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Daniel Hanbury

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Glossary

  • Fund

    A way for individual investors to pool their money together, allowing them to invest in assets that would otherwise be unobtainable

  • Fund manager

    The person who decides where the fund's money should be invested. As such, finding a talented manager (such as those with a Citywire rating) is of paramount importance

  • Sector

    Funds are grouped together into sectors, allowing fund managers to be judged against their benchmarks and peer group. Each sector has rules about what assets funds are allowed to invest in

  • Assets

    A generic term meaning 'what you own'. If you can buy it, it's an asset. In the world of investments the most common assets are shares, bonds, property and cash.

  • Asset class

    A group of assets with similar properties. For example, while shares will rise or fall in price individually, economic factors can affect all shares similarly. The same economic factors might affect bonds very differently – so shares and bonds are separate asset classes.

  • Asset allocation

    The process of deciding which asset classes to invest in. Successful asset allocation is often more important than selecting individual assets (for example deciding whether to invest mainly in shares, rather than which shares to invest in). Since most fund managers are tied to their sector rules, you need to either do your own asset allocation or buy a managed fund.

  • Benchmark

    A measure of how different areas of the markets are performing, against which funds can be compared. For example, a fund in the UK All Companies sector might be compared against the FTSE All-Share index of every company traded on the London Stock Exchange. A good fund manager will be able to beat the benchmark most of the time, but very few can.

  • Securities

    A contract representing something of financial value. Shares and bonds are the most common types of securities.

  • Managed funds

    Unlike most funds, which are restricted to investing in particular markets by the rules of their sector, managed funds can invest in just about anything. While they can have subtly different objectives, they are split into 'Active Managed', where the manager is given free reign; 'Balanced Managed', where the manager can invest a maximum of 85% in shares to reduce risk; and 'Cautious Managed' with a 60% maximum in shares.

  • Shares

    A share in a company represents part ownership of its assets (e.g. its buildings, intellectual property and so on) and its future income (paid out as dividends). The value of a share depends largely on other investors' expectations of the company's future growth and income.

  • Bonds

    Companies can issue bonds as a way of raising money. When you buy a bond, the company is agreeing to pay you a fixed income (hence the alternative name 'fixed income securities') for a certain time period, after which your money is repaid. If investors suspect a company may be unable to repay, they will demand a higher income or 'yield' - hence 'high yield bonds'.

  • Risk

    The possibility that your investment objectives won't be met. The most obvious variety is 'capital risk' – the possibility that you won't get your money back – but there are many other forms such as currency risk, income risk, inflation risk (that your investments won't keep pace with the cost of living) and so on. To get better returns, you must accept more risk – this is a law of physics in investing, no matter what the people who advertise funds like to claim. Understanding your own risk tolerance is crucial.

  • Return

    A measure of how your investments have performed, relative to your initial investment. For example if you invest £1,000 in a fund, and a year later your investment is worth £1,100, you've made a 10% return.

  • Maximum loss

    Otherwise known as maximum 'drawdown', this is a measure of how much you would lose if you bought an investment at its most expensive and sold at its cheapest (which, owing to the frailties of human psychology, often happens). For example if a fund was worth £1 a unit at one point but then fell to 50p – regardless of what happened in the meantime – the fund's loss would be 50%. Comparing the maximum loss for different managers over a given period is a good way of seeing who's doing the best job of safeguarding investors' money.

Please see terms and conditions for restrictions on use of Citywire's Fund Manager database.

Daniel Hanbury

Daniel Hanbury

  • Currently running 3 funds
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  • Current rating:
    Citywire AAA

Dan Hanbury graduated from Loughborough University in 1996 with a 1st Class Honours Degree in Mechanical Engineering. He began his career at Schroder Investment Management on the UK Fund Management desk before joining the research department for two years as an analyst. He joined Investec Asset Management in 2000 and was responsible for the UK Small Companies Fund and the UK Alpha/Unconstrained Portfolios. Dan joined River and Mercantile as a founding partner in 2006 and is focused on managing the UK Income, UK Unconstrained and UK Smaller Companies strategies.

