Voya Strategic Allocation Moderate Portfolio
The Portfolio seeks to provide total return (i.e., income and capital appreciation, both realized and unrealized).
|Inception Date||July 5, 1995|
About this Product
The Voya Strategic Allocation Portfolios are a suite of three actively managed asset allocation portfolios. The portfolios invest in a combination of underlying funds that in turn invest in varying degrees, among several classes of equities, fixed-income securities and money market instruments. It is important for investors to regularly assess their risk profile to ensure that they are invested in a diversified portfolio that appropriately meets their needs over time. The Voya Strategic Allocation Moderate Portfolio invests in a combination of Underlying Funds that reflects an allocation of approximately 65% in equity securities and 35% in fixed-income securities. The Underlying Funds provide exposure to a wide range of traditional asset classes which includes stocks, bonds and cash and non-traditional asset classes (also known as alternative strategies) which includes real estate, commodities, floating rate loans and absolute return strategies. Absolute return strategies are intended to produce returns that are not correlated or are inversely correlated with equity index performance.
The Portfolio seeks to provide total return (i.e., income and capital appreciation, both realized and unrealized).
Management TeamView Portfolio Advisor/Sub Advisor
Portfolio Management Team
Voya Investments, LLC
Voya Investment Management Co. LLC
Paul Zemsky, CFA
Chief Investment Officer of Multi-Asset Strategies
Managed Portfolio since 2007More Info
Average Annual Total Returns %
As of February 28, 2018
As of December 31, 2017
|Most Recent Month End||YTD||1 YR||3 YR||5 YR||10 YR||Expense Ratios|
|Net Asset Value||-0.20||+9.92||+5.44||+7.87||+5.57||0.80%||0.75%|
|Net Asset Value||+14.49||+14.49||+6.68||+8.59||+4.93||0.80%||0.75%|
|Russell 3000 Index||+1.39||+16.22||+10.59||+14.37||+9.78||—||—|
|Russell 3000 Index||+21.13||+21.13||+11.12||+15.58||+8.60||—||—|
Inception Date - Class I:July 5, 1995
The performance quoted represents past performance and does not guarantee future results. Current performance may be lower or higher than the performance information shown. The investment return and principal value of an investment in the Portfolio will fluctuate, so that your shares, when redeemed, may be worth more or less than their original cost. See above "Average Annual Total Returns %" for performance information current to the most recent month-end.
Returns for the other share classes will vary due to different charges and expenses. Performance assumes reinvestment of distributions and does not account for taxes.
Total investment return at net asset value has been calculated assuming a purchase at net asset value at the beginning of the period and a sale at net asset value at the end of the period; and assumes reinvestment of dividends, capital gain distributions and return of capital distributions/allocations, if any, in accordance with the provisions of the dividend reinvestment plan. Net asset value equals total Fund assets net of Fund expenses such as operating costs and management fees. Total investment return at net asset value is not annualized for periods less than one year.
The Adviser has contractually agreed to limit expenses of the Portfolio. This expense limitation agreement excludes interest, taxes, investment-related costs, leverage expenses, and extraordinary expenses and may be subject to possible recoupment. Please see the Portfolio's prospectus for more information. The expense limits will continue through at least 2018-05-01. Expenses are being waived to the contractual cap.The Portfolio's Acquired (Underlying) Funds Fees and Expenses are based on a weighted average of the fees and expenses of the Underlying Funds in which it invests. The amount of fees and expenses of the Underlying funds borne by a Portfolio will vary based on the Portfolio's allocation of assets to, and annualized net expenses of, the particular Underlying Funds during the Portfolio's fiscal year.
Returns Based Statistics
As of February 28, 2018
|3 Year||5 Year||10 Year|
A measure of the degree to which an individual probability value varies from the distribution mean. The higher the number, the greater the risk.
The sensitivity of a portfolio's returns to changes in the return of the market as measured by the index or benchmark that represents the market. A portfolio with a beta of 1.0 behaves exactly like the index. A beta less than 1.0 suggests lower risk than the index, while a beta greater than 1.0 indicates a risk level higher than the index.
The proportion of the variation in a portfolio's returns that can be explained by the variability of the returns of an index. High R-squared (close to 1.0) is usually consistent with broad diversification.
A measure of risk-adjusted performance; alpha reflects the difference between a portfolio's actual return and the return that could be expected give its risk as measured by beta.
A risk-adjusted measure calculated using standard deviation and excess return to determine reward per unit of risk. The higher the Sharpe ratio, the better the portfolio's historical risk-adjusted performance.
