Prospectus - Investment Objective
 
 
 
Fund
Ticker
Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠
Class
K6
 
 
FRHMX
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2010 Fund℠
Class
K6
 
 
FRQHX
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2015 Fund℠
Class
K6
 
 
FJRSX
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2020 Fund℠
Class
K6
 
 
FHRVX
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2025 Fund℠
Class
K6
 
 
FHRFX
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Fund℠
Class
K6
 
 
FMRFX
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 Fund℠
Class
K6
 
 
FMRJX
Prospectus
September 29, 2023
 
 
Like securities of all mutual funds, these securities have not been approved or disapproved by the Securities and Exchange Commission, and the Securities and Exchange Commission has not determined if this prospectus is accurate or complete. Any representation to the contrary is a criminal offense.
245 Summer Street, Boston, MA 02210

Contents

Fund Summary

Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠ 
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2010 Fund℠ 
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2015 Fund℠ 
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2020 Fund℠ 
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2025 Fund℠ 
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Fund℠ 
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 Fund℠ 

Fund Basics

Investment Details

Valuing Shares

Shareholder Information

Additional Information about the Purchase and Sale of Shares

Converting Shares

Exchanging Shares

Rollover IRAs

Account Policies

Dividends and Capital Gain Distributions

Tax Consequences

Fund Services

Fund Management

Fund Distribution

Appendix

Financial Highlights

Additional Index Information

 
Fund Summary
Fund/Class:
Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠
/K6 
Investment Objective
Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠ seeks high current income and, as a secondary objective, capital appreciation.
Fee Table
The following table describes the fees and expenses that may be incurred when you buy, hold, and sell shares of the fund. In addition to the fees and expenses described below, your broker may also require you to pay brokerage commissions on purchases and sales of certain share classes of the fund.
 
Shareholder fees
(fees paid directly from your investment)
None
Annual Operating Expenses
(expenses that you pay each year as a % of the value of your investment)
Management fee
0.25%   
Distribution and/or Service (12b-1) fees
None   
Other expenses
0.00%   
Total annual operating expenses
0.25%   
This example helps compare the cost of investing in the fund with the cost of investing in other funds.

Let's say, hypothetically, that the annual return for shares of the fund is 5% and that the fees and the annual operating expenses for shares of the fund are exactly as described in the fee table. This example illustrates the effect of fees and expenses, but is not meant to suggest actual or expected fees and expenses or returns, all of which may vary. For every $10,000 you invested, here's how much you would pay in total expenses if you sell all of your shares at the end of each time period indicated:
 
 
1 year
$
26
3 years
$
80
5 years
$
141
10 years
$
318
 
 
 
Portfolio Turnover
 
The fund will not incur transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells shares of underlying Fidelity® funds (or "turns over" its portfolio), but it could incur transaction costs if it were to buy and sell other types of securities directly. If the fund were to buy and sell other types of securities directly, a higher portfolio turnover rate could indicate higher transaction costs and could result in higher taxes when fund shares are held in a taxable account. Such costs, if incurred, would not be reflected in annual operating expenses or in the example and would affect the fund's performance. During the most recent fiscal year, the fund's portfolio turnover rate was 25% of the average value of its portfolio.
Principal Investment Strategies
  • Investing primarily in a combination of Fidelity® U.S. equity funds, international equity funds, bond funds, and short-term funds (underlying Fidelity® funds) in a manner that supports a withdrawal strategy to provide investors with income in retirement.
  • Allocating assets according to a stable neutral asset allocation strategy (approximately 11% in U.S. equity funds, 8% in international equity funds, 43% in U.S. investment grade bond funds, 5% in international bond funds, 3% in long-term treasury bond funds, 20% in short-term inflation-protected bond funds, and 10% in short-term funds). Fidelity Management & Research Company LLC (FMR) (the Adviser) may modify the fund's neutral asset allocations from time to time when in the interests of shareholders.
  • Buying and selling futures contracts (both long and short positions) in an effort to manage cash flows efficiently, remain fully invested, or facilitate asset allocation.
  • Allocating assets among underlying Fidelity® funds and futures according to a stable neutral asset allocation of approximately:
U.S. Equity Funds 11%
International Equity Funds 8%
International Bond Funds 5%
U.S. Investment Grade Bond Funds 43%
Long-Term Treasury Bond Funds 3%
Long-Term Inflation-Protected Bond Funds 0%
Short-Term Inflation-Protected Bond Funds 20%
Short-Term Funds 10%
* The Adviser may change these percentages over time. As a result of the active asset allocation strategy (discussed below), actual allocations may differ from the neutral allocations above. The allocation percentages may not add to 100% due to rounding.
  • The Adviser, under normal market conditions, will use an active asset allocation strategy to increase or decrease asset class exposures relative to the neutral asset allocations reflected above by up to 10% for equity funds, bond funds and short-term funds to reflect the Adviser's market outlook, which is primarily focused on the intermediate term. The asset allocations in the pie chart above are referred to as neutral because they do not reflect any decisions made by the Adviser to overweight or underweight an asset class.
  • The Adviser may also make active asset allocations within other asset classes (such as commodities, high yield debt (also referred to as junk bonds), floating rate debt, real estate debt, and emerging markets debt) from 0% to 10% of the fund's total assets individually, but no more than 25% in aggregate within those other asset classes. Such asset classes are not reflected in the neutral asset allocations reflected in the pie chart above. Emerging markets include countries that have an emerging stock market as defined by MSCI, countries or markets with low- to middle-income economies as classified by the World Bank, and other countries or markets that the Adviser identifies as having similar emerging markets characteristics.
The fund's investment objective is intended to support a withdrawal strategy to provide investors with income in retirement. Please contact Fidelity or your investment professional for more information.
Principal Investment Risks
  • Asset Allocation Risk.
The fund is subject to risks resulting from the Adviser's asset allocation decisions. If the Adviser's asset allocation strategy does not work as intended, the fund may not achieve its objective. If the fund is unable to achieve its objective, the payment strategy may not work as intended. The selection of underlying funds and the allocation of the fund's assets among various asset classes could cause the fund to lose value or its results to lag relevant benchmarks or other funds with similar objectives. In addition, the fund's active asset allocation strategy may cause the fund to have a risk profile different than that portrayed above from time to time and may increase losses.
  • Investing in Other Funds.
The fund bears all risks of investment strategies employed by the underlying funds, including the risk that the underlying funds will not meet their investment objectives.
  • Stock Market Volatility.
Stock markets are volatile and can decline significantly in response to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments. Different parts of the market, including different market sectors, and different types of securities can react differently to these developments.
  • Interest Rate Changes.
Interest rate increases can cause the price of a debt or money market security to decrease.
  • Foreign Exposure.
Foreign markets, particularly emerging markets, can be more volatile than the U.S. market due to increased risks of adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments and can perform differently from the U.S. market. The extent of economic development; political stability; market depth, infrastructure, and capitalization; and regulatory oversight can be less than in more developed markets. Emerging markets typically have less established legal, accounting and financial reporting systems than those in more developed markets, which may reduce the scope or quality of financial information available to investors. Emerging markets can be subject to greater social, economic, regulatory, and political uncertainties and can be extremely volatile. Foreign exchange rates also can be extremely volatile.
  • Industry Exposure.
Market conditions, interest rates, and economic, regulatory, or financial developments could significantly affect a single industry or group of related industries.
  • Prepayment.
The ability of an issuer of a debt security to repay principal prior to a security's maturity can cause greater price volatility if interest rates change.
  • Issuer-Specific Changes.
The value of an individual security or particular type of security can be more volatile than, and can perform differently from, the market as a whole.
A decline in the credit quality of an issuer or a provider of credit support or a maturity-shortening structure for a security can cause the price of a security to decrease.
Lower-quality debt securities (those of less than investment-grade quality, also referred to as high yield debt securities or junk bonds) and certain types of other securities involve greater risk of default or price changes due to changes in the credit quality of the issuer. The value of lower-quality debt securities and certain types of other securities can be more volatile due to increased sensitivity to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments.
  • Correlation to Index.
The performance of an underlying index fund and its index may vary somewhat due to factors such as fees and expenses of the underlying fund, transaction costs, sample selection, regulatory restrictions, and timing differences associated with additions to and deletions from the index. Errors in the construction or calculation of the index may occur from time to time and may not be identified and corrected for some period of time, which may have an adverse impact on an underlying fund and its shareholders.
  • Passive Management Risk.
Some of the underlying funds in which the fund invests are managed with a passive investment strategy, attempting to track the performance of an unmanaged index of securities, regardless of the current or projected performance of an underlying fund's index or of the actual securities included in the index. This differs from an actively managed fund, which typically seeks to outperform a benchmark index. As a result, the performance of these underlying funds could be lower than actively managed funds that may shift their portfolio assets to take advantage of market opportunities or lessen the impact of a market decline or a decline in the value of one or more issuers. An underlying index fund may be concentrated to approximately the same extent that its index concentrates in the securities of issuers in a particular industry or group of industries.
  • Leverage Risk.
Leverage can increase market exposure, magnify investment risks, and cause losses to be realized more quickly.
  • Inflation-Protected Debt Exposure.
Increases in real interest rates can cause the price of inflation-protected debt securities to decrease. Interest payments on inflation-protected debt securities can be unpredictable.
  • Commodity-Linked Investing.
The value of commodities and commodity-linked investments may be affected by the performance of the overall commodities markets as well as weather, political, tax, and other regulatory and market developments. Commodity-linked investments may be more volatile and less liquid than the underlying commodity, instruments, or measures.
  • Commodity Futures.
Investments in commodity futures contracts are also subject to the risk of the failure of any of the exchanges on which an underlying fund's positions trade or of its clearinghouses or counterparties. In addition, certain commodity exchanges limit fluctuations in certain futures contract prices during a single day by regulations referred to as "daily price fluctuation limits" or "daily limits." Under such daily limits, during a single trading day no trades may be executed at prices beyond the daily limit. If triggered, these limits could prevent the underlying fund from liquidating unfavorable positions and subject the underlying fund to losses or prevent it from entering into desired trades during the particular trading day.
An investment in the fund is not a deposit of a bank and is not insured or guaranteed by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation or any other government agency. You could lose money by investing in the fund.
 
Performance
The following information is intended to help you understand the risks of investing in the fund.
The information illustrates the changes in the performance of the fund's shares from year to year and compares the performance of the fund's shares to the performance of a securities market index and a hypothetical composite of market indexes over various periods of time. The indexes have characteristics relevant to the fund's investment strategies. Index descriptions appear in the "Additional Index Information" section of the prospectus. Past performance is not an indication of future performance.
Visit www.401k.com and log in for more recent performance information.
 
Year-by-Year Returns
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
2020
2021
2022
 
8.79%
 
2.97%
 
-11.49%
 
During the periods shown in the chart:
Returns
Quarter ended
   Highest Quarter Return
5.75%
June 30, 2020
   Lowest Quarter Return
-6.08%
June 30, 2022
   Year-to-Date Return
4.14%
June 30, 2023
 
Average Annual Returns
 
 
For the periods ended December 31, 2022
Past 1
year
Life of
class A
Class K6
-11.49%
0.67%
Bloomberg U.S. Aggregate Bond Index
(reflects no deduction for fees, expenses, or taxes)
 
-13.01%
 
-1.94%
Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Composite Index℠
(reflects no deduction for fees or expenses)
 
-11.04%
 
0.72%
 
 
 
AFrom August 1, 2019.
 
