regular Plan - Annual Dividend 10.9566
  • Regular Plan - Growth 20.7186
  • Regular Plan - Monthly Dividend 12.6259
  • Regular Plan - Quarterly Dividend 11.6146
  • BOI AXA Capital Protection Oriented Fund - Series 2
  • Direct Plan - Dividend  11.8392
  • Direct Plan - Growth 11.8392
  • Regular Plan - Dividend 11.6338
  • Regular Plan - Growth 11.6338
  • BOI AXA Capital Protection Oriented Fund - Series 3
  • Direct Plan - Dividend 11.3019
  • Direct Plan - Growth 11.3019
  • Regular Plan - Dividend 11.1213
  • Regular Plan - Growth 11.1213
  • Direct Plan Growth 11.1949
  • Regular Plan Growth 11.1199
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  • BOI AXA Equity Fund
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  • Eco Plan - Bonus 38.3200
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  • Eco Plan - Growth 38.3300
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  • Institutional Plan - Growth 10.0000
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  • Regular Plan - Bonus 36.6200
  • Regular Plan - Regular Dividend 14.3400
  • Regular Plan - Growth 36.6300
  • Regular Plan - Quarterly Dividend 14.3000
  • BOI AXA Manufacturing and Infrastructure Fund
  • Direct Regular Dividend 17.4100
  • Direct Growth 18.3100
  • Direct Quarterly Dividend 18.0500
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  • Regular - Growth 17.3000
  • Regular - Quarterly Dividend 15.0400
  • BOI AXA MID CAP Equity and Debt Fund
  • Direct Plan - Dividend 12.8800
  • Direct Plan - Growth 13.8700
  • Regular - Dividend 12.8400
  • Regular Plan - Growth 13.7000
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  • Direct Plan - Dividend 29.4100
  • Direct Plan - Growth 56.9900
  • Eco Plan - Dividend 17.1000
  • Eco Plan - Growth 55.6700
  • Regular Plan - Dividend 17.0400
  • Regular Plan - Growth 53.3200
  • BOI AXA Liquid Fund
  • Direct Plan - Daily Dividend 1002.6483
  • Direct Plan - Growth 1953.7446
  • Direct Plan - Weekly Dividend 1061.5518
  • Unclaimed Dividend Plan - Upto  3 Years 1007.8500
  • Institutional Plan - Daily Dividend 1000.0291
  • Institutional Plan - Growth 1375.4784
  • Institutional Plan - Monthly Dividend 1001.9102
  • Institutional Plan - Weekly Dividend 1001.4193
  • Regular Plan - Daily Dividend 1002.1069
  • Regular Plan - Growth 1944.2824
  • Regular Plan - Weekly Dividend 1001.3124
  • Unclaimed Redemption Plan - Upto 3 Years 1007.8498
  • Super Institutional Plan - Daily Dividend 1000.0024
  • Super Institutional Plan - Growth 1339.2836
  • Super Institutional Plan - Monthly Dividend 1000.0000
  • Super Institutional Plan - Weekly Dividend 1000.1371
  • Unclaimed Dividend Plan -  Above 3 Years 1000.0000
  • Unclaimed Redemption  Plan - Above 3 Years 1000.0000

Fundamentals of investing
It is important to understand the basics of the investing process before you start investing. To understand the fundamentals of investing, browse through the various sections of the tab. The sections aim to avoid jargon for the terms associated with investing that help you make informed investment decisions. After all, it is important that your hard-earned money grows by investing.

Fundamentals of investing


Q. Why is it important to save?

A. Saving is the amount of money set aside by you for future use. The immediate use of money is forgone to accumulate a fund over a period of time. This reserve money is used to meet expenses like children's education, buying a house, for marriage etc. in the future or other contingency requirements.

Q. What is investment?

A. Investment is money used to purchase securities, buy a scheme, or assets where there is an element of capital risk involved but the scope for incremental returns is higher. It's important to note that money set aside on a regular basis, i.e. savings, carry a limited risk of cash devaluing due to inflation. On the other hand, investments carry a risk of capital loss, but come with a promise of surpassing the nominal returns provided by 'savings instruments' and inflation thus providing actual growth in value.