A measure of how closely the returns of a portfolio tend to follow the returns of the index to which it is benchmarked; specifically, the variability of excess returns around the average.
The ratio of portfolio returns in excess of a market index to the variability of those excess returns; in effect, information ratio describes the value added by active management in relation to the risk taken to achieve those returns.
Calendar Year Returns %
Past performance is no guarantee of future results. Returns are shown in %. These figures are for the year ended December 31 of each year. They do not reflect sales charges and would be lower if they did. The bar chart above shows the Fund's annual returns and long-term performance, and illustrates the variability of the Fund’s returns.
Growth of a $10,000 Investment
For the period 03/31/2008 through 02/28/2018
Ending Value: $17,200.00
The performance quoted in the "Growth of a $10,000 Investment" chart represents past performance. Performance shown is without sales charges; had sales charges been deducted, performance would have been less. Ending value includes reinvestment of distributions.
As of February 28, 2018
|Net Assets millions|
The per-share dollar amount of the fund, calculated by dividing the total value of all the securities in its portfolio, less any liabilities, by the number of fund shares outstanding.
|Number of Holdings|
Number of Holdings:
Number of Holdings in the investment.
% of Total Investments as of January 31, 2018
|Voya Intermediate Bond Fund Class R6||13.34|
|Voya U.S. Stock Index Portfolio Class I||10.22|
|Voya Large Cap Value Portfolio Class I||10.13|
|Voya Large Cap Growth Portfolio Class I||8.82|
|Voya International Index Portfolio Class I||6.14|
|iShares Core U.S. Aggregate Bond ETF||4.87|
|Voya Floating Rate Fund Class I||4.85|
|Voya Emerging Markets Index Portfolio Class I||4.74|
|Voya Small Company Portfolio Class I||3.97|
|Voya High Yield Bond Fund Class R6||3.87|
as of February 28, 2018
|Large Cap U.S.||34.24|
|Core Fixed Income||23.46|
|Mid Cap U.S.||7.93|
|High Yield Bond||4.09|
|Small Cap U.S.||3.94|
|Global Real Estate||0.97|
Information provided is not a recommendation to buy or sell any security. Portfolio data is subject to daily change.
Distributions: Last 12 Months
Payment Frequency: Semi-Annually
Date on which a stock begins trading without the benefit of the dividend. Typically, a stock’s price moves up by the dollar amount of the dividend as the ex-dividend date approaches, then falls by the amount of the dividend after that date.
Date on which a declared stock dividend or a bond interest payment is scheduled to be paid.
Date on which a shareholder must officially own shares in order to be entitled to a dividend. After the date of record, the stock is said to be ex-dividend.
Income Dividend: Payout to shareholders of interest, dividends, or other income received by the Fund, net of operating expenses. By law, all such income must be distributed to shareholders, who may choose to take the money in cash or reinvest it in more shares of the Fund.
Short-Term Capital Gain: The profit realized from the sale of securities held for less than one year.
Long-Term Capital Gain: Gain on the sale of a security where the holding period was 12 months or more and the profit was subject to the long-term capital gains tax.
You could lose money on an investment in the Portfolio. The value of your investment in the Portfolio changes with the values of the Underlying Funds and their investments. Any of the following risks, among others, could affect the Portfolio’s or an Underlying Fund’s performance or cause the Portfolio or an Underlying Fund to lose money or to underperform market averages of other funds.
Asset Allocation Assets will be allocated among Underlying Funds and markets based on judgments by the Adviser or Sub-Adviser. There is a risk that the Portfolio may allocate assets to an Underlying Fund or asset class that underperforms other funds or asset classes.
Call During periods of falling interest rates, a bond issuer may “call” or repay its high-yielding bond before the bond’s maturity date. If forced to invest the unanticipated proceeds at lower interest rates, an Underlying Fund would experience a decline in income.
Commodities The operations and financial performance of companies in natural resources industries may be directly affected by commodity prices. This risk is exacerbated for those natural resources companies that own the underlying commodity.
Company The price of a given company’s stock could decline or underperform for many reasons including, among others, poor management, financial problems, or business challenges. If a company declares bankruptcy or becomes insolvent, its stocks could become worthless.
Credit Prices of bonds and other debt securities can fall if the issuer’s actual or perceived financial health deteriorates, whether because of broad economic or issuer-specific reasons. In severe cases, the issuer could be late in paying interest or principal, or could fail to pay altogether.
Currency To the extent that an Underlying Fund invests directly in foreign currencies or in securities denominated in, or that trade in, foreign (non-U.S.) currencies, it is subject to the risk that those currencies will decline in value relative to the U.S. dollar or, in the case of hedging positions, that the U.S. dollar will decline in value relative to the currency being hedged.
