For institutional investors in the Netherlands

Seth Meyer, CFA

Portfolio Manager
Seth Meyer, CFA | Janus Henderson Investors

Seth Meyer is a Portfolio Manager at Janus Henderson Investors responsible for co-managing the High Yield, Global High Yield, Multi-Sector Credit, Short Duration, and Short Duration High Yield strategies. Seth was promoted to assistant portfolio manager supporting primarily the High Yield and Short Duration High Yield strategies in 2012. He joined Janus in 2004 as a product manager covering a variety of equity and fixed income strategies before becoming a credit analyst. Prior to Janus, he was a consultant relations manager at OppenheimerFunds.

Seth received his bachelor of science degree in business administration with a concentration in finance from the University of Colorado. He holds the Chartered Financial Analyst designation and has 23 years of financial industry experience.

Articles Written

Choice growth: potential opportunities from high yield expansion

Choice growth: potential opportunities from high yield expansion

Tom Ross and Seth Meyer, corporate credit portfolio managers, explain why the rise in the size of the high yield bond market is to be welcomed.

Harvesting higher yields in today’s bond markets

Harvesting higher yields in today’s bond markets

John Kerschner and Seth Meyer discuss the opportunities available in bond markets, despite rising interest rates.

Finding value in each other: active collaboration in equity and bond analysis

Finding value in each other: active collaboration in equity and bond analysis

Seth Meyer and Brent Olson, high yield bond Portfolio Managers, and Nick Schommer, US equity Portfolio Manager, discuss the benefits of collaboration in their equity and bond analysis.

Valuing the improving credit quality in high yield

Valuing the improving credit quality in high yield

Several of our global high yield experts assess the value that rising credit quality could have on high yield spreads.

Reaching for normal: the outlook for 2021

Reaching for normal: the outlook for 2021

Portfolio Manager Seth Meyer discusses how a return to normal in 2021 should be supportive for credit markets.

Will the hump in defaults be a hill or a mountain?

Will the hump in defaults be a hill or a mountain?

Seth Meyer, Corporate Credit Portfolio Manager, and Esther Watt, Client Portfolio Manager, explore the default outlook for high yield bonds and the risks and opportunities this presents.

The case for high yield bonds

The case for high yield bonds

Using a combination of eight charts and tables, corporate credit portfolio managers Seth Meyer and Tom Ross consider some of the potential risks and opportunities within the high yield sector of fixed income.

Search for stable income continues in 2020
Investment Viewpoints

Search for stable income continues in 2020

Portfolio Manager Seth Meyer discusses the importance of identifying stable sources of income in the year ahead.

The importance of being active: why passive exposure in high yield is not enough
Investment Viewpoints

The importance of being active: why passive exposure in high yield is not enough

The US high yield market’s modest return in August obscured significant divergence of returns within the index. Portfolio Managers Seth Meyer and Brent Olson discuss why this dispersion demonstrates that opportunities exist in high yield, and why they believe active management is key to capitalising on those opportunities. The Bloomberg-Barclays US High Yield Index was

High yield bond: pushing boundaries

High yield bond: pushing boundaries

​The dovish tilt to global monetary policy should be supportive of asset prices in the near term but portfolio managers Tom Ross and Seth Meyer observe that an extension of the credit cycle does not mean abandoning selectivity within high yield bonds.

High yield – navigating a slowdown
Investment Viewpoints

High yield – navigating a slowdown

Credit managers Tom Ross, Thomas Hanson and Seth Meyer contrast the current backdrop for high yield with previous tightening cycles, indicating that dispersion can be the friend of the active investor.