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Index tracker funds

Wealth 150+ Trackers

Annual charges
Ongoing charge (OCF/TER)Ongoing savingNet ongoing charge
HSBC FTSE 250 Index (Class S)
FTSE 250 Index
0.18% 0.10% i 0.08%
Legal & General UK 100 Index (Class C)
FTSE 100 Index
0.10% 0.04% i 0.06%
Legal & General UK Index (Class C)
FTSE All Share Index
0.10% 0.04% i 0.06%
Legal & General Global Inflation Lnk Bond Indx (C)
Barclays World Government Ex UK Inflation Linked Bonds GBP Hedged
0.27% 0.10% i 0.17%
Legal & General International Index Trust (C)
FTSE World (ex UK) Index
0.13% 0.05% i 0.08%
Legal & General US Index (Class C)
FTSE USA Index
0.10% 0.04% i 0.06%
Legal & General European Index (Class C)
FTSE World Europe ex UK Index
0.12% 0.03% i 0.09%
Legal & General All Stocks Gilt Index Trust (C)
FTSE Actuaries UK Gilts All Stocks TR Index
0.15% 0.05% i 0.10%
Legal & General All Stocks Index Linked Gilt (C)
FTSE Actuaries (Index Linked) UK Gilts All Stock Index
0.15% 0.05% i 0.10%
BlackRock Emerging Markets Equity Tracker (H)
FTSE All-World Emerging Index
0.25% 0.02% i 0.23%
BlackRock Japan Equity Tracker (H)
FTSE All-World Japan Index
0.16% 0.05% i 0.11%
BlackRock Pacific ex Japan Equity Tracker (H)
FTSE World Asia Pacific ex Japan Index
0.19% 0.05% i 0.14%
BlackRock Corporate Bond Tracker (H)
iBoxx GBP Non-Gilts Overall TR Index
0.17% 0.05% i 0.12%

Find out more about our Wealth 150+ Trackers

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Frequently asked questions

  • An index tracker fund (also known as a passive fund) aims to track the performance of a particular index; such as the FTSE 100 or the FTSE All Share. They offer a convenient way to gain exposure to a broad range of shares or bonds at a low cost.


  • An index is a basket of shares that represents the performance of a stock market. So, for example, the FTSE 100 contains the largest 100 companies listed on the UK stock market. Most major markets have indices that can be used to track their performance, for example the S&P500 in the US. Normally these indices are run by an independent company who sets the rules on what is included and what proportion of the index each company represents. Often the biggest, most widely traded companies are the biggest holdings in the index.


  • Yes - most tracker funds come as either income or accumulation units. With income units, income is paid out to fund holders as cash. This could provide the investor with an income stream or the cash could be reinvested to buy additional units. With accumulation units income is retained within the fund and reinvested, increasing the price of the units. Generally, for investors who wish to reinvest income, accumulation units offer a more convenient and cost-effective way of doing so.


  • Yes - tracker funds can be used in an ISA, as part of a SIPP or they can be held as standalone investments.


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Index tracker fund research

The best of both worlds - how to choose active and passive funds

The best of both worlds - how to choose active and passive funds

Heather Ferguson | 21 September 2016

Heather Ferguson looks at the pros and cons of active and pa...

The best of both worlds - how to choose active and passive funds

Heather Ferguson looks at the pros and c...

21 September 2016


Popular tracker funds for ISAs last month

Popular tracker funds for ISAs last month

Adam Laird, Senior Passives Analyst, loo...

18 March 2016


BlackRock Index Tracker funds - Change of fund manager

BlackRock Index Tracker funds - Change of fund manager

Nimish Patel, a fund manager in BlackRoc...

18 March 2016