Investment Adviser
FMR (the Adviser) is the fund's manager.
Portfolio Manager(s)
Andrew Dierdorf (Co-Portfolio Manager) has managed the fund since 2009.
Brett Sumsion (Co-Portfolio Manager) has managed the fund since 2014.
Purchase and Sale of Shares
Shares generally are available only to certain employer-sponsored retirement plans. For this purpose, employer-sponsored retirement plans generally include profit sharing, 401(k), 403(b), 457(b), defined benefit, retiree health savings plans, and similar plans, but generally do not include: retail retirement or non-retirement accounts; Individual Retirement Accounts (IRAs) (such as traditional, Roth, SEP, SARSEP, and SIMPLE IRAs); Coverdell Education Savings Accounts; individual 403(b) accounts that are not part of an employer's 403(b) plan; plans investing through the Fidelity Advisor® 403(b) program; plans covering self-employed individuals and their employees (formerly Keogh/H.R. 10 plans); health savings accounts; or qualified tuition programs. Plan participants may purchase shares only if shares are eligible for sale and available through their plan.
You may buy or sell shares in various ways:
Internet
www.401k.com
Phone
For Individual Accounts (investing through a retirement plan sponsor or other institution), refer to your plan materials or contact that institution directly.
For Retirement Plan Level Accounts:
Corporate Clients 1-800-962-1375
"Not for Profit" Clients 1-800-343-0860
Mail
Redemptions:
Fidelity Investments
P.O. Box 770001
Cincinnati, OH 45277-0035
Overnight Express:
Fidelity Investments
100 Crosby Parkway
Covington, KY 41015
TDD - Service for the Deaf and Hearing Impaired
1-800-544-0118
Shares of the fund are not eligible for purchase by registered investment companies or business development companies to the extent such acquisition is in reliance on Rule 12d1-4 under the Investment Company Act of 1940.
The price to buy one share is its net asset value per share (NAV). Shares will be bought at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
The price to sell one share is its NAV. Shares will be sold at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
The fund is open for business each day the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) is open.
There is no purchase minimum for fund shares.
Tax Information
Distributions by the fund to tax-advantaged retirement plan accounts are not taxable currently (but you may be taxed later, upon withdrawal of your investment from such account).
Payments to Broker-Dealers and Other Financial Intermediaries
The fund, the Adviser, Fidelity Distributors Company LLC (FDC), and/or their affiliates may pay intermediaries, which may include banks, broker-dealers, retirement plan sponsors, administrators, or service-providers (who may be affiliated with the Adviser or FDC), for the sale of fund shares and related services. These payments may create a conflict of interest by influencing your intermediary and your investment professional to recommend the fund over another investment. Currently, the Board of Trustees of the fund has not authorized such payments for Class K6 shares of the fund. Ask your investment professional or visit your intermediary's web site for more information.
 
Fund Summary
Fund/Class:
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2010 Fund℠
/K6 
 
Investment Objective
 
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2010 Fund℠ seeks total return until its horizon date through a combination of current income and capital growth. Thereafter, the fund's objective will be to seek high current income and, as a secondary objective, capital appreciation.
Fee Table
The following table describes the fees and expenses that may be incurred when you buy, hold, and sell shares of the fund. In addition to the fees and expenses described below, your broker may also require you to pay brokerage commissions on purchases and sales of certain share classes of the fund.
 
 
Shareholder fees
(fees paid directly from your investment)
None
 
Annual Operating Expenses
(expenses that you pay each year as a % of the value of your investment)
Management fee
0.25%   A
Distribution and/or Service (12b-1) fees
None   
Other expenses
0.00%   
Total annual operating expenses
0.25%   
AAdjusted to reflect current fees.
This example helps compare the cost of investing in the fund with the cost of investing in other funds.

Let's say, hypothetically, that the annual return for shares of the fund is 5% and that the fees and the annual operating expenses for shares of the fund are exactly as described in the fee table. This example illustrates the effect of fees and expenses, but is not meant to suggest actual or expected fees and expenses or returns, all of which may vary. For every $10,000 you invested, here's how much you would pay in total expenses if you sell all of your shares at the end of each time period indicated:
 
 
1 year
$
26
3 years
$
80
5 years
$
141
10 years
$
318
 
 
 
Portfolio Turnover
 
The fund will not incur transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells shares of underlying Fidelity® funds (or "turns over" its portfolio), but it could incur transaction costs if it were to buy and sell other types of securities directly. If the fund were to buy and sell other types of securities directly, a higher portfolio turnover rate could indicate higher transaction costs and could result in higher taxes when fund shares are held in a taxable account. Such costs, if incurred, would not be reflected in annual operating expenses or in the example and would affect the fund's performance. During the most recent fiscal year, the fund's portfolio turnover rate was 22% of the average value of its portfolio.
Principal Investment Strategies
  • Investing primarily in a combination of Fidelity® U.S. equity funds, international equity funds, bond funds, and short-term funds (underlying Fidelity® funds) in a manner that supports a withdrawal strategy to provide investors with income in retirement.
  • Allocating assets according to a neutral asset allocation strategy shown in the glide path below that adjusts over time until it reaches an allocation similar to that of the Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM, approximately 10 to 20 years after the year 2010. Fidelity Management & Research Company LLC (FMR) (the Adviser) may modify the fund's neutral asset allocations from time to time when in the interests of shareholders.
  • The neutral asset allocation shown in the glide path depicts the allocation to U.S. equity funds, international equity funds, bond funds (including U.S. investment grade bond, international bond, short-term inflation-protected bond, long-term inflation-protected bond, and long-term treasury bond), and short-term funds.
  • Buying and selling futures contracts (both long and short positions) in an effort to manage cash flows efficiently, remain fully invested, or facilitate asset allocation.
  • The Adviser, under normal market conditions, will make investments that are consistent with seeking total return for several years beyond the fund's horizon date in an effort to achieve the fund's overall investment objective.
  • As of August 1, 2023, the fund's neutral asset allocation to underlying Fidelity® funds and futures was approximately:
U.S. Equity Funds 13%
International Equity Funds 9%
International Bond Funds 5%
U.S. Investment Grade Bond Funds 42%
Long-Term Treasury Bond Funds 3%
Long-Term Inflation-Protected Bond Funds 1%
Short-Term Inflation-Protected Bond Funds 18%
Short-Term Funds 9%
* The Adviser may change these percentages over time. As a result of the active asset allocation strategy (discussed below), actual allocations may differ from the neutral allocations above. The allocation percentages may not add to 100% due to rounding.
  • The Adviser, under normal market conditions, will use an active asset allocation strategy to increase or decrease asset class exposures relative to the neutral asset allocations reflected above by up to 10% for equity funds, bond funds and short-term funds to reflect the Adviser's market outlook, which is primarily focused on the intermediate term. The asset allocations in the glide path and pie chart above are referred to as neutral because they do not reflect any decisions made by the Adviser to overweight or underweight an asset class.
  • The Adviser may also make active asset allocations within other asset classes (such as commodities, high yield debt (also referred to as junk bonds), floating rate debt, real estate debt, and emerging markets debt) from 0% to 10% of the fund's total assets individually, but no more than 25% in aggregate within those other asset classes. Such asset classes are not reflected in the neutral asset allocations reflected in the glide path and pie chart above. Emerging markets include countries that have an emerging stock market as defined by MSCI, countries or markets with low- to middle-income economies as classified by the World Bank, and other countries or markets that the Adviser identifies as having similar emerging markets characteristics.
  • Designed for investors at or around age 60 and above who turned or will turn age 70 in or within a few years of 2010 (horizon date) and plan to gradually withdraw the value of their account in the fund over time.
The fund's investment objective is intended to support a withdrawal strategy to provide investors with income in retirement. Please contact Fidelity or your investment professional for more information.
When the neutral asset allocation of a fund matches Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund's neutral asset allocation (approximately 10 to 20 years after the year indicated in the fund's name), the Board of Trustees may combine the fund with Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM, without shareholder approval, and the fund's shareholders will become shareholders of Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM.
Principal Investment Risks
  • Asset Allocation Risk.
The fund is subject to risks resulting from the Adviser's asset allocation decisions. If the Adviser's asset allocation strategy does not work as intended, the fund may not achieve its objective. If the fund is unable to achieve its objective, the payment strategy may not work as intended. The selection of underlying funds and the allocation of the fund's assets among various asset classes could cause the fund to lose value or its results to lag relevant benchmarks or other funds with similar objectives. In addition, the fund's active asset allocation strategy may cause the fund to have a risk profile different than that portrayed above from time to time and may increase losses.
  • Investing in Other Funds.
The fund bears all risks of investment strategies employed by the underlying funds, including the risk that the underlying funds will not meet their investment objectives.
  • Stock Market Volatility.
The Adviser will continue to invest the fund's assets in equity funds in the years following the fund's horizon date in an effort to achieve the fund's overall investment objective. Stock markets are volatile and can decline significantly in response to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments. Different parts of the market, including different market sectors, and different types of securities can react differently to these developments.
  • Interest Rate Changes.
Interest rate increases can cause the price of a debt or money market security to decrease.
  • Foreign Exposure.
Foreign markets, particularly emerging markets, can be more volatile than the U.S. market due to increased risks of adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments and can perform differently from the U.S. market. The extent of economic development; political stability; market depth, infrastructure, and capitalization; and regulatory oversight can be less than in more developed markets. Emerging markets typically have less established legal, accounting and financial reporting systems than those in more developed markets, which may reduce the scope or quality of financial information available to investors. Emerging markets can be subject to greater social, economic, regulatory, and political uncertainties and can be extremely volatile. Foreign exchange rates also can be extremely volatile.
  • Industry Exposure.
Market conditions, interest rates, and economic, regulatory, or financial developments could significantly affect a single industry or group of related industries.
  • Prepayment.
The ability of an issuer of a debt security to repay principal prior to a security's maturity can cause greater price volatility if interest rates change.
  • Issuer-Specific Changes.
The value of an individual security or particular type of security can be more volatile than, and can perform differently from, the market as a whole.
A decline in the credit quality of an issuer or a provider of credit support or a maturity-shortening structure for a security can cause the price of a security to decrease.
Lower-quality debt securities (those of less than investment-grade quality, also referred to as high yield debt securities or junk bonds) and certain types of other securities involve greater risk of default or price changes due to changes in the credit quality of the issuer. The value of lower-quality debt securities and certain types of other securities can be more volatile due to increased sensitivity to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments.
  • Correlation to Index.
The performance of an underlying index fund and its index may vary somewhat due to factors such as fees and expenses of the underlying fund, transaction costs, sample selection, regulatory restrictions, and timing differences associated with additions to and deletions from the index. Errors in the construction or calculation of the index may occur from time to time and may not be identified and corrected for some period of time, which may have an adverse impact on an underlying fund and its shareholders.
  • Passive Management Risk.
Some of the underlying funds in which the fund invests are managed with a passive investment strategy, attempting to track the performance of an unmanaged index of securities, regardless of the current or projected performance of an underlying fund's index or of the actual securities included in the index. This differs from an actively managed fund, which typically seeks to outperform a benchmark index. As a result, the performance of these underlying funds could be lower than actively managed funds that may shift their portfolio assets to take advantage of market opportunities or lessen the impact of a market decline or a decline in the value of one or more issuers. An underlying index fund may be concentrated to approximately the same extent that its index concentrates in the securities of issuers in a particular industry or group of industries.
  • Leverage Risk.
Leverage can increase market exposure, magnify investment risks, and cause losses to be realized more quickly.
  • Inflation-Protected Debt Exposure.
Increases in real interest rates can cause the price of inflation-protected debt securities to decrease. Interest payments on inflation-protected debt securities can be unpredictable.
  • Commodity-Linked Investing.
The value of commodities and commodity-linked investments may be affected by the performance of the overall commodities markets as well as weather, political, tax, and other regulatory and market developments. Commodity-linked investments may be more volatile and less liquid than the underlying commodity, instruments, or measures.
  • Commodity Futures.
Investments in commodity futures contracts are also subject to the risk of the failure of any of the exchanges on which an underlying fund's positions trade or of its clearinghouses or counterparties. In addition, certain commodity exchanges limit fluctuations in certain futures contract prices during a single day by regulations referred to as "daily price fluctuation limits" or "daily limits." Under such daily limits, during a single trading day no trades may be executed at prices beyond the daily limit. If triggered, these limits could prevent the underlying fund from liquidating unfavorable positions and subject the underlying fund to losses or prevent it from entering into desired trades during the particular trading day.
An investment in the fund is not a deposit of a bank and is not insured or guaranteed by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation or any other government agency. You could lose money by investing in the fund.
 
Performance
The following information is intended to help you understand the risks of investing in the fund.
The information illustrates the changes in the performance of the fund's shares from year to year and compares the performance of the fund's shares to the performance of a securities market index and a hypothetical composite of market indexes over various periods of time. The indexes have characteristics relevant to the fund's investment strategies. Index descriptions appear in the "Additional Index Information" section of the prospectus. Past performance is not an indication of future performance.
Visit www.401k.com and log in for more recent performance information.
 
