Motley Fool Performance – March 2016

Click to Enlarge

Click to Enlarge

Here are the latest performance stats for all the Motley Fool services, since their inception. The returns are calculated using the official methodology of each of the services, per the Motley Fool site.

If you like these posts, share with a friend, and rate the content by clicking on the stars above. You can sign up via email (in the right sidebar) to get instant notifications when my monthly performance stats are updated. You can follow me on Twitter too at @motleyfoolrview.

And of course, leave a comment below and let me know what you think.

Check the Performance category to see all my performance posts.

{ 7 comments… add one }
  • David Gradolph April 6, 2016, 9:23 pm

    Is there any way I can get the numbers behind this unreadable chart?
    I an a big subscriber to the Fool and would pay serious money to get this info

    Reply
  • Doug April 6, 2016, 10:07 pm

    David, Click on the chart and it will be enlarged. Doug

    Reply
  • John Trotter April 11, 2016, 1:18 am

    Kevin,
    Do you work for the Motley Fool or is this an independent recap of the Motley Fool performance? Can I get an independent prospectus on the various Fool portfolios?

    Reply
    • Kevin April 11, 2016, 7:36 am

      John, I do not work for Motley Fool. Read more about me here (http://motleyfoolreview.com/about-me/). I don’t have prospectuses per se, but I have written in depth reviews on each of the services.

      Reply
  • David April 15, 2016, 5:40 pm

    Here’s what I find confusing…MF has started a bunch of SMA portfolio services based on these recommendations. Their results since 2014 when they started have been universally terrible for every one of their strategies. That’s kind of shocking given that 2015 was an incredible year for growth stock. This makes me wonder whether these numbers in any way resemble what one would get in a ‘real world’ portfolio.

    Reply
    • Kevin April 16, 2016, 10:59 am

      2015 was actually a down year for growth stocks in general (using the Russell 3000 and Russell 3000 Growth indexes as my point of reference) and I can’t speak to the performance of the SMAs. But I do know that the SMAs are not based solely on the underlying MF service anymore, and so they are NOT an exact proxy for the service.

      Reply
  • Bryce Nesbitt April 29, 2016, 1:58 am

    What percentage of the stock adviser out-performance is due to a few lucky picks (Tesla, Netflix, Apple)? What’s rolling performance over say the last 5 or 10 years, rather than all time?

    Reply

Leave a Comment