TORONTO--(BUSINESS WIRE)--Hamilton Capital Partners Inc. (“Hamilton ETFs”) announced today a change in the rebalancing methodology of two exchange-traded funds, Hamilton Canadian Bank Mean Reversion Index ETF (“HCA”) and Hamilton Enhanced Canadian Bank ETF (formerly, Hamilton Canadian Bank 1.25x Leverage ETF, “HCAL” and together with HCA, the “ETFs” and each an “ETF”). Hamilton ETFs is the trustee, manager and portfolio advisor of the ETFs.
The change in rebalancing methodology will be reflected and described in the prospectus of each ETF, as each will be amended (the “Prospectuses” and each a “Prospectus”).
The change in rebalancing methodology was done in order to align with recent rebalancing methodology changes made to the Solactive Canadian Bank Mean-Reversion Index, the index utilized to achieve the ETFs’ investment objectives. Details on the changes made by the index provider, Solactive AG, to the Solactive Canadian Bank Mean-Reversion Index can be found on Solactive AG’s website, www.solactive.com.
Class E units for the ETFs continue to trade under the tickers “HCA” and “HCAL” on the Toronto Stock Exchange, and the investment objective of each ETF, as outlined in the applicable Prospectus, available on SEDAR (www.sedar.com) or the company’s website (www.hamiltonetfs.com), remain unchanged.
About Hamilton Capital Partners Inc. (Hamilton ETFs)
Hamilton ETFs is a Canadian investment manager specializing in the global financial services sector. With over $900 million in asset under management, the firm offers seven exchange traded funds including both rules-based and active mandates, with a portfolio management team boasting over 60 years of combined experience. Hamilton ETFs is also an active commentator on the global financial services sector; the firm’s most recent Insights can be found at www.hamiltonetfs.com/insights-commentary.
Commissions, trailing commissions, management fees and expenses all may be associated with an investment in exchange traded funds (ETFs). Please read the prospectus before investing. ETFs are not guaranteed, their values change frequently and past performance may not be repeated.