Year-by-Year Returns
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
2020
2021
2022
 
9.80%
 
4.03%
 
-12.23%
 
During the periods shown in the chart:
Returns
Quarter ended
   Highest Quarter Return
7.23%
June 30, 2020
   Lowest Quarter Return
-6.76%
June 30, 2022
   Year-to-Date Return
4.51%
June 30, 2023
 
Average Annual Returns
 
 
For the periods ended December 31, 2022
Past 1
year
Life of
class A
Class K6
-12.23%
1.23%
Bloomberg U.S. Aggregate Bond Index
(reflects no deduction for fees, expenses, or taxes)
 
-13.01%
 
-1.94%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2010 Composite Index℠
(reflects no deduction for fees or expenses)
 
-11.74%
 
1.20%
 
 
 
AFrom August 1, 2019.
 
Investment Adviser
FMR (the Adviser) is the fund's manager.
Portfolio Manager(s)
Andrew Dierdorf (Co-Portfolio Manager) has managed the fund since 2009.
Brett Sumsion (Co-Portfolio Manager) has managed the fund since 2014.
Purchase and Sale of Shares
Shares generally are available only to certain employer-sponsored retirement plans. For this purpose, employer-sponsored retirement plans generally include profit sharing, 401(k), 403(b), 457(b), defined benefit, retiree health savings plans, and similar plans, but generally do not include: retail retirement or non-retirement accounts; Individual Retirement Accounts (IRAs) (such as traditional, Roth, SEP, SARSEP, and SIMPLE IRAs); Coverdell Education Savings Accounts; individual 403(b) accounts that are not part of an employer's 403(b) plan; plans investing through the Fidelity Advisor® 403(b) program; plans covering self-employed individuals and their employees (formerly Keogh/H.R. 10 plans); health savings accounts; or qualified tuition programs. Plan participants may purchase shares only if shares are eligible for sale and available through their plan.
You may buy or sell shares in various ways:
Internet
www.401k.com
Phone
For Individual Accounts (investing through a retirement plan sponsor or other institution), refer to your plan materials or contact that institution directly.
For Retirement Plan Level Accounts:
Corporate Clients 1-800-962-1375
"Not for Profit" Clients 1-800-343-0860
Mail
Redemptions:
Fidelity Investments
P.O. Box 770001
Cincinnati, OH 45277-0035
Overnight Express:
Fidelity Investments
100 Crosby Parkway
Covington, KY 41015
TDD - Service for the Deaf and Hearing Impaired
1-800-544-0118
Shares of the fund are not eligible for purchase by registered investment companies or business development companies to the extent such acquisition is in reliance on Rule 12d1-4 under the Investment Company Act of 1940.
The price to buy one share is its net asset value per share (NAV). Shares will be bought at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
The price to sell one share is its NAV. Shares will be sold at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
The fund is open for business each day the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) is open.
There is no purchase minimum for fund shares.
Tax Information
Distributions by the fund to tax-advantaged retirement plan accounts are not taxable currently (but you may be taxed later, upon withdrawal of your investment from such account).
Payments to Broker-Dealers and Other Financial Intermediaries
The fund, the Adviser, Fidelity Distributors Company LLC (FDC), and/or their affiliates may pay intermediaries, which may include banks, broker-dealers, retirement plan sponsors, administrators, or service-providers (who may be affiliated with the Adviser or FDC), for the sale of fund shares and related services. These payments may create a conflict of interest by influencing your intermediary and your investment professional to recommend the fund over another investment. Currently, the Board of Trustees of the fund has not authorized such payments for Class K6 shares of the fund. Ask your investment professional or visit your intermediary's web site for more information.
 
Fund Summary
Fund/Class:
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2015 Fund℠
/K6 
 
Investment Objective
 
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2015 Fund℠ seeks total return until its horizon date through a combination of current income and capital growth. Thereafter, the fund's objective will be to seek high current income and, as a secondary objective, capital appreciation.
Fee Table
The following table describes the fees and expenses that may be incurred when you buy, hold, and sell shares of the fund. In addition to the fees and expenses described below, your broker may also require you to pay brokerage commissions on purchases and sales of certain share classes of the fund.
 
 
Shareholder fees
(fees paid directly from your investment)
None
 
Annual Operating Expenses
(expenses that you pay each year as a % of the value of your investment)
Management fee
0.26%   
Distribution and/or Service (12b-1) fees
None   
Other expenses
0.00%   
Total annual operating expenses
0.26%   
This example helps compare the cost of investing in the fund with the cost of investing in other funds.

Let's say, hypothetically, that the annual return for shares of the fund is 5% and that the fees and the annual operating expenses for shares of the fund are exactly as described in the fee table. This example illustrates the effect of fees and expenses, but is not meant to suggest actual or expected fees and expenses or returns, all of which may vary. For every $10,000 you invested, here's how much you would pay in total expenses if you sell all of your shares at the end of each time period indicated:
 
 
1 year
$
27
3 years
$
84
5 years
$
146
10 years
$
331
 
 
 
Portfolio Turnover
 
The fund will not incur transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells shares of underlying Fidelity® funds (or "turns over" its portfolio), but it could incur transaction costs if it were to buy and sell other types of securities directly. If the fund were to buy and sell other types of securities directly, a higher portfolio turnover rate could indicate higher transaction costs and could result in higher taxes when fund shares are held in a taxable account. Such costs, if incurred, would not be reflected in annual operating expenses or in the example and would affect the fund's performance. During the most recent fiscal year, the fund's portfolio turnover rate was 23% of the average value of its portfolio.
Principal Investment Strategies
  • Investing primarily in a combination of Fidelity® U.S. equity funds, international equity funds, bond funds, and short-term funds (underlying Fidelity® funds) in a manner that supports a withdrawal strategy to provide investors with income in retirement.
  • Allocating assets according to a neutral asset allocation strategy shown in the glide path below that adjusts over time until it reaches an allocation similar to that of the Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM, approximately 10 to 20 years after the year 2015. Fidelity Management & Research Company LLC (FMR) (the Adviser) may modify the fund's neutral asset allocations from time to time when in the interests of shareholders.
  • The neutral asset allocation shown in the glide path depicts the allocation to U.S. equity funds, international equity funds, bond funds (including U.S. investment grade bond, international bond, short-term inflation-protected bond, long-term inflation-protected bond, and long-term treasury bond), and short-term funds.
  • Buying and selling futures contracts (both long and short positions) in an effort to manage cash flows efficiently, remain fully invested, or facilitate asset allocation.
  • The Adviser, under normal market conditions, will make investments that are consistent with seeking total return for several years beyond the fund's horizon date in an effort to achieve the fund's overall investment objective.
  • As of August 1, 2023, the fund's neutral asset allocation to underlying Fidelity® funds and futures was approximately:
U.S. Equity Funds 17%
International Equity Funds 11%
International Bond Funds 5%
U.S. Investment Grade Bond Funds 39%
Long-Term Treasury Bond Funds 3%
Long-Term Inflation-Protected Bond Funds 3%
Short-Term Inflation-Protected Bond Funds 14%
Short-Term Funds 7%
* The Adviser may change these percentages over time. As a result of the active asset allocation strategy (discussed below), actual allocations may differ from the neutral allocations above. The allocation percentages may not add to 100% due to rounding.
  • The Adviser, under normal market conditions, will use an active asset allocation strategy to increase or decrease asset class exposures relative to the neutral asset allocations reflected above by up to 10% for equity funds, bond funds and short-term funds to reflect the Adviser's market outlook, which is primarily focused on the intermediate term. The asset allocations in the glide path and pie chart above are referred to as neutral because they do not reflect any decisions made by the Adviser to overweight or underweight an asset class.
  • The Adviser may also make active asset allocations within other asset classes (such as commodities, high yield debt (also referred to as junk bonds), floating rate debt, real estate debt, and emerging markets debt) from 0% to 10% of the fund's total assets individually, but no more than 25% in aggregate within those other asset classes. Such asset classes are not reflected in the neutral asset allocations reflected in the glide path and pie chart above. Emerging markets include countries that have an emerging stock market as defined by MSCI, countries or markets with low- to middle-income economies as classified by the World Bank, and other countries or markets that the Adviser identifies as having similar emerging markets characteristics.
  • Designed for investors at or around age 60 and above who turned or will turn age 70 in or within a few years of 2015 (horizon date) and plan to gradually withdraw the value of their account in the fund over time.
The fund's investment objective is intended to support a withdrawal strategy to provide investors with income in retirement. Please contact Fidelity or your investment professional for more information.
When the neutral asset allocation of a fund matches Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund's neutral asset allocation (approximately 10 to 20 years after the year indicated in the fund's name), the Board of Trustees may combine the fund with Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM, without shareholder approval, and the fund's shareholders will become shareholders of Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM.
Principal Investment Risks
  • Asset Allocation Risk.
The fund is subject to risks resulting from the Adviser's asset allocation decisions. If the Adviser's asset allocation strategy does not work as intended, the fund may not achieve its objective. If the fund is unable to achieve its objective, the payment strategy may not work as intended. The selection of underlying funds and the allocation of the fund's assets among various asset classes could cause the fund to lose value or its results to lag relevant benchmarks or other funds with similar objectives. In addition, the fund's active asset allocation strategy may cause the fund to have a risk profile different than that portrayed above from time to time and may increase losses.
  • Investing in Other Funds.
The fund bears all risks of investment strategies employed by the underlying funds, including the risk that the underlying funds will not meet their investment objectives.
  • Stock Market Volatility.
The Adviser will continue to invest the fund's assets in equity funds in the years following the fund's horizon date in an effort to achieve the fund's overall investment objective. Stock markets are volatile and can decline significantly in response to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments. Different parts of the market, including different market sectors, and different types of securities can react differently to these developments.
  • Interest Rate Changes.
Interest rate increases can cause the price of a debt or money market security to decrease.
  • Foreign Exposure.
Foreign markets, particularly emerging markets, can be more volatile than the U.S. market due to increased risks of adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments and can perform differently from the U.S. market. The extent of economic development; political stability; market depth, infrastructure, and capitalization; and regulatory oversight can be less than in more developed markets. Emerging markets typically have less established legal, accounting and financial reporting systems than those in more developed markets, which may reduce the scope or quality of financial information available to investors. Emerging markets can be subject to greater social, economic, regulatory, and political uncertainties and can be extremely volatile. Foreign exchange rates also can be extremely volatile.
  • Industry Exposure.
Market conditions, interest rates, and economic, regulatory, or financial developments could significantly affect a single industry or group of related industries.
  • Prepayment.
The ability of an issuer of a debt security to repay principal prior to a security's maturity can cause greater price volatility if interest rates change.
  • Issuer-Specific Changes.
The value of an individual security or particular type of security can be more volatile than, and can perform differently from, the market as a whole.
A decline in the credit quality of an issuer or a provider of credit support or a maturity-shortening structure for a security can cause the price of a security to decrease.
Lower-quality debt securities (those of less than investment-grade quality, also referred to as high yield debt securities or junk bonds) and certain types of other securities involve greater risk of default or price changes due to changes in the credit quality of the issuer. The value of lower-quality debt securities and certain types of other securities can be more volatile due to increased sensitivity to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments.
  • Correlation to Index.
The performance of an underlying index fund and its index may vary somewhat due to factors such as fees and expenses of the underlying fund, transaction costs, sample selection, regulatory restrictions, and timing differences associated with additions to and deletions from the index. Errors in the construction or calculation of the index may occur from time to time and may not be identified and corrected for some period of time, which may have an adverse impact on an underlying fund and its shareholders.
  • Passive Management Risk.
Some of the underlying funds in which the fund invests are managed with a passive investment strategy, attempting to track the performance of an unmanaged index of securities, regardless of the current or projected performance of an underlying fund's index or of the actual securities included in the index. This differs from an actively managed fund, which typically seeks to outperform a benchmark index. As a result, the performance of these underlying funds could be lower than actively managed funds that may shift their portfolio assets to take advantage of market opportunities or lessen the impact of a market decline or a decline in the value of one or more issuers. An underlying index fund may be concentrated to approximately the same extent that its index concentrates in the securities of issuers in a particular industry or group of industries.
  • Leverage Risk.
Leverage can increase market exposure, magnify investment risks, and cause losses to be realized more quickly.
  • Inflation-Protected Debt Exposure.
Increases in real interest rates can cause the price of inflation-protected debt securities to decrease. Interest payments on inflation-protected debt securities can be unpredictable.
  • Commodity-Linked Investing.
The value of commodities and commodity-linked investments may be affected by the performance of the overall commodities markets as well as weather, political, tax, and other regulatory and market developments. Commodity-linked investments may be more volatile and less liquid than the underlying commodity, instruments, or measures.
  • Commodity Futures.
Investments in commodity futures contracts are also subject to the risk of the failure of any of the exchanges on which an underlying fund's positions trade or of its clearinghouses or counterparties. In addition, certain commodity exchanges limit fluctuations in certain futures contract prices during a single day by regulations referred to as "daily price fluctuation limits" or "daily limits." Under such daily limits, during a single trading day no trades may be executed at prices beyond the daily limit. If triggered, these limits could prevent the underlying fund from liquidating unfavorable positions and subject the underlying fund to losses or prevent it from entering into desired trades during the particular trading day.
An investment in the fund is not a deposit of a bank and is not insured or guaranteed by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation or any other government agency. You could lose money by investing in the fund.
 
