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Gabelli Gold Fund Class AAA GOLDX

Schwab Mutual Fund OneSource®
(no-load, no-transaction-fee)
NAVChangeNet Expense RatioYTD Return
YTD Return is adjusted for possible sales charges, and assumes reinvestment of dividends and capital gains.
$20.57+0.46 (2.29%)1.55%5.41%
Quote data as of close 05/17/2024As of 04/30/2024

Fund Details

Fund Strategy

The investment seeks long-term capital appreciation. The fund normally invests at least 80% of its net assets in equity securities of foreign and domestic issuers principally engaged in gold related activities and gold bullion. The adviser focuses on stocks that are undervalued, but which appear to have favorable prospects for growth. Because most of the world's gold production is outside of the United States, the advisor expects that a significant portion of the fund's assets may be invested in securities of foreign issuers, including those located in emerging markets.



Minimum Investment

as of 04/30/2024
Fund Profile
Inception Date07/11/1994Total Assets$312.9M
Total Holdings47Portfolio Turnover14%
Fund CompanyGabelliESG Fund
ESG Fund

Environmental, Social, and Governance (ESG) is the industry term Schwab has chosen to use as an umbrella term to describe various investing approaches that consider not only traditional measures of risk and return, but environmental, social, and corporate governance (ESG) factors as well. Schwab uses ESG to broadly encompass ESG investing , but also investing approaches described as "values-based investing," "impact investing," "sustainable investing," and other approaches. An ESG product may apply ESG factors to its investment or governance processes in many different ways. A product that employs ESG strategies may choose to focus on one or more ESG factors, though an ESG product may also include securities that don't fit any ESG category. The information displayed utilizes the Morningstar "Sustainable Investment - Overall" datapoint. Click here to learn more about ESG at Schwab.


Leveraged Fund
Leveraged Fund

Leveraged Mutual Funds typically use derivatives to attempt to multiply the returns of the underlying index each day or month. These funds trade much differently than other mutual funds. They have the propensity to be more volatile and are inherently riskier than their non-leveraged counterparts. It is important to remember that these funds are generally designed for short-term use only, and are generally not intended to be buy-and-hold positions, because their returns over longer periods generally do not match the mutual fund’s multiple of the underlying index over those periods. These funds are not appropriate for most investors.

NoIndex FundNo
Inverse Fund
Inverse Fund

Inverse mutual funds typically use derivatives to attempt to move in the opposite direction of the underlying index by a certain multiple each day or month. They generally have either a negative number like –1x or –2x or a term like “short” or “inverse” in their names. These funds trade much differently than other mutual funds. They have the propensity to be more volatile and are inherently riskier than their non-inverse counterparts. It is important to remember that these funds are designed for short-term use only, and are not intended to be buy-and-hold positions, because their returns over longer periods generally do not match the mutual fund’s negative multiple of the underlying index over longer periods. These funds are not appropriate for most investors.

Interval Fund
Risks of Interval Funds

Interval funds are not available for purchase by individual investors.

Interval funds are closed-end funds that offer daily purchases and redeem shares by periodically offering to repurchase a certain portion of shares from shareholders ("tenders" or "redemptions"). Rules and regulations related to interval funds enable fund companies to create portfolios with less capital volatility while holding a greater percentage of less-liquid, longer-term investments, often with higher risk-return opportunities than may be readily achieved in open-end mutual funds or exchange-traded funds (ETFs).

Although interval fund purchases resemble open-end mutual funds in that their shares are typically continuously offered and priced daily, they differ from traditional closed-end funds in that their shares are not sold on a secondary market. Instead, periodic repurchase offers are made to shareholders by the fund. The fund will specify a date by which shareholders must accept the repurchase offer. The actual repurchase will occur at a later, specified date. If repurchase requests exceed the number of shares that a fund offers to repurchase during the repurchase period, repurchases are prorated (reduced by the same percentage across all trades) prior to processing. In such event, shareholders may not be able to sell their expected amount, and would potentially experience increased illiquidity and market exposure, which could increase the potential for investment loss. To find out more about trading Interval Funds, please read Interval Funds: What you need to know.

Morningstar Category: Equity Precious Metals
Precious-metals portfolios focus on mining stocks, though some do own small amounts of gold bullion. Most portfolios concentrate on gold-mining stocks, but some have significant exposure to silver-, platinum-, and base-metal-mining stocks as well. Precious-metals companies are typically based in North America, Australia, or South Africa.
Caesar Bryan
Since 07/11/1994
Christopher Mancini
Since 02/01/2021
Schwab Fees 
Transaction Fee$0.00Short-term Redemption Fee
(on shares sold 90 days or less from settlement)
Trading Details

Frequent Trader Policy 

For any restrictions on frequent trading activity in this fund, please see the fund prospectus.