Fund Group

River and Mercantile

Total returns in each sector over

  • Equity - UK (All Companies)

    56.8%Average manager 33.8%

    Equity - UK (All Companies)

    View performance chart

    56.8%
  • Equity - UK Smaller Companies

    68.4%Average manager 50.1%

    Equity - UK Smaller Companies

    View performance chart

    68.4%

Daniel Hanbury has managed funds in the below sectors for less than 3 years

  • Equity - UK Equity Income

    3 months-0.6%Average manager 0.9%

    Equity - UK Equity Income

    View performance chart

    -0.6%

Fund Manager's Citywire Ratings History

  • Rated AA in Aug 2003Aug 2003
  • Rated AA in Sep 2003
  • Rated A in Oct 2003
  • Rated A in Nov 2003
  • Rated AA in Dec 2003
  • Rated AA in Jan 20042004
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Learn how Citywire Ratings are calculated

News about: Daniel Hanbury

How has Daniel Hanbury performed over

Fund Manager's Citywire Ratings History

  • Rated AA in Aug 2003Aug 2003
  • Rated AA in Sep 2003
  • Rated A in Oct 2003
  • Rated A in Nov 2003
  • Rated AA in Dec 2003
  • Rated AA in Jan 20042004
  • Rated AA in Feb 2004
  • Rated AA in Mar 2004
  • Rated AA in Apr 2004
  • Rated AA in May 2004
  • Rated AAA in Jun 2004
  • Rated AAA in Jul 2004
  • Rated AAA in Aug 2004
  • Rated AAA in Sep 2004
  • Rated AA in Oct 2004
  • Rated AAA in Nov 2004
  • Rated AAA in Dec 2004
  • Rated AAA in Jan 20052005
  • Rated AAA in Feb 2005
  • Rated AAA in Mar 2005
  • Rated AAA in Apr 2005
  • Rated AAA in May 2005
  • Rated AAA in Jun 2005
  • Rated AAA in Jul 2005
  • Rated AAA in Aug 2005
  • Rated AAA in Sep 2005
  • Rated AA in Oct 2005
  • Rated AA in Nov 2005
  • Rated AAA in Dec 2005
  • Rated AAA in Jan 20062006
  • Rated AAA in Feb 2006
  • Rated AA in Mar 2006
  • Rated AAA in Apr 2006
  • Rated AAA in May 2006
  • Rated AAA in Jun 2006
  • Rated AAA in Jul 2006
  • Rated AAA in Apr 2007
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  • Rated AAA in Aug 2007
  • Rated AAA in Sep 2007
  • Rated AAA in Oct 2007
  • Rated AAA in Nov 2007
  • Rated AAA in Dec 2007
  • Rated AAA in Jan 20082008
  • Rated AAA in Feb 2008
  • Rated AAA in Mar 2008
  • Rated AAA in Apr 2008
  • Rated AAA in May 2008
  • Rated AAA in Jun 2008
  • Rated AAA in Jul 2008
  • Rated AAA in Aug 2008
  • Rated AAA in Sep 2008
  • Rated AAA in Oct 2008
  • Rated AAA in Nov 2008
  • Rated AAA in Dec 2008
  • Rated AAA in Jan 20092009
  • Rated AAA in Feb 2009
  • Rated AAA in Mar 2009
  • Rated AAA in Apr 2009
  • Rated A in May 2009
  • Rated A in Jun 2009
  • Rated A in Jul 2009
  • Rated A in Aug 2009
  • Not rated in Sep 2009
  • Not rated in Oct 2009
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  • Rated A in Apr 2013
  • Rated A in May 2013
  • Rated A in Jun 2013
  • Rated A in Jul 2013
  • Rated A in Aug 2013
  • Rated AA in Sep 2013
  • Rated AAA in Oct 2013
  • Rated AAA in Nov 2013
  • Rated AAA in Dec 2013
  • Rated AAA in Jan 20142014
  • Rated AAA in Feb 2014
  • Rated AAA in Mar 2014
  • Rated AAA in Apr 2014
  • Rated AAA in May 2014
  • Rated AAA in Jun 2014
  • Rated AAA in Jul 2014
Learn how Citywire Ratings are calculated
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