Performance
The following information is intended to help you understand the risks of investing in the fund.
The information illustrates the changes in the performance of the fund's shares from year to year and compares the performance of the fund's shares to the performance of a securities market index and a hypothetical composite of market indexes over various periods of time. The indexes have characteristics relevant to the fund's investment strategies. Index descriptions appear in the "Additional Index Information" section of the prospectus. Past performance is not an indication of future performance.
Visit www.401k.com and log in for more recent performance information.
 
Year-by-Year Returns
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
2020
2021
2022
 
11.11%
 
5.52%
 
-13.34%
 
During the periods shown in the chart:
Returns
Quarter ended
   Highest Quarter Return
8.80%
June 30, 2020
   Lowest Quarter Return
-7.84%
March 31, 2020
   Year-to-Date Return
5.34%
June 30, 2023
 
Average Annual Returns
 
 
For the periods ended December 31, 2022
Past 1
year
Life of
class A
Class K6
-13.34%
1.85%
Bloomberg U.S. Aggregate Bond Index
(reflects no deduction for fees, expenses, or taxes)
 
-13.01%
 
-1.94%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2015 Composite Index℠
(reflects no deduction for fees or expenses)
 
-12.84%
 
1.74%
 
 
 
AFrom August 1, 2019.
 
Investment Adviser
FMR (the Adviser) is the fund's manager.
Portfolio Manager(s)
Andrew Dierdorf (Co-Portfolio Manager) has managed the fund since 2009.
Brett Sumsion (Co-Portfolio Manager) has managed the fund since 2014.
Purchase and Sale of Shares
Shares generally are available only to certain employer-sponsored retirement plans. For this purpose, employer-sponsored retirement plans generally include profit sharing, 401(k), 403(b), 457(b), defined benefit, retiree health savings plans, and similar plans, but generally do not include: retail retirement or non-retirement accounts; Individual Retirement Accounts (IRAs) (such as traditional, Roth, SEP, SARSEP, and SIMPLE IRAs); Coverdell Education Savings Accounts; individual 403(b) accounts that are not part of an employer's 403(b) plan; plans investing through the Fidelity Advisor® 403(b) program; plans covering self-employed individuals and their employees (formerly Keogh/H.R. 10 plans); health savings accounts; or qualified tuition programs. Plan participants may purchase shares only if shares are eligible for sale and available through their plan.
You may buy or sell shares in various ways:
Internet
www.401k.com
Phone
For Individual Accounts (investing through a retirement plan sponsor or other institution), refer to your plan materials or contact that institution directly.
For Retirement Plan Level Accounts:
Corporate Clients 1-800-962-1375
"Not for Profit" Clients 1-800-343-0860
Mail
Redemptions:
Fidelity Investments
P.O. Box 770001
Cincinnati, OH 45277-0035
Overnight Express:
Fidelity Investments
100 Crosby Parkway
Covington, KY 41015
TDD - Service for the Deaf and Hearing Impaired
1-800-544-0118
Shares of the fund are not eligible for purchase by registered investment companies or business development companies to the extent such acquisition is in reliance on Rule 12d1-4 under the Investment Company Act of 1940.
The price to buy one share is its net asset value per share (NAV). Shares will be bought at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
The price to sell one share is its NAV. Shares will be sold at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
The fund is open for business each day the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) is open.
There is no purchase minimum for fund shares.
Tax Information
Distributions by the fund to tax-advantaged retirement plan accounts are not taxable currently (but you may be taxed later, upon withdrawal of your investment from such account).
Payments to Broker-Dealers and Other Financial Intermediaries
The fund, the Adviser, Fidelity Distributors Company LLC (FDC), and/or their affiliates may pay intermediaries, which may include banks, broker-dealers, retirement plan sponsors, administrators, or service-providers (who may be affiliated with the Adviser or FDC), for the sale of fund shares and related services. These payments may create a conflict of interest by influencing your intermediary and your investment professional to recommend the fund over another investment. Currently, the Board of Trustees of the fund has not authorized such payments for Class K6 shares of the fund. Ask your investment professional or visit your intermediary's web site for more information.
 
Fund Summary
Fund/Class:
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2020 Fund℠
/K6 
 
Investment Objective
 
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2020 Fund℠ seeks total return until its horizon date through a combination of current income and capital growth. Thereafter, the fund's objective will be to seek high current income and, as a secondary objective, capital appreciation.
Fee Table
The following table describes the fees and expenses that may be incurred when you buy, hold, and sell shares of the fund. In addition to the fees and expenses described below, your broker may also require you to pay brokerage commissions on purchases and sales of certain share classes of the fund.
 
 
Shareholder fees
(fees paid directly from your investment)
None
 
Annual Operating Expenses
(expenses that you pay each year as a % of the value of your investment)
Management fee
0.27%   
Distribution and/or Service (12b-1) fees
None   
Other expenses
0.00%   
Total annual operating expenses
0.27%   
This example helps compare the cost of investing in the fund with the cost of investing in other funds.

Let's say, hypothetically, that the annual return for shares of the fund is 5% and that the fees and the annual operating expenses for shares of the fund are exactly as described in the fee table. This example illustrates the effect of fees and expenses, but is not meant to suggest actual or expected fees and expenses or returns, all of which may vary. For every $10,000 you invested, here's how much you would pay in total expenses if you sell all of your shares at the end of each time period indicated:
 
 
1 year
$
28
3 years
$
87
5 years
$
152
10 years
$
343
 
 
 
Portfolio Turnover
 
The fund will not incur transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells shares of underlying Fidelity® funds (or "turns over" its portfolio), but it could incur transaction costs if it were to buy and sell other types of securities directly. If the fund were to buy and sell other types of securities directly, a higher portfolio turnover rate could indicate higher transaction costs and could result in higher taxes when fund shares are held in a taxable account. Such costs, if incurred, would not be reflected in annual operating expenses or in the example and would affect the fund's performance. During the most recent fiscal year, the fund's portfolio turnover rate was 28% of the average value of its portfolio.
Principal Investment Strategies
  • Investing primarily in a combination of Fidelity® U.S. equity funds, international equity funds, bond funds, and short-term funds (underlying Fidelity® funds) in a manner that supports a withdrawal strategy to provide investors with income in retirement.
  • Allocating assets according to a neutral asset allocation strategy shown in the glide path below that adjusts over time until it reaches an allocation similar to that of the Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM, approximately 10 to 20 years after the year 2020. Fidelity Management & Research Company LLC (FMR) (the Adviser) may modify the fund's neutral asset allocations from time to time when in the interests of shareholders.
  • The neutral asset allocation shown in the glide path depicts the allocation to U.S. equity funds, international equity funds, bond funds (including U.S. investment grade bond, international bond, short-term inflation-protected bond, long-term inflation-protected bond, and long-term treasury bond), and short-term funds.
  • Buying and selling futures contracts (both long and short positions) in an effort to manage cash flows efficiently, remain fully invested, or facilitate asset allocation.
  • The Adviser, under normal market conditions, will make investments that are consistent with seeking total return for several years beyond the fund's horizon date in an effort to achieve the fund's overall investment objective.
  • As of August 1, 2023, the fund's neutral asset allocation to underlying Fidelity® funds and futures was approximately:
U.S. Equity Funds 21%
International Equity Funds 14%
International Bond Funds 5%
U.S. Investment Grade Bond Funds 37%
Long-Term Treasury Bond Funds 3%
Long-Term Inflation-Protected Bond Funds 5%
Short-Term Inflation-Protected Bond Funds 10%
Short-Term Funds 5%
* The Adviser may change these percentages over time. As a result of the active asset allocation strategy (discussed below), actual allocations may differ from the neutral allocations above. The allocation percentages may not add to 100% due to rounding.
  • The Adviser, under normal market conditions, will use an active asset allocation strategy to increase or decrease asset class exposures relative to the neutral asset allocations reflected above by up to 10% for equity funds, bond funds and short-term funds to reflect the Adviser's market outlook, which is primarily focused on the intermediate term. The asset allocations in the glide path and pie chart above are referred to as neutral because they do not reflect any decisions made by the Adviser to overweight or underweight an asset class.
  • The Adviser may also make active asset allocations within other asset classes (such as commodities, high yield debt (also referred to as junk bonds), floating rate debt, real estate debt, and emerging markets debt) from 0% to 10% of the fund's total assets individually, but no more than 25% in aggregate within those other asset classes. Such asset classes are not reflected in the neutral asset allocations reflected in the glide path and pie chart above. Emerging markets include countries that have an emerging stock market as defined by MSCI, countries or markets with low- to middle-income economies as classified by the World Bank, and other countries or markets that the Adviser identifies as having similar emerging markets characteristics.
  • Designed for investors at or around age 60 and above who turned or will turn age 70 in or within a few years of 2020 (horizon date) and plan to gradually withdraw the value of their account in the fund over time.
The fund's investment objective is intended to support a withdrawal strategy to provide investors with income in retirement. Please contact Fidelity or your investment professional for more information.
When the neutral asset allocation of a fund matches Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund's neutral asset allocation (approximately 10 to 20 years after the year indicated in the fund's name), the Board of Trustees may combine the fund with Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM, without shareholder approval, and the fund's shareholders will become shareholders of Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM.
Principal Investment Risks
  • Asset Allocation Risk.
The fund is subject to risks resulting from the Adviser's asset allocation decisions. If the Adviser's asset allocation strategy does not work as intended, the fund may not achieve its objective. If the fund is unable to achieve its objective, the payment strategy may not work as intended. The selection of underlying funds and the allocation of the fund's assets among various asset classes could cause the fund to lose value or its results to lag relevant benchmarks or other funds with similar objectives. In addition, the fund's active asset allocation strategy may cause the fund to have a risk profile different than that portrayed above from time to time and may increase losses.
  • Investing in Other Funds.
The fund bears all risks of investment strategies employed by the underlying funds, including the risk that the underlying funds will not meet their investment objectives.
  • Stock Market Volatility.
The Adviser will continue to invest the fund's assets in equity funds in the years following the fund's horizon date in an effort to achieve the fund's overall investment objective. Stock markets are volatile and can decline significantly in response to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments. Different parts of the market, including different market sectors, and different types of securities can react differently to these developments.
  • Interest Rate Changes.
Interest rate increases can cause the price of a debt or money market security to decrease.
  • Foreign Exposure.
Foreign markets, particularly emerging markets, can be more volatile than the U.S. market due to increased risks of adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments and can perform differently from the U.S. market. The extent of economic development; political stability; market depth, infrastructure, and capitalization; and regulatory oversight can be less than in more developed markets. Emerging markets typically have less established legal, accounting and financial reporting systems than those in more developed markets, which may reduce the scope or quality of financial information available to investors. Emerging markets can be subject to greater social, economic, regulatory, and political uncertainties and can be extremely volatile. Foreign exchange rates also can be extremely volatile.
  • Industry Exposure.
Market conditions, interest rates, and economic, regulatory, or financial developments could significantly affect a single industry or group of related industries.
  • Prepayment.
The ability of an issuer of a debt security to repay principal prior to a security's maturity can cause greater price volatility if interest rates change.
  • Issuer-Specific Changes.
The value of an individual security or particular type of security can be more volatile than, and can perform differently from, the market as a whole.
A decline in the credit quality of an issuer or a provider of credit support or a maturity-shortening structure for a security can cause the price of a security to decrease.
Lower-quality debt securities (those of less than investment-grade quality, also referred to as high yield debt securities or junk bonds) and certain types of other securities involve greater risk of default or price changes due to changes in the credit quality of the issuer. The value of lower-quality debt securities and certain types of other securities can be more volatile due to increased sensitivity to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments.
  • Correlation to Index.
The performance of an underlying index fund and its index may vary somewhat due to factors such as fees and expenses of the underlying fund, transaction costs, sample selection, regulatory restrictions, and timing differences associated with additions to and deletions from the index. Errors in the construction or calculation of the index may occur from time to time and may not be identified and corrected for some period of time, which may have an adverse impact on an underlying fund and its shareholders.
  • Passive Management Risk.
Some of the underlying funds in which the fund invests are managed with a passive investment strategy, attempting to track the performance of an unmanaged index of securities, regardless of the current or projected performance of an underlying fund's index or of the actual securities included in the index. This differs from an actively managed fund, which typically seeks to outperform a benchmark index. As a result, the performance of these underlying funds could be lower than actively managed funds that may shift their portfolio assets to take advantage of market opportunities or lessen the impact of a market decline or a decline in the value of one or more issuers. An underlying index fund may be concentrated to approximately the same extent that its index concentrates in the securities of issuers in a particular industry or group of industries.
  • Leverage Risk.
Leverage can increase market exposure, magnify investment risks, and cause losses to be realized more quickly.
  • Inflation-Protected Debt Exposure.
Increases in real interest rates can cause the price of inflation-protected debt securities to decrease. Interest payments on inflation-protected debt securities can be unpredictable.
  • Commodity-Linked Investing.
The value of commodities and commodity-linked investments may be affected by the performance of the overall commodities markets as well as weather, political, tax, and other regulatory and market developments. Commodity-linked investments may be more volatile and less liquid than the underlying commodity, instruments, or measures.
  • Commodity Futures.
Investments in commodity futures contracts are also subject to the risk of the failure of any of the exchanges on which an underlying fund's positions trade or of its clearinghouses or counterparties. In addition, certain commodity exchanges limit fluctuations in certain futures contract prices during a single day by regulations referred to as "daily price fluctuation limits" or "daily limits." Under such daily limits, during a single trading day no trades may be executed at prices beyond the daily limit. If triggered, these limits could prevent the underlying fund from liquidating unfavorable positions and subject the underlying fund to losses or prevent it from entering into desired trades during the particular trading day.
An investment in the fund is not a deposit of a bank and is not insured or guaranteed by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation or any other government agency. You could lose money by investing in the fund.
 
