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Sirius Investment Philosophy

At Sirius, we believe that a successful investment strategy starts with a solid foundation. Sirius bases its investment program on index funds. Returns on Index funds are intended to mirror their benchmark index and help mitigate the risk of a specific security that does not perform as expected. These are all good reasons why index-based investing has grown in popularity over the years. We believe this investment style provides a solid footing for our funds.

Then we take index-based investing a few steps further. Sirius uses a proprietary rating system, called the Sirius Rating System, in its portfolio management decision-making process. The system generates a rating every market day using multiple points of measurement and helps Sirius identify opportunities in the market for investment decisions. This strategy lets Sirius invest in multiple types of markets, using leverage when indicated, allowing capital to pursue returns more aggressively.

Sirius believes that the combination of a solid foundation, developed investment plan, and rating system provide a quality investment strategy, which is why we call our investors serious investors. It’s time to get serious about your investment plan.

Open an account today
Take a look the Sirius Point Fund

What is index investing?

Index-based funds mirror a particular index, such as the S&P 500. The funds invest in the securities that make up the associated index, or a portion of the securities based on specific characteristics. What index funds offer investors is the ability to participate in the market in a general way while reducing risk through diversification. Index funds generally have lower costs than actively managed funds and are often more tax-efficient.

What is a fund-of-funds?

A fund-of-funds invests in other funds, such as ETFs or mutual funds, instead of individual securities. This structure, also known as “asset-allocation funds”, allows for a combination of strategies within the fund. For example, a fund of funds may concentrate in a specific capitalization size, or in another quality such as growth or value. Through this method, the use of asset-allocation can allow the index-based investing program to be more aggressive in pursuit of returns.

Sirius Investment Philosophy

At Sirius, we believe that a successful investment strategy starts with a solid foundation. Sirius bases its investment program on index funds. Returns on Index funds are intended to mirror their benchmark index and help mitigate the risk of a specific security that does not perform as expected. These are all good reasons why index-based investing has grown in popularity over the years. We believe this investment style provides a solid footing for our funds.

Then we take index-based investing a few steps further. Sirius uses a proprietary rating system, called the Sirius Rating System, in its portfolio management decision-making process. The system generates a rating every market day using multiple points of measurement and helps Sirius identify opportunities in the market for investment decisions. This strategy lets Sirius invest in multiple types of markets, using leverage when indicated, allowing capital to pursue returns more aggressively.

Sirius believes that the combination of a solid foundation, developed investment plan, and rating system provide a quality investment strategy, which is why we call our investors serious investors. It’s time to get serious about your investment plan.

Open an account today
Take a look the Sirius Point Fund


What is index investing?

Index-based funds mirror a particular index, such as the S&P 500. The funds invest in the securities that make up the associated index, or a portion of the securities based on specific characteristics. What index funds offer investors is the ability to participate in the market in a general way while reducing risk through diversification. Index funds generally have lower costs than actively managed funds and are often more tax-efficient.

What is a fund-of-funds?

A fund-of-funds invests in other funds, such as ETFs or mutual funds, instead of individual securities. This structure, also known as “asset-allocation funds”, allows for a combination of strategies within the fund. For example, a fund of funds may concentrate in a specific capitalization size, or in another quality such as growth or value. Through this method, the use of asset-allocation can allow the index-based investing program to be more aggressive in pursuit of returns.