Our Mission:

To Grow & Protect Capital

WBI ACTIVE RISK-MANAGED ETFS

 

WBI’s active investment process seeks to manage risk to capital, unleash the benefits of compounding, and grow capital efficiently through good and bad market cycles. Our Bull|Bear ETFs combine our time-tested, multi-factor security selection models with our advanced dynamic trailing stop process to protect capital.

WBI TREND SWITCH ETFS

 

WBI has utilized domestic stock and fixed income trend models in our quantitative management process for nearly 30 years. The Trend Switch ETFs are designed to give investors simple solutions aiming to optimize outcomes in bull and bear market cycles.

WBI POWER FACTOR ETFS

 

WBI’s multi-factor security selection models have been time-tested over three decades to develop the most powerful factor combinations to find the strongest dividend stocks to buy. Our Power Factor ETF unleashes the power of WBI’s sophisticated security selection to identify 50 stocks that have a deep value bias, quality fundamentals, and an attractive yield. Quarterly rebalancing provides a more active approach than you would find in similar offerings.

An investment in the Funds is subject to risk, including the possible loss of principal. The Funds may invest in foreign and emerging market securities which carry additional risks than investing in the United States such as currency fluctuation, economic or financial instability, and lack of timely or reliable financial information or unfavorable political or legal developments. The Funds are subject to model risk, the investment process includes the use of proprietary models and analysis which rely on third party data and if inaccurate could adversely affect the Fund performance. There is no guarantee the funds will achieve their investment objective or that the advisors investment strategy will be successful.

In addition, the Funds are subject to market risk, management risk, dividend risk, growth risk, value risk, debt security risk, high-yield security risk, small and medium company risk, portfolio turnover risk, securities business risk, mortgage-backed securities risk, and trading price risk. New ETFs may also be subject to “new fund” risk in that it has no operating history and that its strategy may not be viable over time.