Q. Why is it important to invest?

A. The objective of investing is to help your money grow with time as the real value of money is likely to reduce in the future due to a phenomenon called inflation (i.e. a rise in the general level of prices of goods and services in an economy over a period of time).

Let us explain the importance of investing by way of an example. Assume that your financial goal is to accumulate Rs 10,00,000 at the end of 5 years. To achieve this goal, you would have to set aside an amount of Rs 2,00,000 every year.

However, if you put an amount of Rs 2, 00,000 per annum in a most basic mode of investment like an investment vehicle which has returns of say 10%, it would earn you interest (10% in this example). By investing your money, you would be able to achieve your financial goal in 4 years itself. Thus, investing your money is a wise choice as it helps you achieve your financial goals much faster.

Q. When should I start investing?

A. There is no ideal age to start investing. The thumb rule is: "The sooner the better." Starting a few years earlier can make a lot of difference to the amount that gets saved. This is because you start to earn not only on the principal but also on the interest from past years through a mathematical phenomena called compounding (interest calculated not only on the initial principal but also the accumulated interest of prior periods).
Let's take an example to understand how the concept works. Let's assume Mr. X starts to invest Rs 1,00,000 per annum at the age of 35 years. For example if the rate of interest is 8% at the age of 60 years, he would have Rs 79,00,000 in his retirement corpus. On the other hand, if Mr. Y starts to invest the same amount every year at the same rate of interest when he is 25 years old, he would have Rs 1,86,00,000 in his retirement corpus.

Further, the gap keeps increasing if the rate of returns is higher during the time of investment. For instance, if the rate of interest is 15%, then at the age of 60 years Mr. X would have Rs 2,44,71,197 while Mr. Y would have Rs 10,13,34,568.
Thus we can see that it's not only important to start investing at the early age but also vital to select the right mode of investment to enjoy a higher growth rate during the investment tenure keeping in mind your needs and appetite for risk.

Q. What are the different types of asset classes available to an investor?

A. The following are the various asset classes available to an investor:

  • Cash
  • Equity
  • Bonds
  • Real Estate
  • Gold

Investing is a trade-off between risk and expected return. Depending on the risk appetite of an individual, he can choose to invest in a combination from the above mentioned asset classes that would optimize his returns.

/ Equity


Equity (also known as a stock or share) is a portion of the ownership of a company. A share in a corporation gives the owner of the stock a stake in the company and its profits. As the individual buys more stocks his ownership stake in the company increases.
Stocks are relatively more risky. Along with providing an opportunity to earn significant returns, they also carry the risk of loss of the invested amount.

/ Bonds


A bond is a formal contract that obligates the borrower to repay the borrowed money with interest to the issuer of the bond. In India, the corporate bond market mainly consists of issuers of three different categories - government-owned financial institutions (FIs), government-owned public sector undertakings (PSUs) and private corporate entities.

/ Real Estate

Real Estate

Recently, investing in real estate has become increasingly popular making it a common investment vehicle. Although the real estate market has plenty of opportunities for making significant amounts of money, real estate as an asset class is not readily accessible to the retail investor. However, with the introduction of real estate mutual funds (REMF), investors across various sections of the society will be able to take advantage of the growth in this sector.

/ Gold


Of all precious metals, gold is the most popular as an investment. It is renowned as a hedge against inflation and has limited downside risk.

Q. What are the basic principles of investing?

A. Financial planning needs to be undertaken according to an individual's financial goals. However, it is advisable to adhere to the following basic principals while investing in order to minimize the downside risk of a portfolio.

Diversification is the key to minimizing risk in a given portfolio. This is because all the asset classes do not move in the same direction at the same time. It is therefore advisable to spread investments across asset classes.

Asset Allocation
Along with diversification, asset allocation is an important principle to follow while investing. Asset allocation is the strategy used to determine the proportion of investments made in each asset class that solely depends on the risk appetite of an individual. Asset allocation helps in reducing the overall risk of a portfolio as all assets perform differently at a given point of time.


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