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  • The Baltics

    • Fastest growing countries in the EU for the past three years
    • Business friendly; robust legal and regulatory environment
    • Highly-educated, technologically skilled workforce
         
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  • India

    • World largest democracy
    • World’s largest—and fastest growing—middle class
    • 4th strongest nation in purchasing power globally
    • Forecasted GDP growth: 25% (2013-2017)
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DMS Funds seeks to provide investors with access to the investment opportunities of developing markets through mutual funds based on established stock exchange and sector indexes.

CALL NOW TO SPEAK WITH A DMS FUNDS ADVISOR: 855.DMS.4900

"We applaud DMS Funds for being the first company to launch a mutual fund in the U.S. based on the OMX  Baltic Benchmark." Robert Hughes
Vice President,
NASDAQ OMX Global Indexes

Emerging Markets

Considered the growth engines of the global economy

Emerging markets are nations experiencing rapid industrialization and economic growth... Read More

Frontier Markets

Viewed by many as the next generation of global economic growth
Frontier, or pre-emerging, markets is the term used to describe those countries with investable stock markets, but with lower... Read More

Index Funds

Widely considered the most efficient means of accessing the world’s investment opportunities
Accessing the global economy’s wealth of investment opportunities is extremely difficult. Index funds provide investors... Read More

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NASDAQ

May 28, 2015

Frontier Markets: A Closer Look at Mongolia

On his trip to Mongolia earlier this month, India’s super salesman Prime Minister Narendra Modi announced a $1 billion line of credit to that country to help with their infrastructure projects. It was naturally assumed that he was doing that to obtain access to their vast uranium deposits.

However, according to Phunchok Stobdan, India’s former ambassador, the import of uranium or copper or other natural resources was not a driving factor in building ties with Mongolia. “India can get uranium from anywhere,” he said. So the line of credit has all to do with China. India wants to be a counter balance to China in that part of the world and to offer itself as an alternative.

Modi saw an opening and is thus exploiting it. Mongolia is the next up-and-coming market with vast untapped natural resources, and even though they have a fledgling stock market developed with the assistance of the LSE, they are looking for billions of dollars in foreign direct investment.

A gentleman I know, Gary Kucher, who invests heavily in that country emailed me an article today letting me know that the luxury brand hotel chain Shangri-La is set to open a resort in Ulaanbaatar, the Mongolian Capital. After a quick glance at their website which shows they recently opened a resort in Yangon, Myanmar, I understood why.

Like Coca Cola (KO), they are looking for the next lucrative market and by all accounts they have found it. Enough said; now a visit is in order.

 

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There is no guarantee that any investment will achieve its objectives, generate positive returns or avoid losses.

Investors should carefully consider the investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses of the DMS family of funds. This and other important information about the Funds is contained in the prospectus, which can be obtained at www.dmsfunds.com or by calling 855-367-4900. The prospectus should be read carefully before investing. The DMS family of funds are distributed by Arbor Court Capitol, LLC., member FINRA.

DMS Advisors, Inc., is not affiliated with Arbor Court Capitol, LLC.

Investments in Mutual Funds involve risk including possible loss of principal.

The Fund may invest in developing markets, composed of companies that are typically smaller and younger and therefore more volatile and riskier than established markets. Investment in developing markets could result in loss of principal. Single country (India), developing market risks involve the chance that world events, such as political upheaval, financial troubles, or natural disasters, will adversely affect the value of the securities issued by companies in individual foreign countries or regions.

Investing in mid or small cap companies can be considered riskier than investing in large cap companies. In addition, the size of companies comprising the Index, although midcap by India standards, would be considered small cap in the U.S. Currency risk involves the chance that the value of a foreign investment, measured in U.S. Dollars, will decrease due to unfavorable change in currency exchange rates.

Non-diversified fund status. Under the United States Investment Company Act of 1940 (the “1940 Act”), the Fund has elected to be classified as a “non-diversified” fund. Generally speaking, a diversified investment portfolio (spread among many investments with no substantial concentration in any one investment) is not as risky as a non-diversified portfolio.

Under SEC rules, the Fund is non-diversified and invests more than 5% of its total assets in one stock. Furthermore, the Fund invests in a single industry, the banking industry, and seek to replicate the India Bank Index. The concentration of a non diversified portfolio, investing only in banking stock, generally carries more volatility and risk than a diversified fund.