Foreign Investments/Developing and Emerging Markets Investing in foreign (non-U.S.) securities may result in the Underlying Funds experiencing more rapid and extreme changes in value than a fund that invests exclusively in securities of U.S. companies, due to smaller markets, differing reporting, accounting and auditing standards, and nationalization, expropriation or confiscatory taxation, foreign currency fluctuations, currency blockage, or political changes or diplomatic developments. Foreign investment risks typically are greater in developing and emerging markets than in developed markets.
High-Yield Securities Investments rated below investment-grade (or of similar quality if unrated) are known as “high-yield securities” or “junk bonds.” High-yield securities are subject to greater levels of credit and liquidity risks. High-yield securities are considered primarily speculative with respect to the issuer’s continuing ability to make principal and interest payments.
Interest Rate With bonds and other debt securities, a rise in interest rates generally causes values to fall; conversely, values generally rise as interest rates fall. The higher the credit quality of the security, and the longer its maturity or duration, the more sensitive it is likely to be to interest rate risk.
Liquidity If a security is illiquid, an Underlying Fund might be unable to sell the security at a time when the Underlying Fund’s manager might wish to sell, and the security could have the effect of decreasing the overall level of the Underlying Fund’s liquidity. Further, the lack of an established secondary market may make it more difficult to value illiquid securities, which could vary from the amount an Underlying Fund could realize upon disposition. An Underlying Fund may make investments that become less liquid in response to market developments or adverse investor perception. An Underlying Fund could lose money if it cannot sell a security at the time and price that would be most beneficial to the Underlying Fund.
Market Stock prices are volatile and are affected by the real or perceived impacts of such factors as economic conditions and political events. The stock market tends to be cyclical, with periods when stock prices generally rise and periods when stock prices generally decline. Any given stock market segment may remain out of favor with investors for a short or long period of time, and stocks as an asset class may underperform bonds or other asset classes during some periods. From time to time, the stock market may not favor the growth- or value-oriented securities in which the Underlying Funds invest. Rather, the market could favor securities to which the Underlying Funds are not exposed or may not favor equities at all.
Market Capitalization Stocks fall into three broad market capitalization categories - large, mid and small. Investing primarily in one category carries the risk that, due to current market conditions, that category may be out of favor with investors. If valuations of large-capitalization companies appear to be greatly out of proportion to the valuations of mid- or small-capitalization companies, investors may migrate to the stocks of mid- and small-sized companies causing the Underlying Funds that invest in these companies to increase in value more rapidly than a fund that invests in larger, fully-valued companies. Investing in mid- and small-capitalization companies may be subject to special risks associated with narrower product lines, more limited financial resources, smaller management groups, and a more limited trading market for their stocks as compared with larger companies. As a result, stocks of mid- and small-capitalization companies may decline significantly in market downturns.
Other Investment Companies The main risk of investing in other investment companies, including exchange-traded funds, is the risk that the value of the securities underlying an investment company might decrease. Because the Portfolio or an Underlying Fund may invest in other investment companies, you will pay a proportionate share of the expenses of that other investment company (including management fees, administration fees and custodial fees) in addition to the expenses of the Portfolio and a proportionate share of the expenses of each Underlying Fund.
Proprietary Hedge Fund Beta Strategy Because the Portfolio allocates assets to an Underlying Fund that seeks to deliver returns that approximate the beta component of the broad universe of hedge fund returns, the Portfolio’s performance may be lower than the returns of the broader stock market.
Real Estate Companies and Real Estate Investment Trusts (“REITs”) Investing in real estate companies and REITs may subject an Underlying Fund to risks similar to those associated with the direct ownership of real estate, including losses from casualty or condemnation, changes in local and general economic conditions, supply and demand, interest rates, zoning laws, regulatory limitations on rents, property taxes and operating expenses, in addition to terrorist attacks, war or other acts that destroy real property.
Short Exposures The Portfolio may invest in an Underlying Fund that takes short exposure on market indices by investing in an instrument or derivative that rises in value with a fall in the related index. If the price of the index rises while an Underlying Fund has a short exposure to it, the Underlying Fund may have to cover its short exposure at a loss. Short exposures are subject to credit risks related to the counterparty’s ability to perform its obligations and further that any deterioration in the counterparty’s creditworthiness could adversely affect the value of the instrument or derivative. The potential loss on a short exposure is unlimited because the loss increases as the price of the instrument sold short increases.