To begin investing on Stash, you must be approved from an account verification perspective and open a brokerage account.
Use fractional shares to invest in a variety of companies at an amount that works for you. Choose from over 3,800 stocks and ETFs— there’s no limit to the amount you can buy.Browse investments →
Avoid hidden fees when you buy or sell fractional shares with Stash—that means more money to build your wealth.
When you buy fractional shares with Stash, you can choose your own stocks, set up automated recurring investments, or contribute to a retirement account.
Stash breaks down whole investments into smaller, more affordable pieces—called fractional shares. That way, you don’t have to pay for an entire expensive share in order to start investing in your favorite stocks and funds. You can start with as little as 1¢ (or 5¢ for investments priced at more than $1,000 per share).
Fractional shares work the same way as a whole share. You buy and sell fractional shares as you would any other security, and you also receive the same rights and disclosures as a whole share.
Stash’s brokerage accounts hold fractional shares—this includes our Personal Portfolio, Retirement Accounts and Custodial Accounts.
Nope! If you want to sell a fractional share with Stash, the process is the same as a whole share—placing the order takes seconds.
Fractional shares have the same rights as a whole share. If a whole share receives a dividend, a fractional share will generate dividends proportional to that fractional share.
Yes - as long as the cash generated from the dividend is enough to buy at least 0.00001 shares.
Absolutely. By lowering the cost of ownership, fractional shares make investing possible for millions of Americans. And investment returns are the same (by percentage) whether you own a whole share or a fractional share—if a stock goes up 10% in value, your investment goes up 10% even as a fractional shareholder.
When you sign up with Stash, you can start investing with as little as 1¢.
Fractional shares start at $0.05 for investments that cost $1,000+ per share.