Performance
The following information is intended to help you understand the risks of investing in the fund.
The information illustrates the changes in the performance of the fund's shares from year to year and compares the performance of the fund's shares to the performance of a securities market index and a hypothetical composite of market indexes over various periods of time. The indexes have characteristics relevant to the fund's investment strategies. Index descriptions appear in the "Additional Index Information" section of the prospectus. Past performance is not an indication of future performance.
Visit www.401k.com and log in for more recent performance information.
 
Year-by-Year Returns
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
2020
2021
2022
 
12.30%
 
6.97%
 
-14.47%
 
During the periods shown in the chart:
Returns
Quarter ended
   Highest Quarter Return
10.31%
June 30, 2020
   Lowest Quarter Return
-9.77%
March 31, 2020
   Year-to-Date Return
6.17%
June 30, 2023
 
Average Annual Returns
 
 
For the periods ended December 31, 2022
Past 1
year
Life of
class A
Class K6
-14.47%
2.40%
Bloomberg U.S. Aggregate Bond Index
(reflects no deduction for fees, expenses, or taxes)
 
-13.01%
 
-1.94%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2020 Composite Index℠
(reflects no deduction for fees or expenses)
 
-13.94%
 
2.24%
 
 
 
AFrom August 1, 2019.
 
Investment Adviser
FMR (the Adviser) is the fund's manager.
Portfolio Manager(s)
Andrew Dierdorf (Co-Portfolio Manager) has managed the fund since 2009.
Brett Sumsion (Co-Portfolio Manager) has managed the fund since 2014.
Purchase and Sale of Shares
Shares generally are available only to certain employer-sponsored retirement plans. For this purpose, employer-sponsored retirement plans generally include profit sharing, 401(k), 403(b), 457(b), defined benefit, retiree health savings plans, and similar plans, but generally do not include: retail retirement or non-retirement accounts; Individual Retirement Accounts (IRAs) (such as traditional, Roth, SEP, SARSEP, and SIMPLE IRAs); Coverdell Education Savings Accounts; individual 403(b) accounts that are not part of an employer's 403(b) plan; plans investing through the Fidelity Advisor® 403(b) program; plans covering self-employed individuals and their employees (formerly Keogh/H.R. 10 plans); health savings accounts; or qualified tuition programs. Plan participants may purchase shares only if shares are eligible for sale and available through their plan.
You may buy or sell shares in various ways:
Internet
www.401k.com
Phone
For Individual Accounts (investing through a retirement plan sponsor or other institution), refer to your plan materials or contact that institution directly.
For Retirement Plan Level Accounts:
Corporate Clients 1-800-962-1375
"Not for Profit" Clients 1-800-343-0860
Mail
Redemptions:
Fidelity Investments
P.O. Box 770001
Cincinnati, OH 45277-0035
Overnight Express:
Fidelity Investments
100 Crosby Parkway
Covington, KY 41015
TDD - Service for the Deaf and Hearing Impaired
1-800-544-0118
Shares of the fund are not eligible for purchase by registered investment companies or business development companies to the extent such acquisition is in reliance on Rule 12d1-4 under the Investment Company Act of 1940.
The price to buy one share is its net asset value per share (NAV). Shares will be bought at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
The price to sell one share is its NAV. Shares will be sold at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
The fund is open for business each day the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) is open.
There is no purchase minimum for fund shares.
Tax Information
Distributions by the fund to tax-advantaged retirement plan accounts are not taxable currently (but you may be taxed later, upon withdrawal of your investment from such account).
Payments to Broker-Dealers and Other Financial Intermediaries
The fund, the Adviser, Fidelity Distributors Company LLC (FDC), and/or their affiliates may pay intermediaries, which may include banks, broker-dealers, retirement plan sponsors, administrators, or service-providers (who may be affiliated with the Adviser or FDC), for the sale of fund shares and related services. These payments may create a conflict of interest by influencing your intermediary and your investment professional to recommend the fund over another investment. Currently, the Board of Trustees of the fund has not authorized such payments for Class K6 shares of the fund. Ask your investment professional or visit your intermediary's web site for more information.
 
Fund Summary
Fund/Class:
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2025 Fund℠
/K6 
 
Investment Objective
 
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2025 Fund℠ seeks total return until its horizon date through a combination of current income and capital growth. Thereafter, the fund's objective will be to seek high current income and, as a secondary objective, capital appreciation.
Fee Table
The following table describes the fees and expenses that may be incurred when you buy, hold, and sell shares of the fund. In addition to the fees and expenses described below, your broker may also require you to pay brokerage commissions on purchases and sales of certain share classes of the fund.
 
 
Shareholder fees
(fees paid directly from your investment)
None
 
Annual Operating Expenses
(expenses that you pay each year as a % of the value of your investment)
Management fee
0.27%   A
Distribution and/or Service (12b-1) fees
None   
Other expenses
0.00%   
Total annual operating expenses
0.27%   
AAdjusted to reflect current fees.
This example helps compare the cost of investing in the fund with the cost of investing in other funds.

Let's say, hypothetically, that the annual return for shares of the fund is 5% and that the fees and the annual operating expenses for shares of the fund are exactly as described in the fee table. This example illustrates the effect of fees and expenses, but is not meant to suggest actual or expected fees and expenses or returns, all of which may vary. For every $10,000 you invested, here's how much you would pay in total expenses if you sell all of your shares at the end of each time period indicated:
 
 
1 year
$
28
3 years
$
87
5 years
$
152
10 years
$
343
 
 
 
Portfolio Turnover
 
The fund will not incur transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells shares of underlying Fidelity® funds (or "turns over" its portfolio), but it could incur transaction costs if it were to buy and sell other types of securities directly. If the fund were to buy and sell other types of securities directly, a higher portfolio turnover rate could indicate higher transaction costs and could result in higher taxes when fund shares are held in a taxable account. Such costs, if incurred, would not be reflected in annual operating expenses or in the example and would affect the fund's performance. During the most recent fiscal year, the fund's portfolio turnover rate was 31% of the average value of its portfolio.
Principal Investment Strategies
  • Investing primarily in a combination of Fidelity® U.S. equity funds, international equity funds, bond funds, and short-term funds (underlying Fidelity® funds) in a manner that supports a withdrawal strategy to provide investors with income in retirement.
  • Allocating assets according to a neutral asset allocation strategy shown in the glide path below that adjusts over time until it reaches an allocation similar to that of the Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM, approximately 10 to 20 years after the year 2025. Fidelity Management & Research Company LLC (FMR) (the Adviser) may modify the fund's neutral asset allocations from time to time when in the interests of shareholders.
  • The neutral asset allocation shown in the glide path depicts the allocation to U.S. equity funds, international equity funds, bond funds (including U.S. investment grade bond, international bond, short-term inflation-protected bond, long-term inflation-protected bond, and long-term treasury bond), and short-term funds.
  • Buying and selling futures contracts (both long and short positions) in an effort to manage cash flows efficiently, remain fully invested, or facilitate asset allocation.
  • The Adviser, under normal market conditions, will make investments that are consistent with seeking total return for several years beyond the fund's horizon date in an effort to achieve the fund's overall investment objective.
  • As of August 1, 2023, the fund's neutral asset allocation to underlying Fidelity® funds and futures was approximately:
U.S. Equity Funds 25%
International Equity Funds 16%
International Bond Funds 5%
U.S. Investment Grade Bond Funds 34%
Long-Term Treasury Bond Funds 4%
Long-Term Inflation-Protected Bond Funds 6%
Short-Term Inflation-Protected Bond Funds 6%
Short-Term Funds 3%
* The Adviser may change these percentages over time. As a result of the active asset allocation strategy (discussed below), actual allocations may differ from the neutral allocations above. The allocation percentages may not add to 100% due to rounding.
  • The Adviser, under normal market conditions, will use an active asset allocation strategy to increase or decrease asset class exposures relative to the neutral asset allocations reflected above by up to 10% for equity funds, bond funds and short-term funds to reflect the Adviser's market outlook, which is primarily focused on the intermediate term. The asset allocations in the glide path and pie chart above are referred to as neutral because they do not reflect any decisions made by the Adviser to overweight or underweight an asset class.
  • The Adviser may also make active asset allocations within other asset classes (such as commodities, high yield debt (also referred to as junk bonds), floating rate debt, real estate debt, and emerging markets debt) from 0% to 10% of the fund's total assets individually, but no more than 25% in aggregate within those other asset classes. Such asset classes are not reflected in the neutral asset allocations reflected in the glide path and pie chart above. Emerging markets include countries that have an emerging stock market as defined by MSCI, countries or markets with low- to middle-income economies as classified by the World Bank, and other countries or markets that the Adviser identifies as having similar emerging markets characteristics.
  • Designed for investors at or around age 60 and above who turned or will turn age 70 in or within a few years of 2025 (horizon date) and plan to gradually withdraw the value of their account in the fund over time.
The fund's investment objective is intended to support a withdrawal strategy to provide investors with income in retirement. Please contact Fidelity or your investment professional for more information.
When the neutral asset allocation of a fund matches Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund's neutral asset allocation (approximately 10 to 20 years after the year indicated in the fund's name), the Board of Trustees may combine the fund with Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM, without shareholder approval, and the fund's shareholders will become shareholders of Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM.
Principal Investment Risks
  • Asset Allocation Risk.
The fund is subject to risks resulting from the Adviser's asset allocation decisions. If the Adviser's asset allocation strategy does not work as intended, the fund may not achieve its objective. If the fund is unable to achieve its objective, the payment strategy may not work as intended. The selection of underlying funds and the allocation of the fund's assets among various asset classes could cause the fund to lose value or its results to lag relevant benchmarks or other funds with similar objectives. In addition, the fund's active asset allocation strategy may cause the fund to have a risk profile different than that portrayed above from time to time and may increase losses.
  • Investing in Other Funds.
The fund bears all risks of investment strategies employed by the underlying funds, including the risk that the underlying funds will not meet their investment objectives.
  • Stock Market Volatility.
The Adviser will continue to invest the fund's assets in equity funds in the years following the fund's horizon date in an effort to achieve the fund's overall investment objective. Stock markets are volatile and can decline significantly in response to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments. Different parts of the market, including different market sectors, and different types of securities can react differently to these developments.
  • Interest Rate Changes.
Interest rate increases can cause the price of a debt or money market security to decrease.
  • Foreign Exposure.
Foreign markets, particularly emerging markets, can be more volatile than the U.S. market due to increased risks of adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments and can perform differently from the U.S. market. The extent of economic development; political stability; market depth, infrastructure, and capitalization; and regulatory oversight can be less than in more developed markets. Emerging markets typically have less established legal, accounting and financial reporting systems than those in more developed markets, which may reduce the scope or quality of financial information available to investors. Emerging markets can be subject to greater social, economic, regulatory, and political uncertainties and can be extremely volatile. Foreign exchange rates also can be extremely volatile.
  • Industry Exposure.
Market conditions, interest rates, and economic, regulatory, or financial developments could significantly affect a single industry or group of related industries.
  • Prepayment.
The ability of an issuer of a debt security to repay principal prior to a security's maturity can cause greater price volatility if interest rates change.
  • Issuer-Specific Changes.
The value of an individual security or particular type of security can be more volatile than, and can perform differently from, the market as a whole.
A decline in the credit quality of an issuer or a provider of credit support or a maturity-shortening structure for a security can cause the price of a security to decrease.
Lower-quality debt securities (those of less than investment-grade quality, also referred to as high yield debt securities or junk bonds) and certain types of other securities involve greater risk of default or price changes due to changes in the credit quality of the issuer. The value of lower-quality debt securities and certain types of other securities can be more volatile due to increased sensitivity to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments.
  • Correlation to Index.
The performance of an underlying index fund and its index may vary somewhat due to factors such as fees and expenses of the underlying fund, transaction costs, sample selection, regulatory restrictions, and timing differences associated with additions to and deletions from the index. Errors in the construction or calculation of the index may occur from time to time and may not be identified and corrected for some period of time, which may have an adverse impact on an underlying fund and its shareholders.
  • Passive Management Risk.
Some of the underlying funds in which the fund invests are managed with a passive investment strategy, attempting to track the performance of an unmanaged index of securities, regardless of the current or projected performance of an underlying fund's index or of the actual securities included in the index. This differs from an actively managed fund, which typically seeks to outperform a benchmark index. As a result, the performance of these underlying funds could be lower than actively managed funds that may shift their portfolio assets to take advantage of market opportunities or lessen the impact of a market decline or a decline in the value of one or more issuers. An underlying index fund may be concentrated to approximately the same extent that its index concentrates in the securities of issuers in a particular industry or group of industries.
  • Leverage Risk.
Leverage can increase market exposure, magnify investment risks, and cause losses to be realized more quickly.
  • "Growth" Investing.
"Growth" stocks can perform differently from the market as a whole and other types of stocks and can be more volatile than other types of stocks.
  • "Value" Investing.
"Value" stocks can perform differently from the market as a whole and other types of stocks and can continue to be undervalued by the market for long periods of time.
  • Inflation-Protected Debt Exposure.
Increases in real interest rates can cause the price of inflation-protected debt securities to decrease. Interest payments on inflation-protected debt securities can be unpredictable.
  • Commodity-Linked Investing.
The value of commodities and commodity-linked investments may be affected by the performance of the overall commodities markets as well as weather, political, tax, and other regulatory and market developments. Commodity-linked investments may be more volatile and less liquid than the underlying commodity, instruments, or measures.
  • Commodity Futures.
Investments in commodity futures contracts are also subject to the risk of the failure of any of the exchanges on which an underlying fund's positions trade or of its clearinghouses or counterparties. In addition, certain commodity exchanges limit fluctuations in certain futures contract prices during a single day by regulations referred to as "daily price fluctuation limits" or "daily limits." Under such daily limits, during a single trading day no trades may be executed at prices beyond the daily limit. If triggered, these limits could prevent the underlying fund from liquidating unfavorable positions and subject the underlying fund to losses or prevent it from entering into desired trades during the particular trading day.
An investment in the fund is not a deposit of a bank and is not insured or guaranteed by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation or any other government agency. You could lose money by investing in the fund.
 
