Before investing, consider the funds' investment objectives, risks, charges, and expenses. Contact Fidelity for a prospectus or, if available, a summary prospectus containing this information. Read it carefully.
Fidelity Freedom Funds are designed for investors expecting to retire around the year indicated in each fund's name. When choosing a Freedom Fund, investors should consider whether they anticipate retiring significantly earlier or later than age 65 even if such investors retire on or near a fund's approximate target date. There may be other considerations relevant to fund selection and investors should select the fund that best meets their individual circumstances and investment goals. Except for the Freedom Income Fund, the funds' asset allocation strategy becomes increasingly conservative as it approaches the target date and beyond. Ultimately, they are expected to merge with the Freedom Income Fund. The investment risks of each Fidelity Freedom Fund change over time as its asset allocation changes. They are subject to the volatility of the financial markets, including equity and fixed income investments in the U.S. and abroad and may be subject to risks associated with investing in high yield, small cap and, commodity-related, foreign securities. Principal invested is not guaranteed at any time, including at or after their target dates.
The Adviser may use an active asset allocation strategy to increase or decrease neutral asset class exposures reflected above by up to 10 percentage points for Equity Funds (includes domestic and international equity funds), Bond Funds and Short-Term Funds to reflect the Adviser's market outlook, which is primarily focused on the intermediate term. The asset allocations in the "Choosing a Freedom Fund" section above are referred to as "neutral" because they do not reflect any decisions made by the Adviser to overweight or underweight an asset class.
The Adviser may also make active asset allocations within other asset classes (including Commodities, High Yield Debt, Floating Rate Debt, Real Estate Debt, Inflation-Protected Debt, and Emerging Markets Debt) from 0% to 10% individually but no more than 25% in aggregate within those other asset classes. Such asset classes are not reflected in the neutral allocations reflected in the "Choosing a Freedom Fund" section above. This strategy may not be successful in adding value, may increase losses to the Fund and/or cause the Fund to have a risk profile different than that portrayed above from time to time.
Diversification and asset allocation do not ensure a profit or guarantee against a loss.