How to buy SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund units | A$28.19

Own SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund units in just a few minutes.

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The SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund is an exchange traded fund listed on the Australian Securities Exchange (ASX). Its last market close was $28.19 – a decrease of 0.67% over the previous week. All prices are listed in Australian Dollars.

How to buy SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund units

  1. Compare online brokers. To invest in exchange traded funds (ETFs) listed in Australia, you'll need to sign up to an ETF broker platform with access to the Australian Securities Exchange (ASX). Our table below can help you choose.
  2. Open and fund your brokerage account. Complete an application with your personal and financial details, like your ID and tax file number. Fund your account with a bank transfer, PayPal or debit card.
  3. Search for the SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund. Find the ETF by name or ticker symbol: BOND. Research its history to confirm it's a solid investment against your financial goals.
  4. Purchase now or later. Buy today with a market order or use a limit order to delay your purchase until the SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund reaches your desired price. To spread out your risk, look into dollar-cost averaging, which smooths out buying at consistent intervals and amounts.
  5. Decide on how many to buy. At today's price of $28.19, weigh your budget against a diversified portfolio that can minimise risk through the market's ups and downs.
  6. Check in on your investment. Congratulations, you've invested in the SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund. Optimise your portfolio by tracking how your stock — and even the business — performs with an eye on the long term. You may be eligible for dividends and shareholder voting rights on directors and management that can affect your stock.

SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund price performance over time

Historical closes compared with the close of A$28.19 on 2021-01-15

1 week (2021-01-08) 0.25%
1 month (2020-12-16) -0.70%
3 months (2020-10-16) -1.61%
6 months (2020-07-16) -0.39%
1 year (2020-01-16) 1.08%
2 years (2019-01-16) 7.64%
3 years (2018-01-16) 10.12%
5 years (2016-01-15) 8.63%

How has coronavirus impacted the SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund unit price?

Since the stock market crash in March caused by coronavirus, the SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund unit price has had significant negative movement.

Its last market close was $28.19, which is 0.42% down on its pre-crash value of $28.31 and 5.58% up on the lowest point reached during the March crash when the unit price fell as low as $26.7.

If you had bought $1,000 worth of SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund units at the start of February 2020, those units would have been worth $985.99 at the bottom of the March crash, and if you held on to them, then as of the last market close they'd be worth $996.23.

SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund unit price

Use our graph to track the performance of BOND stocks over time.

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SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund unit price volatility

Over the last 12 months, the SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund's units have ranged in value from as little as $26.7 up to $28.89. A popular way to gauge an ETF's volatility is its "beta".

BOND.AU volatility(beta: 1.02)Avg. volatility(beta: 1.00)LowHigh

Beta is a measure of volatility in relation to the market. The market (AU average) beta is 1, while SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund's is 1.02. This would suggest that the SPDR S-and-P/ASX Australian Bond Fund is a little bit more volatile than the average for this exchange and represent, relatively-speaking, a slightly higher risk (but potentially also market-beating returns).

Disclaimer: This information should not be interpreted as an endorsement of futures, stocks, ETFs, CFDs, options or any specific provider, service or offering. It should not be relied upon as investment advice or construed as providing recommendations of any kind. Futures, stocks, ETFs and options trading involves substantial risk of loss and therefore are not appropriate for all investors. Trading CFDs comes with a higher risk of losing money rapidly due to leverage. Past performance is not an indication of future results. Consider your own circumstances, and obtain your own advice, before making any trades.

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