Performance
The following information is intended to help you understand the risks of investing in the fund.
The information illustrates the changes in the performance of the fund's shares from year to year and compares the performance of the fund's shares to the performance of a securities market index and a hypothetical composite of market indexes over various periods of time. The indexes have characteristics relevant to the fund's investment strategies. Index descriptions appear in the "Additional Index Information" section of the prospectus. Past performance is not an indication of future performance.
Visit www.401k.com and log in for more recent performance information.
 
Year-by-Year Returns
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
2020
2021
2022
 
13.31%
 
8.20%
 
-15.49%
 
During the periods shown in the chart:
Returns
Quarter ended
   Highest Quarter Return
11.48%
June 30, 2020
   Lowest Quarter Return
-11.21%
March 31, 2020
   Year-to-Date Return
7.01%
June 30, 2023
 
Average Annual Returns
 
 
For the periods ended December 31, 2022
Past 1
year
Life of
class A
Class K6
-15.49%
2.83%
Bloomberg U.S. Aggregate Bond Index
(reflects no deduction for fees, expenses, or taxes)
 
-13.01%
 
-1.94%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2025 Composite Index℠
(reflects no deduction for fees or expenses)
 
-14.96%
 
2.60%
 
 
 
AFrom August 1, 2019.
 
Investment Adviser
FMR (the Adviser) is the fund's manager.
Portfolio Manager(s)
Andrew Dierdorf (Co-Portfolio Manager) has managed the fund since 2009.
Brett Sumsion (Co-Portfolio Manager) has managed the fund since 2014.
Purchase and Sale of Shares
Shares generally are available only to certain employer-sponsored retirement plans. For this purpose, employer-sponsored retirement plans generally include profit sharing, 401(k), 403(b), 457(b), defined benefit, retiree health savings plans, and similar plans, but generally do not include: retail retirement or non-retirement accounts; Individual Retirement Accounts (IRAs) (such as traditional, Roth, SEP, SARSEP, and SIMPLE IRAs); Coverdell Education Savings Accounts; individual 403(b) accounts that are not part of an employer's 403(b) plan; plans investing through the Fidelity Advisor® 403(b) program; plans covering self-employed individuals and their employees (formerly Keogh/H.R. 10 plans); health savings accounts; or qualified tuition programs. Plan participants may purchase shares only if shares are eligible for sale and available through their plan.
You may buy or sell shares in various ways:
Internet
www.401k.com
Phone
For Individual Accounts (investing through a retirement plan sponsor or other institution), refer to your plan materials or contact that institution directly.
For Retirement Plan Level Accounts:
Corporate Clients 1-800-962-1375
"Not for Profit" Clients 1-800-343-0860
Mail
Redemptions:
Fidelity Investments
P.O. Box 770001
Cincinnati, OH 45277-0035
Overnight Express:
Fidelity Investments
100 Crosby Parkway
Covington, KY 41015
TDD - Service for the Deaf and Hearing Impaired
1-800-544-0118
Shares of the fund are not eligible for purchase by registered investment companies or business development companies to the extent such acquisition is in reliance on Rule 12d1-4 under the Investment Company Act of 1940.
The price to buy one share is its net asset value per share (NAV). Shares will be bought at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
The price to sell one share is its NAV. Shares will be sold at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
The fund is open for business each day the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) is open.
There is no purchase minimum for fund shares.
Tax Information
Distributions by the fund to tax-advantaged retirement plan accounts are not taxable currently (but you may be taxed later, upon withdrawal of your investment from such account).
Payments to Broker-Dealers and Other Financial Intermediaries
The fund, the Adviser, Fidelity Distributors Company LLC (FDC), and/or their affiliates may pay intermediaries, which may include banks, broker-dealers, retirement plan sponsors, administrators, or service-providers (who may be affiliated with the Adviser or FDC), for the sale of fund shares and related services. These payments may create a conflict of interest by influencing your intermediary and your investment professional to recommend the fund over another investment. Currently, the Board of Trustees of the fund has not authorized such payments for Class K6 shares of the fund. Ask your investment professional or visit your intermediary's web site for more information.
 
Fund Summary
Fund/Class:
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Fund℠
/K6 
 
Investment Objective
 
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Fund℠ seeks total return until its horizon date through a combination of current income and capital growth. Thereafter, the fund's objective will be to seek high current income and, as a secondary objective, capital appreciation.
Fee Table
The following table describes the fees and expenses that may be incurred when you buy, hold, and sell shares of the fund. In addition to the fees and expenses described below, your broker may also require you to pay brokerage commissions on purchases and sales of certain share classes of the fund.
 
 
Shareholder fees
(fees paid directly from your investment)
None
 
Annual Operating Expenses
(expenses that you pay each year as a % of the value of your investment)
Management fee
0.28%   
Distribution and/or Service (12b-1) fees
None   
Other expenses
0.00%   
Total annual operating expenses
0.28%   
This example helps compare the cost of investing in the fund with the cost of investing in other funds.

Let's say, hypothetically, that the annual return for shares of the fund is 5% and that the fees and the annual operating expenses for shares of the fund are exactly as described in the fee table. This example illustrates the effect of fees and expenses, but is not meant to suggest actual or expected fees and expenses or returns, all of which may vary. For every $10,000 you invested, here's how much you would pay in total expenses if you sell all of your shares at the end of each time period indicated:
 
 
1 year
$
29
3 years
$
90
5 years
$
157
10 years
$
356
 
 
 
