At MoneyWeek, we’ve been a supporter of penny shares for more than a decade. Throughout that we've helped private investors get to grips with the FTSE small-cap and Alternative Investment Market (Aim) to find the best growth companies in the UK.
Although riskier and more volatile than other forms of investment, the capital growth potential of penny shares is large and exciting. With a small portion of your investment pot, it can be fun and rewarding to invest in a select group of penny shares. Here at MoneyWeek, we can show you ways to research and find the best growth companies in the UK.
Here’s everything you need to know about buying and selling penny stocks, from how to find a broker, to opening account and making a trade.
Penny shares are risky, but they can make you a lot of money. Here, we explain where to find penny shares, and how to tell the winners from the no-hopers.
Some investment styles really do genuinely seem to work better than others over time. And one of those is investing in small-cap stocks. Here's why.
Whether you are investing £1,000 or £100,000, follow these simple guidelines and you'll be able to build the perfect penny share portfolio.
By following these ten simple rules, you can be sure that you are doing all you can to maximise your penny share profits.
Latest articles on penny shares
The US smaller companies market is expensive, but investors can still find value with this fund.
These three Aim shares not only offer great growth potential, but they can also cut your inheritance bill, says professional investor Justin Waine.
The Alternative Investment Market hasn’t performed so well for investors in its 20-year life. But it does contain some hidden gems. Matthew Partridge explains what to look for in an Aim stock, and picks two that promise great things.
Aim, the London Stock Exchange’s junior market for small companies, has been widely hailed as a success. But it hasn’t always been like that.
Merryn Somerset Webb interviews small-cap stock expert Gervais Williams about how penny shares outperform blue chips ‘again and again’.
Kam Patel talks to Giles Hargreave – the best small companies investor in Britain today – about investing in Aim shares.
The idea that small-cap stocks outperform blue chips over time is widely accepted. But is it true? Cris Sholto Heaton investigates.
Investing in small-cap stocks can give private investors a huge advantage over the City pros – and has the potential for massive returns. Matthew Partridge explains how.