EntrepreneurShares ENTR Factsheet Q1 2018

As of 03.31.2018

Disclaimer

The fund’s investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses must be considered carefully before investing. The prospectus contains this and other important information about the investment company, and it may be obtained by calling 1-833-3687- 383 or by visiting our website www.ershares.com . Read it carefully before investing. Distributed by Foreside Fund Services, LLC. The ERShares Entrepreneur 30 ETF risks can include and are not limited to: Absence of Prior Active Market Risk, Index Risk, Index Tracking Risk, Indexing and Passive Investment Risk, New ETF Provider, Common Stock Risk, Market Risk, Concentration Risk, American Depositary Receipts, Early Closing Risk, Exchange Trade Fund Risk. Alpha compares the risk-adjusted performance of a portfolio to a benchmark index. A positive alpha means the portfolio has outperformed the index on a risk-adjusted basis. Beta is a measure of the volatility of a portfolio in comparison to a benchmark index. Less than one means the portfolio is less volatile than the index, while greater than one indicates more volatility than the index. Standard deviation measures historical volatility. Higher Standard Deviation implies greater volatility. Sharpe Ratio measures risk-adjusted performance by dividing the portfolio’s excess returns (returns above a "risk-free" rate such as a Treasury bill) by the standard deviation of those returns. The higher the ratio, the better the portfolio’s return per unit of risk. The Up Capture ratio is the statistical measure of an investment manager’s performance in up-markets. The Down Capture ratio is the statistical measure of an investment manager’s performance in down-markets. Information Ratio is a ratio of portfolio returns above the returns of a benchmark compared to the volatility of those returns. The P/E (or Price/Earnings) ratio is the ratio of a company’s share price to its earnings per share. Earnings before interest, tax, depreciation and amortization (EBITDA) is a measure of a company's operating performance. Index performance does not represent actual fund or portfolio performance and such performance does not reflect the actual investment experience of any investor. An investor cannot invest directly in an index. In addition, the results actual investors might have achieved would have differed from those shown because of differences in the timing, amounts of their investments, and fees and expenses associated with an investment in a portfolio invested in accordance with an index. Source : Shulman, Joel M. “Leadership Matters: Crafting a Smart Beta Portfolio with a Founder-CEO Twist.” The Journal of Index Investing, vol. 8, 2017, doi: http://www.iinews.com/site/pdfs/iiJPDF/Entrepreneur /ESJIIWinter2017LeadershipMatters.pdf .

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