Portfolio Turnover
 
The fund will not incur transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells shares of underlying Fidelity® funds (or "turns over" its portfolio), but it could incur transaction costs if it were to buy and sell other types of securities directly. If the fund were to buy and sell other types of securities directly, a higher portfolio turnover rate could indicate higher transaction costs and could result in higher taxes when fund shares are held in a taxable account. Such costs, if incurred, would not be reflected in annual operating expenses or in the example and would affect the fund's performance. During the most recent fiscal year, the fund's portfolio turnover rate was 31% of the average value of its portfolio.
Principal Investment Strategies
  • Investing primarily in a combination of Fidelity® U.S. equity funds, international equity funds, bond funds, and short-term funds (underlying Fidelity® funds) in a manner that supports a withdrawal strategy to provide investors with income in retirement.
  • Allocating assets according to a neutral asset allocation strategy shown in the glide path below that adjusts over time until it reaches an allocation similar to that of the Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM, approximately 10 to 20 years after the year 2030. Fidelity Management & Research Company LLC (FMR) (the Adviser) may modify the fund's neutral asset allocations from time to time when in the interests of shareholders.
  • The neutral asset allocation shown in the glide path depicts the allocation to U.S. equity funds, international equity funds, bond funds (including U.S. investment grade bond, international bond, short-term inflation-protected bond, long-term inflation-protected bond, and long-term treasury bond), and short-term funds.
  • Buying and selling futures contracts (both long and short positions) in an effort to manage cash flows efficiently, remain fully invested, or facilitate asset allocation.
  • The Adviser, under normal market conditions, will make investments that are consistent with seeking total return for several years beyond the fund's horizon date in an effort to achieve the fund's overall investment objective.
  • As of August 1, 2023, the fund's neutral asset allocation to underlying Fidelity® funds and futures was approximately:
U.S. Equity Funds 27%
International Equity Funds 18%
International Bond Funds 5%
U.S. Investment Grade Bond Funds 32%
Long-Term Treasury Bond Funds 4%
Long-Term Inflation-Protected Bond Funds 7%
Short-Term Inflation-Protected Bond Funds 4%
Short-Term Funds 3%
* The Adviser may change these percentages over time. As a result of the active asset allocation strategy (discussed below), actual allocations may differ from the neutral allocations above. The allocation percentages may not add to 100% due to rounding.
  • The Adviser, under normal market conditions, will use an active asset allocation strategy to increase or decrease asset class exposures relative to the neutral asset allocations reflected above by up to 10% for equity funds, bond funds and short-term funds to reflect the Adviser's market outlook, which is primarily focused on the intermediate term. The asset allocations in the glide path and pie chart above are referred to as neutral because they do not reflect any decisions made by the Adviser to overweight or underweight an asset class.
  • The Adviser may also make active asset allocations within other asset classes (such as commodities, high yield debt (also referred to as junk bonds), floating rate debt, real estate debt, and emerging markets debt) from 0% to 10% of the fund's total assets individually, but no more than 25% in aggregate within those other asset classes. Such asset classes are not reflected in the neutral asset allocations reflected in the glide path and pie chart above. Emerging markets include countries that have an emerging stock market as defined by MSCI, countries or markets with low- to middle-income economies as classified by the World Bank, and other countries or markets that the Adviser identifies as having similar emerging markets characteristics.
  • Designed for investors at or around age 60 and above who turned or will turn age 70 in or within a few years of 2030 (horizon date) and plan to gradually withdraw the value of their account in the fund over time.
The fund's investment objective is intended to support a withdrawal strategy to provide investors with income in retirement. Please contact Fidelity or your investment professional for more information.
When the neutral asset allocation of a fund matches Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund's neutral asset allocation (approximately 10 to 20 years after the year indicated in the fund's name), the Board of Trustees may combine the fund with Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM, without shareholder approval, and the fund's shareholders will become shareholders of Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM.
Principal Investment Risks
  • Asset Allocation Risk.
The fund is subject to risks resulting from the Adviser's asset allocation decisions. If the Adviser's asset allocation strategy does not work as intended, the fund may not achieve its objective. If the fund is unable to achieve its objective, the payment strategy may not work as intended. The selection of underlying funds and the allocation of the fund's assets among various asset classes could cause the fund to lose value or its results to lag relevant benchmarks or other funds with similar objectives. In addition, the fund's active asset allocation strategy may cause the fund to have a risk profile different than that portrayed above from time to time and may increase losses.
  • Investing in Other Funds.
The fund bears all risks of investment strategies employed by the underlying funds, including the risk that the underlying funds will not meet their investment objectives.
  • Stock Market Volatility.
The Adviser will continue to invest the fund's assets in equity funds in the years following the fund's horizon date in an effort to achieve the fund's overall investment objective. Stock markets are volatile and can decline significantly in response to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments. Different parts of the market, including different market sectors, and different types of securities can react differently to these developments.
  • Interest Rate Changes.
Interest rate increases can cause the price of a debt or money market security to decrease.
  • Foreign Exposure.
Foreign markets, particularly emerging markets, can be more volatile than the U.S. market due to increased risks of adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments and can perform differently from the U.S. market. The extent of economic development; political stability; market depth, infrastructure, and capitalization; and regulatory oversight can be less than in more developed markets. Emerging markets typically have less established legal, accounting and financial reporting systems than those in more developed markets, which may reduce the scope or quality of financial information available to investors. Emerging markets can be subject to greater social, economic, regulatory, and political uncertainties and can be extremely volatile. Foreign exchange rates also can be extremely volatile.
  • Industry Exposure.
Market conditions, interest rates, and economic, regulatory, or financial developments could significantly affect a single industry or group of related industries.
  • Prepayment.
The ability of an issuer of a debt security to repay principal prior to a security's maturity can cause greater price volatility if interest rates change.
  • Issuer-Specific Changes.
The value of an individual security or particular type of security can be more volatile than, and can perform differently from, the market as a whole.
Changes in the financial condition of an issuer or counterparty (e.g., broker-dealer or other borrower in a securities lending transaction) can increase the risk of default by an issuer or counterparty, which can affect a security's or instrument's value or result in delays in recovering securities and/or capital from a counterparty.
A decline in the credit quality of an issuer or a provider of credit support or a maturity-shortening structure for a security can cause the price of a security to decrease.
Lower-quality debt securities (those of less than investment-grade quality, also referred to as high yield debt securities or junk bonds) and certain types of other securities involve greater risk of default or price changes due to changes in the credit quality of the issuer. The value of lower-quality debt securities and certain types of other securities can be more volatile due to increased sensitivity to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments.
  • Correlation to Index.
The performance of an underlying index fund and its index may vary somewhat due to factors such as fees and expenses of the underlying fund, transaction costs, sample selection, regulatory restrictions, and timing differences associated with additions to and deletions from the index. Errors in the construction or calculation of the index may occur from time to time and may not be identified and corrected for some period of time, which may have an adverse impact on an underlying fund and its shareholders.
  • Passive Management Risk.
Some of the underlying funds in which the fund invests are managed with a passive investment strategy, attempting to track the performance of an unmanaged index of securities, regardless of the current or projected performance of an underlying fund's index or of the actual securities included in the index. This differs from an actively managed fund, which typically seeks to outperform a benchmark index. As a result, the performance of these underlying funds could be lower than actively managed funds that may shift their portfolio assets to take advantage of market opportunities or lessen the impact of a market decline or a decline in the value of one or more issuers. An underlying index fund may be concentrated to approximately the same extent that its index concentrates in the securities of issuers in a particular industry or group of industries.
  • Leverage Risk.
Leverage can increase market exposure, magnify investment risks, and cause losses to be realized more quickly.
  • "Growth" Investing.
"Growth" stocks can perform differently from the market as a whole and other types of stocks and can be more volatile than other types of stocks.
  • "Value" Investing.
"Value" stocks can perform differently from the market as a whole and other types of stocks and can continue to be undervalued by the market for long periods of time.
  • Inflation-Protected Debt Exposure.
Increases in real interest rates can cause the price of inflation-protected debt securities to decrease. Interest payments on inflation-protected debt securities can be unpredictable.
  • Commodity-Linked Investing.
The value of commodities and commodity-linked investments may be affected by the performance of the overall commodities markets as well as weather, political, tax, and other regulatory and market developments. Commodity-linked investments may be more volatile and less liquid than the underlying commodity, instruments, or measures.
  • Commodity Futures.
Investments in commodity futures contracts are also subject to the risk of the failure of any of the exchanges on which an underlying fund's positions trade or of its clearinghouses or counterparties. In addition, certain commodity exchanges limit fluctuations in certain futures contract prices during a single day by regulations referred to as "daily price fluctuation limits" or "daily limits." Under such daily limits, during a single trading day no trades may be executed at prices beyond the daily limit. If triggered, these limits could prevent the underlying fund from liquidating unfavorable positions and subject the underlying fund to losses or prevent it from entering into desired trades during the particular trading day.
  • Securities Lending Risk.
Securities lending involves the risk that the borrower may fail to return the securities loaned in a timely manner or at all. If the borrower defaults on its obligation to return the securities loaned because of insolvency or other reasons, an underlying fund could experience delays and costs in recovering the securities loaned or in gaining access to the collateral.
An investment in the fund is not a deposit of a bank and is not insured or guaranteed by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation or any other government agency. You could lose money by investing in the fund.
 
Performance
The following information is intended to help you understand the risks of investing in the fund.
The information illustrates the changes in the performance of the fund's shares from year to year and compares the performance of the fund's shares to the performance of a securities market index and a hypothetical composite of market indexes over various periods of time. The indexes have characteristics relevant to the fund's investment strategies. Index descriptions appear in the "Additional Index Information" section of the prospectus. Past performance is not an indication of future performance.
Visit www.401k.com and log in for more recent performance information.
 
Year-by-Year Returns
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
2020
2021
2022
 
14.07%
 
9.10%
 
-16.19%
 
During the periods shown in the chart:
Returns
Quarter ended
   Highest Quarter Return
12.47%
June 30, 2020
   Lowest Quarter Return
-12.40%
March 31, 2020
   Year-to-Date Return
7.58%
June 30, 2023
 
Average Annual Returns
 
 
For the periods ended December 31, 2022
Past 1
year
Life of
class A
Class K6
-16.19%
3.48%
Bloomberg U.S. Aggregate Bond Index
(reflects no deduction for fees, expenses, or taxes)
 
-13.01%
 
-2.43%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Composite Index℠
(reflects no deduction for fees or expenses)
 
-15.57%
 
3.18%
S&P 500® Index
(reflects no deduction for fees, expenses, or taxes)
 
-18.11%
 
10.60%
 
 
 
AFrom August 16, 2019.
 
Effective January 1, 2022, the fund began comparing its performance to the Bloomberg U.S. Aggregate Bond Index rather than the S&P 500® Index because the Bloomberg U.S. Aggregate Bond Index conforms more closely to the fund's investment policies. 
Investment Adviser
FMR (the Adviser) is the fund's manager.
Portfolio Manager(s)
Andrew Dierdorf (Co-Portfolio Manager) has managed the fund since 2019.
Brett Sumsion (Co-Portfolio Manager) has managed the fund since 2019.
Purchase and Sale of Shares
Shares generally are available only to certain employer-sponsored retirement plans. For this purpose, employer-sponsored retirement plans generally include profit sharing, 401(k), 403(b), 457(b), defined benefit, retiree health savings plans, and similar plans, but generally do not include: retail retirement or non-retirement accounts; Individual Retirement Accounts (IRAs) (such as traditional, Roth, SEP, SARSEP, and SIMPLE IRAs); Coverdell Education Savings Accounts; individual 403(b) accounts that are not part of an employer's 403(b) plan; plans investing through the Fidelity Advisor® 403(b) program; plans covering self-employed individuals and their employees (formerly Keogh/H.R. 10 plans); health savings accounts; or qualified tuition programs. Plan participants may purchase shares only if shares are eligible for sale and available through their plan.
You may buy or sell shares in various ways:
Internet
www.401k.com
Phone
For Individual Accounts (investing through a retirement plan sponsor or other institution), refer to your plan materials or contact that institution directly.
For Retirement Plan Level Accounts:
Corporate Clients 1-800-962-1375
"Not for Profit" Clients 1-800-343-0860
Mail
Redemptions:
Fidelity Investments
P.O. Box 770001
Cincinnati, OH 45277-0035
Overnight Express:
Fidelity Investments
100 Crosby Parkway
Covington, KY 41015
TDD - Service for the Deaf and Hearing Impaired
1-800-544-0118
Shares of the fund are not eligible for purchase by registered investment companies or business development companies to the extent such acquisition is in reliance on Rule 12d1-4 under the Investment Company Act of 1940.
The price to buy one share is its net asset value per share (NAV). Shares will be bought at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
The price to sell one share is its NAV. Shares will be sold at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
The fund is open for business each day the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) is open.
There is no purchase minimum for fund shares.
Tax Information
Distributions by the fund to tax-advantaged retirement plan accounts are not taxable currently (but you may be taxed later, upon withdrawal of your investment from such account).
Payments to Broker-Dealers and Other Financial Intermediaries
The fund, the Adviser, Fidelity Distributors Company LLC (FDC), and/or their affiliates may pay intermediaries, which may include banks, broker-dealers, retirement plan sponsors, administrators, or service-providers (who may be affiliated with the Adviser or FDC), for the sale of fund shares and related services. These payments may create a conflict of interest by influencing your intermediary and your investment professional to recommend the fund over another investment. Currently, the Board of Trustees of the fund has not authorized such payments for Class K6 shares of the fund. Ask your investment professional or visit your intermediary's web site for more information.
 
Fund Summary
Fund/Class:
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 Fund℠
/K6 
 
Investment Objective
 
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 Fund℠ seeks total return until its horizon date through a combination of current income and capital growth. Thereafter, the fund's objective will be to seek high current income and, as a secondary objective, capital appreciation.
Fee Table
The following table describes the fees and expenses that may be incurred when you buy, hold, and sell shares of the fund. In addition to the fees and expenses described below, your broker may also require you to pay brokerage commissions on purchases and sales of certain share classes of the fund.
 
 
Shareholder fees
(fees paid directly from your investment)
None
 
Annual Operating Expenses
(expenses that you pay each year as a % of the value of your investment)
Management fee
0.28%   
Distribution and/or Service (12b-1) fees
None   
Other expenses
0.00%   
Total annual operating expenses
0.28%   
This example helps compare the cost of investing in the fund with the cost of investing in other funds.