Order Cut-Off Time 

4:00 PM EST - You must place your orders by this time to receive today's closing price.

The fund reserves the right to change or modify these restrictions, or to apply its own frequent trading policy, at any time. Please see the fund prospectus for more information.

Fund Fees & Expenses
Annual Operating Expenses 
Gross Expense Ratio
(before waivers/reductions)
Net Expense Ratio
(after waivers/reductions)
Category Average1.17%
Fund Company Fees 
Max. Front Load--
Max. Back Load--
12b-1 Fee0.25%
Fund's Contingent
Redemption Fee
2.00% on shares sold within 7 days of purchase.

A net expense ratio lower than the gross expense ratio may reflect a limit on or contractual waiver of fund expenses. Please read the fund prospectus for details on limits or expiration dates for any such waivers.

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Investors should consider carefully information contained in the prospectus or, if available, the summary prospectus, including investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses. You can view, download, and print a prospectus by clicking on Prospectus & Reports or by calling 1-800-435-4000. Please read the prospectus carefully before investing.

Past performance does not guarantee future performance. Investment value will fluctuate, and shares, when redeemed, may be worth more or less than original cost. If an expense waiver was in place during the period, the net expense ratio was used to calculate fund performance.

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The Morningstar Rating™ for funds, or "star rating", is calculated for managed products (including mutual funds, variable annuity and variable life subaccounts, exchange-traded funds, closed-end funds, and separate accounts) with at least a three-year history. Exchange-traded funds and open-ended mutual funds are considered a single population for comparative purposes. It is calculated based on a Morningstar Risk-Adjusted Return measure that accounts for variation in a managed product's monthly excess performance, placing more emphasis on downward variations and rewarding consistent performance. The top 10% of products in each product category receive 5 stars, the next 22.5% receive 4 stars, the next 35% receive 3 stars, the next 22.5% receive 2 stars, and the bottom 10% receive 1 star. The Overall Morningstar Rating for a managed product is derived from a weighted average of the performance figures associated with its three-, five-, and 10-year (if applicable) Morningstar Rating metrics. The weights are: 100% three year rating for 36-59 months of total returns, 60% five-year rating/40% three-year rating for 60-119 months of total returns, and 50% 10-year rating/30% five-year rating/20% three-year rating for 120 or more months of total returns. While the 10-year overall star rating formula seems to give the most weight to the 10-year period, the most recent three-year period actually has the greatest impact because it is included in all three rating periods. Morningstar Ratings do not take into account sales loads that may apply to certain third party funds. The Overall Morningstar Ratings are derived from a weighted average of the risk adjusted performance figures associated with a Fund's 3-, 5-, and 10-year (if applicable) Morningstar Rating™ metrics.

Leveraged mutual funds seek to provide a multiple of the investment returns of a given index or benchmark on a daily or monthly basis. Inverse mutual funds seek to provide the opposite of the investment returns, also daily or monthly, of a given index or benchmark, either in whole or by multiples. Due to the effects of compounding, aggressive techniques, and possible correlation errors, leveraged and inverse funds may experience greater losses than one would ordinarily expect. Compounding can also cause a widening differential between the performances of a fund and its underlying index or benchmark, so that returns over periods longer than the stated reset period can differ in amount and direction from the target return of the same period. Consequently, these funds may experience losses even in situations where the underlying index or benchmark has performed as hoped. Aggressive investment techniques such as futures, forward contracts, swap agreements, derivatives, options, can increase fund volatility and decrease performance. Investors holding these funds should therefore monitor their positions as frequently as daily. To find out more about trading these funds, please read: Leveraged and Inverse Products: What you need to know

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Environmental, social and governance (ESG) strategies implemented by mutual funds, exchange-traded funds (ETFs), and separately managed accounts are currently subject to inconsistent industry definitions and standards for the measurement and evaluation of ESG factors; therefore, such factors may differ significantly across strategies. As a result, it may be difficult to compare ESG investment products. Further, some issuers may present their investment products as employing an ESG strategy, but may overstate or inconsistently apply ESG factors. An investment product's ESG strategy may significantly influence its performance. Because securities may be included or excluded based on ESG factors rather than other investment methodologies, the product's performance may differ (either higher or lower) from the overall market or comparable products that do not have ESG strategies. Environmental ("E") factors can include climate change, pollution, waste, and how an issuer protects and/or conserves natural resources. Social ("S") factors can include how an issuer manages its relationships with individuals, such as its employees, shareholders, and customers as well as its community. Governance ("G") factors can include how an issuer operates, such as its leadership composition, pay and incentive structures, internal controls, and the rights of equity and debt holders. Carefully review an investment product's prospectus or disclosure brochure to learn more about how it incorporates ESG factors into its investment strategy.

Individual holdings are shown for informational purposes only and are not considered an offer to sell or a solicitation of an offer to buy a specific security.

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