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All opinions and views constitute judgments as of the date of writing without regard to the date on which the reader may receive or access the information, and are subject to change at any time without notice and with no obligation to update. This material is for informational and illustrative purposes only. No part of this material may be reproduced or retransmitted in any manner without the prior written permission of Affinity Fund Services LLC. Our blog articles should not be viewed as a current or past recommendation or a solicitation of an offer to buy or sell any securities or investment products or to adopt any investment strategy or to invest in any investment companies. The reader should not assume that any investments in companies, securities, sectors, strategies and/or markets identified or described herein were or will be profitable and no representation is made that any investor will or is likely to achieve results comparable to those shown or will make any profit or will be able to avoid incurring substantial losses. Information provided in our blog articles does not constitute research and may not be used or relied upon in connection with any offer or sale of a security or hedge fund or fund of hedge funds. Performance differences for certain investors may occur due to various factors, including timing of investment and eligibility to participate in new issues. Investment return will fluctuate and may be volatile, especially over short time horizons. INVESTING ENTAILS RISKS, INCLUDING POSSIBLE LOSS OF SOME OR ALL OF THE INVESTOR’S PRINCIPAL.
Investments in hedge funds are speculative and involve a high degree of risk. Hedge funds may exhibit volatility and investors may lose all or substantially all of their investment. A hedge fund manager typically controls trading of the fund and the use of a single advisor’s trading program may result in a lack of diversification. Hedge funds also may use leverage and trade on foreign markets, which may carry additional risks. Investments in illiquid securities or other illiquid assets and the use of short sales, options, leverage, futures, swaps, and other derivative instruments may create special risks and substantially increase the impact of adverse price movements. Hedge funds typically charge higher fees than many other types of investments, which can offset trading profits, if any. Interests in hedge funds may be subject to limitations on transferability. Hedge funds are illiquid and no secondary market for interests typically exists or is likely to develop. The incentive fee may create an incentive for the hedge fund manager to make investments that are riskier than it would otherwise make.