Coping with stock market volatility
We understand that you may have questions about your investment as a result of the outcome of the EU referendum, particularly in light of the considerable currency and stock market volatility in the run-up to the vote and immediately afterwards.
It may take some time for markets to settle; a wide range of factors influence market prices including expected economic growth and interest rates, inflation and commodity prices.
Volatility is a constant feature of investing in stocks and shares, but this can be managed. If you would like advice on your investment strategy, we recommend that you talk to an independent financial adviser. However, we have a number of articles explaining how you might want to manage your savings and investments during periods of stock market volatility, which may be helpful:
- Ten general tips to help you cope with stock market volatility
- Tips for younger savers if the stock market crashes
- Tips for those in their late 40s and early 50s if the stock market crashes
- Tips for those approaching retirement if the stock market crashes
- Tips for those who are already taking retirement income if the stock market crashes