The following table is updated regularly to reflect the Net Asset Value Per Share (NAVPS) of all mutual funds in 1-yr, 3-yr, 5-yr, and YTD basis.

Use the Search function to look for specific mutual funds and/or download/print the report in Excel or CSV format.


NAVPS Performance as of: May 14, 2021 


Data Source: PIFA.com.ph

What is NAVPS?

Net Asset Value Per Share (NAVPS) reflects the value per single share of a company or fund. 

To calculate NAVPS, this formula is used:

Net Asset Value Per Share = (Market Value of all Securities Held + Cash and Cash Equivalents – Liabilities) / Number of Outstanding Shares

For example:

Grit Company reports the following figures in their financial statement (in pesos). Let’s use the formula above to calculate their NAVPS:

Securities = 10,000,000
Cash/Cash Equivalents = 1,000,000
Liabilities = 500,000
Outstanding Shares = 2,000,000

NAVPS = (10,000,000 + 1,000,000 + 500,000) / 2,000,000
= 10,500,000 / 2,000,000

NAVPS = Php 5.25

NAVPS is used to determine the price at which shares are redeemed and offered. It is also used to track a fund’s performance since its inception.

Note, however, that shares are bought and sold on a daily basis. This can change the number of total outstanding shares quickly, depending on the trading activity. Because of this, NAVPS can be thought of as a “snapshot” of a single point in time rather than a fixed value covering a long period.

Mutual Fund Types Comparison Table

Mutual Fund TypeRisk TypeInvests InGoalInvestment Time Frame
Stock/Equity FundAggressiveStocks and EquitiesLong Term Capital Growth5 years or more
Balanced FundsModerate Conservative, risk rating higher vs. Bond FundsMix of stocks, bonds, money market instrumentsMedium to Long Term Capital Growth3-5 Years
Bond FundsModerate ConservativeFixed-income instruments (Gov’t securities, treasury bills/notes, etc)Stability plus Reasonable Capital Growth1-3 Years
Money Market FundsConservativeShort-term debt securities (time deposits, corporate bonds, cash assets, etc)Stability plus Minimal Capital GrowthLess than 1 year

Where to buy Mutual Funds in the Philippines?

The first step is to pick from a variety of mutual fund selections available (see below).

Next will be to visit the mutual fund’s website to register (you’ll be asked to provide personal information and submit a few requirements). 

After submitting all requirements (online or by dropping by their branch), you’ll receive confirmation that your account is now active and ready for trading.

Once this happens, you can now fund the account and purchase MF shares.

To help you get started, here’s a list of mutual fund companies in the Philippines along with their respective websites.

Stock & Equity Mutual Funds

Stock or Equity type of mutual funds are considered to be the riskiest but may provide the highest potential gains for your money.

Balanced Mutual Funds

Balanced funds typically carry a moderate-risk rating and appeal to those who are looking into a 3-5 year horizon. Balanced funds are typically allocated in time deposits, bonds, and the stock market.

Bond Funds (Mutual Funds)

Bond funds are tagged a notch higher above money market funds in terms of risk.

Still, they are considered as conservative in general since money is allocated in less volatile investments (relative to Equity and Balanced funds) like investment-grade and high-yield corporate bonds, and government bonds.

Money Market Mutual Funds

Also known as Fixed Income funds. Money market funds promise the lowest risk rating but at the expense of having the least potential returns for your money. Money market funds invest in time deposits and other similar products.


Learn More: How to Invest in Mutual Funds in the Philippines