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Trading financial products on margin carries a high risk and is not suitable for all investors. Ensure you fully understand the risks and take appropriate care to manage your risk.

Trading financial products on margin carries a high degree of risk and is not suitable for all investors. Please ensure you fully understand the risks and take appropriate care to manage your risk.

Your capital is at risk.


Azimut stock

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Differences between Investing vs Trading



Differences between Investing vs Trading

Azimut Holding is an Italian wealth management firm, established in 1988. It is publicly listed on the Borsa Italiana, with its asset management company boasting branches in all four corners of the globe to serve institutional and private clients. As of 2017, the fund posted revenues of €811m, turning an operating profit of €215m.

Azimut Holding has a rather unique business model designed to reward all employees, fund managers, financial partners, and senior management personnel. All of whom are shareholders in the fund, with the remaining capital shared among retail shareholders and other institutional investors.

Azimut Holding has increased its presence overseas in recent years, with the Azimut stock securing a place in the Italy 40 Index – the 40 stocks listed on the Borsa Italian with the most liquidity and market capitalisation. It’s also increased its presence in Asia, the Middle East, Australia and North America.

The Azimut share price has risen steadily since its initial listing on the Borsa Italiana, posting all-time growth of 451% as of mid-November 2021. That’s a four-and-a-half-fold return on investment in 18 years.

2011-2014 was one of the boom eras for the Azimut stock, which soared from €4.77 in August 2011 to highs of €26.67 in April 2014. It would later reach an all-time high of €29.47 in May 2015, but the Azimut share price has been volatile since. The price of Azimut stock more than halved upon the onset of the Covid-19 pandemic and struggled again through 2022 amid the era of rising inflation and interest rates.

As with any investment, the price of Azimut stock has the potential to be volatile. It ultimately depends on the success of the Azimut team’s own investments whether its share price rises or falls. There is something to be said about investing in a company whose employees also have a vested interest in the long-term sustainable success of the fund.

However, it’s not the only way to get involved with the Azimut share price. Using a contract for difference (CFD) broker, it’s possible to speculate on the future price of Azimut stock without investing in the underlying asset. This way, you can take a long (buy) or a short (sell) position on Azimut, with the ability to short the price and continue to profit if the price moves below your initial entry.

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Commission and Swap Commission and Swap
Leverage Leverage
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* The spreads provided are a reflection of the time-weighted average. Though Skilling attempts to provide competitive spreads during all trading hours, clients should note that these may vary and are susceptible to underlying market conditions. The above is provided for indicative purposes only. Clients are advised to check important news announcements on our Economic Calendar, which may result in the widening of spreads, amongst other instances.

The above spreads are applicable under normal trading conditions. Skilling has the right to amend the above spreads according to market conditions as per the 'Terms and Conditions'.

Trade [[data.name]] with Skilling

All Hassle-free, with flexible trade sizes and with zero commissions!*

  • Trade 24/5
  • Minimum margin requirements
  • No commission, only spread
  • Fractional shares available
  • Easy to use platform

*Other fees may apply.

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Which are the competitors of Azimut shares?

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Azimut shares have a number of competitors including Allianz, BNP Paribas Asset Management, Amundi, Aviva Investors and Blackrock. Each of these companies offer similar products and services as Azimut in the area of asset management, providing customers with an array of options when it comes to choosing which company they would like to invest with.

Each company has its own unique set of strengths and weaknesses, making it important for customers to do their research before investing. Azimut's competitive edge comes from its wide range of products and services, combined with its strong research capabilities and commitment to customer service. Ultimately, investors should consider all the factors before making an informed decision on where they would like to invest.

Who owns most Azimut shares?

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Azimut Holding SpA is the leading independent asset manager in Italy and one of the largest in Europe. It has a diverse investor base, with some of its biggest shareholders being The Vanguard Group, Inc., Norges Bank Investment Management and Segall Bryant & Hamill LLC, FIL Investment Advisors (UK) Ltd. The Vanguard Group Inc. owns the most Azimut shares with 2,980,815 or 2.08% of its total capitalization followed by Norges Bank Investment Management with 2,390,421 shares (1.67%) and Segall Bryant & Hamill LLC with 2,330,574 shares (1.62%).

Azimut's investor base is composed of a wide range of institutional investors such as pension funds, banks, insurance companies and asset management firms from around the world. It also has a large retail investor base in Italy.

Do Azimut shares pay dividends?

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Azimut shares offer a dividend yield of 6.68%, which is higher than the average dividend yield on the Italian stock market (3.7%). The dividend is paid each May, with the amount varying over the years. In 2022, the payout was 1.32€ per share, while in 2021 and 2020 it was set at 1€ per share. The dividend payout for 2019 was 1.2€ per share, and in 2018 it stood at 0.98 € per share.

The company has been paying dividends since 2013. The current dividend yield is very attractive, making Azimut shares an appealing investment option for income-seeking investors.

Why Trade [[data.name]]

Make the most of price fluctuations - no matter what direction the price swings and without capital restrictions that come with buying the underlying asset.


Capitalise on rising prices (go long)


Capitalise on falling prices (go short)


Trade with leverage
Hold larger positions than the cash you have at your disposal


Trade on volatility
No need to own the asset


No commissions
Just low spreads


Manage risk with in-platform tools
Ability to set take profit and stop loss levels