Sector investing offers targeted exposure to the stocks of companies in specific segments of the economy and can help you pursue growth, diversify your portfolio, and manage risks. Open a Fidelity brokerage or other type of account to take advantage of sector investing opportunities.
Wide selection of sector and industry funds and ETFs
Companies engaged in the production and delivery of medicine and health care–related goods and services
Companies engaged in the real estate industry and other real estate related investments
Companies involved in the exploration, production, or management of energy resources
Companies engaged in the creation, storage, and exchange of digital information
Companies that manufacture goods or provide services that people want but don't necessarily need
Companies that provide goods and services that people use on a daily basis
Companies engaged in the production and delivery of electric power, natural gas, water, and other utility services
Sector investing tools and insights
Build your own hypothetical sector portfolio with our interactive tool. You can model and test allocations, screen for specific investments, and compare your creations to market benchmarks.
With a volatile start to 2016, a U.S. recession looks unlikely, but investors may face a different surprise—inflation.
An unprecedented pullback in oil prices could spell opportunity for long-term investors.
Technology is the one sector that appears attractive from all five metrics that are measured in our report.
Oil stocks seek a bottom as valuations fall, but significant risks remain.
ETFs are subject to market fluctuation and the risks of their underlying investments. ETFs are subject to management fees and other expenses. Unlike mutual funds, ETF shares are bought and sold at market price, which may be higher or lower than their NAV, and are not individually redeemed from the fund.
Investment decisions should be based on an individual’s own goals, time horizon, and tolerance for risk.
Stock markets, especially foreign markets, are volatile and can decline significantly in response to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments. Sector funds can be more volatile because of their narrow concentration in a specific industry.