Let's say, hypothetically, that the annual return for shares of the fund is 5% and that the fees and the annual operating expenses for shares of the fund are exactly as described in the fee table. This example illustrates the effect of fees and expenses, but is not meant to suggest actual or expected fees and expenses or returns, all of which may vary. For every $10,000 you invested, here's how much you would pay in total expenses if you sell all of your shares at the end of each time period indicated:
 
 
1 year
$
29
3 years
$
90
5 years
$
157
10 years
$
356
 
 
 
Portfolio Turnover
 
The fund will not incur transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells shares of underlying Fidelity® funds (or "turns over" its portfolio), but it could incur transaction costs if it were to buy and sell other types of securities directly. If the fund were to buy and sell other types of securities directly, a higher portfolio turnover rate could indicate higher transaction costs and could result in higher taxes when fund shares are held in a taxable account. Such costs, if incurred, would not be reflected in annual operating expenses or in the example and would affect the fund's performance. For the period from December 15, 2022 to July 31, 2023, the fund's portfolio turnover rate was 59% (annualized) of the average value of its portfolio.
Principal Investment Strategies
  • Investing primarily in a combination of Fidelity® U.S. equity funds, international equity funds, bond funds, and short-term funds (underlying Fidelity® funds) in a manner that supports a withdrawal strategy to provide investors with income in retirement.
  • Allocating assets according to a neutral asset allocation strategy shown in the glide path below that adjusts over time until it reaches an allocation similar to that of the Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM, approximately 10 to 20 years after the year 2035. Fidelity Management & Research Company LLC (FMR) (the Adviser) may modify the fund's neutral asset allocations from time to time when in the interests of shareholders.
  • The neutral asset allocation shown in the glide path depicts the allocation to U.S. equity funds, international equity funds, bond funds (including U.S. investment grade bond, international bond, short-term inflation-protected bond, long-term inflation-protected bond, and long-term treasury bond), and short-term funds.
  • Buying and selling futures contracts (both long and short positions) in an effort to manage cash flows efficiently, remain fully invested, or facilitate asset allocation.
  • The Adviser, under normal market conditions, will make investments that are consistent with seeking total return for several years beyond the fund's horizon date in an effort to achieve the fund's overall investment objective.
  • As of August 1, 2023, the fund's neutral asset allocation to underlying Fidelity® funds and futures was approximately:
U.S. Equity Funds 30%
International Equity Funds 20%
International Bond Funds 5%
U.S. Investment Grade Bond Funds 29%
Long-Term Treasury Bond Funds 4%
Long-Term Inflation-Protected Bond Funds 8%
Short-Term Inflation-Protected Bond Funds 1%
Short-Term Funds 2%
* The Adviser may change these percentages over time. As a result of the active asset allocation strategy (discussed below), actual allocations may differ from the neutral allocations above. The allocation percentages may not add to 100% due to rounding.
  • The Adviser, under normal market conditions, will use an active asset allocation strategy to increase or decrease asset class exposures relative to the neutral asset allocations reflected above by up to 10% for equity funds, bond funds and short-term funds to reflect the Adviser's market outlook, which is primarily focused on the intermediate term. The asset allocations in the glide path and pie chart above are referred to as neutral because they do not reflect any decisions made by the Adviser to overweight or underweight an asset class.
  • The Adviser may also make active asset allocations within other asset classes (such as commodities, high yield debt (also referred to as junk bonds), floating rate debt, real estate debt, and emerging markets debt) from 0% to 10% of the fund's total assets individually, but no more than 25% in aggregate within those other asset classes. Such asset classes are not reflected in the neutral asset allocations reflected in the glide path and pie chart above. Emerging markets include countries that have an emerging stock market as defined by MSCI, countries or markets with low- to middle-income economies as classified by the World Bank, and other countries or markets that the Adviser identifies as having similar emerging markets characteristics.
  • Designed for investors at or around age 60 and above who turned or will turn age 70 in or within a few years of 2035 (horizon date) and plan to gradually withdraw the value of their account in the fund over time.
The fund's investment objective is intended to support a withdrawal strategy to provide investors with income in retirement. Please contact Fidelity or your investment professional for more information.
When the neutral asset allocation of a fund matches Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund's neutral asset allocation (approximately 10 to 20 years after the year indicated in the fund's name), the Board of Trustees may combine the fund with Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM, without shareholder approval, and the fund's shareholders will become shareholders of Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM.
Principal Investment Risks
  • Asset Allocation Risk.
The fund is subject to risks resulting from the Adviser's asset allocation decisions. If the Adviser's asset allocation strategy does not work as intended, the fund may not achieve its objective. If the fund is unable to achieve its objective, the payment strategy may not work as intended. The selection of underlying funds and the allocation of the fund's assets among various asset classes could cause the fund to lose value or its results to lag relevant benchmarks or other funds with similar objectives. In addition, the fund's active asset allocation strategy may cause the fund to have a risk profile different than that portrayed above from time to time and may increase losses.
  • Investing in Other Funds.
The fund bears all risks of investment strategies employed by the underlying funds, including the risk that the underlying funds will not meet their investment objectives.
  • Stock Market Volatility.
The Adviser will continue to invest the fund's assets in equity funds in the years following the fund's horizon date in an effort to achieve the fund's overall investment objective. Stock markets are volatile and can decline significantly in response to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments. Different parts of the market, including different market sectors, and different types of securities can react differently to these developments.
  • Interest Rate Changes.
Interest rate increases can cause the price of a debt or money market security to decrease.
  • Foreign Exposure.
Foreign markets, particularly emerging markets, can be more volatile than the U.S. market due to increased risks of adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments and can perform differently from the U.S. market. The extent of economic development; political stability; market depth, infrastructure, and capitalization; and regulatory oversight can be less than in more developed markets. Emerging markets typically have less established legal, accounting and financial reporting systems than those in more developed markets, which may reduce the scope or quality of financial information available to investors. Emerging markets can be subject to greater social, economic, regulatory, and political uncertainties and can be extremely volatile. Foreign exchange rates also can be extremely volatile.
  • Industry Exposure.
Market conditions, interest rates, and economic, regulatory, or financial developments could significantly affect a single industry or group of related industries.
  • Prepayment.
The ability of an issuer of a debt security to repay principal prior to a security's maturity can cause greater price volatility if interest rates change.
  • Issuer-Specific Changes.
The value of an individual security or particular type of security can be more volatile than, and can perform differently from, the market as a whole.
Changes in the financial condition of an issuer or counterparty (e.g., broker-dealer or other borrower in a securities lending transaction) can increase the risk of default by an issuer or counterparty, which can affect a security's or instrument's value or result in delays in recovering securities and/or capital from a counterparty.
A decline in the credit quality of an issuer or a provider of credit support or a maturity-shortening structure for a security can cause the price of a security to decrease.
Lower-quality debt securities (those of less than investment-grade quality, also referred to as high yield debt securities or junk bonds) and certain types of other securities involve greater risk of default or price changes due to changes in the credit quality of the issuer. The value of lower-quality debt securities and certain types of other securities can be more volatile due to increased sensitivity to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, or economic developments.
  • Correlation to Index.
The performance of an underlying index fund and its index may vary somewhat due to factors such as fees and expenses of the underlying fund, transaction costs, sample selection, regulatory restrictions, and timing differences associated with additions to and deletions from the index. Errors in the construction or calculation of the index may occur from time to time and may not be identified and corrected for some period of time, which may have an adverse impact on an underlying fund and its shareholders.
  • Passive Management Risk.
Some of the underlying funds in which the fund invests are managed with a passive investment strategy, attempting to track the performance of an unmanaged index of securities, regardless of the current or projected performance of an underlying fund's index or of the actual securities included in the index. This differs from an actively managed fund, which typically seeks to outperform a benchmark index. As a result, the performance of these underlying funds could be lower than actively managed funds that may shift their portfolio assets to take advantage of market opportunities or lessen the impact of a market decline or a decline in the value of one or more issuers. An underlying index fund may be concentrated to approximately the same extent that its index concentrates in the securities of issuers in a particular industry or group of industries.
  • Leverage Risk.
Leverage can increase market exposure, magnify investment risks, and cause losses to be realized more quickly.
  • "Growth" Investing.
"Growth" stocks can perform differently from the market as a whole and other types of stocks and can be more volatile than other types of stocks.
  • "Value" Investing.
"Value" stocks can perform differently from the market as a whole and other types of stocks and can continue to be undervalued by the market for long periods of time.
  • Commodity-Linked Investing.
The value of commodities and commodity-linked investments may be affected by the performance of the overall commodities markets as well as weather, political, tax, and other regulatory and market developments. Commodity-linked investments may be more volatile and less liquid than the underlying commodity, instruments, or measures.
  • Commodity Futures.
Investments in commodity futures contracts are also subject to the risk of the failure of any of the exchanges on which an underlying fund's positions trade or of its clearinghouses or counterparties. In addition, certain commodity exchanges limit fluctuations in certain futures contract prices during a single day by regulations referred to as "daily price fluctuation limits" or "daily limits." Under such daily limits, during a single trading day no trades may be executed at prices beyond the daily limit. If triggered, these limits could prevent the underlying fund from liquidating unfavorable positions and subject the underlying fund to losses or prevent it from entering into desired trades during the particular trading day.
  • Securities Lending Risk.
Securities lending involves the risk that the borrower may fail to return the securities loaned in a timely manner or at all. If the borrower defaults on its obligation to return the securities loaned because of insolvency or other reasons, an underlying fund could experience delays and costs in recovering the securities loaned or in gaining access to the collateral.
An investment in the fund is not a deposit of a bank and is not insured or guaranteed by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation or any other government agency. You could lose money by investing in the fund.
 
Performance
Performance history will be available for the fund after the fund has been in operation for one calendar year.
Investment Adviser
FMR (the Adviser) is the fund's manager.
Portfolio Manager(s)
Andrew Dierdorf (Co-Portfolio Manager) has managed the fund since 2022.
Brett Sumsion (Co-Portfolio Manager) has managed the fund since 2022.
Purchase and Sale of Shares
Shares generally are available only to certain employer-sponsored retirement plans. For this purpose, employer-sponsored retirement plans generally include profit sharing, 401(k), 403(b), 457(b), defined benefit, retiree health savings plans, and similar plans, but generally do not include: retail retirement or non-retirement accounts; Individual Retirement Accounts (IRAs) (such as traditional, Roth, SEP, SARSEP, and SIMPLE IRAs); Coverdell Education Savings Accounts; individual 403(b) accounts that are not part of an employer's 403(b) plan; plans investing through the Fidelity Advisor® 403(b) program; plans covering self-employed individuals and their employees (formerly Keogh/H.R. 10 plans); health savings accounts; or qualified tuition programs. Plan participants may purchase shares only if shares are eligible for sale and available through their plan.
You may buy or sell shares in various ways:
Internet
www.401k.com
Phone
For Individual Accounts (investing through a retirement plan sponsor or other institution), refer to your plan materials or contact that institution directly.
For Retirement Plan Level Accounts:
Corporate Clients 1-800-962-1375
"Not for Profit" Clients 1-800-343-0860
Mail
Redemptions:
Fidelity Investments
P.O. Box 770001
Cincinnati, OH 45277-0035
Overnight Express:
Fidelity Investments
100 Crosby Parkway
Covington, KY 41015
TDD - Service for the Deaf and Hearing Impaired
1-800-544-0118
Shares of the fund are not eligible for purchase by registered investment companies or business development companies to the extent such acquisition is in reliance on Rule 12d1-4 under the Investment Company Act of 1940.
The price to buy one share is its net asset value per share (NAV). Shares will be bought at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
The price to sell one share is its NAV. Shares will be sold at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
The fund is open for business each day the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) is open.
There is no purchase minimum for fund shares.
Tax Information
Distributions by the fund to tax-advantaged retirement plan accounts are not taxable currently (but you may be taxed later, upon withdrawal of your investment from such account).
Payments to Broker-Dealers and Other Financial Intermediaries
The fund, the Adviser, Fidelity Distributors Company LLC (FDC), and/or their affiliates may pay intermediaries, which may include banks, broker-dealers, retirement plan sponsors, administrators, or service-providers (who may be affiliated with the Adviser or FDC), for the sale of fund shares and related services. These payments may create a conflict of interest by influencing your intermediary and your investment professional to recommend the fund over another investment. Currently, the Board of Trustees of the fund has not authorized such payments for Class K6 shares of the fund. Ask your investment professional or visit your intermediary's web site for more information.
 
Fund Basics
Investment Details
 
Investment Objective
Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠ seeks high current income and, as a secondary objective, capital appreciation.
Each of Fidelity Managed Retirement 2010 Fund℠, Fidelity Managed Retirement 2015 Fund℠, Fidelity Managed Retirement 2020 Fund℠, Fidelity Managed Retirement 2025 Fund℠, Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Fund℠, and Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 Fund℠ seeks total return until its horizon date through a combination of current income and capital growth. Thereafter, the fund's objective will be to seek high current income and, as a secondary objective, capital appreciation.
Each fund's investment objective is intended to support a withdrawal strategy to provide investors with income in retirement. Each fund is designed for investors at or around age 60 and above who turned or will turn age 70 within a few years of the applicable fund's horizon date and plan to gradually withdraw the value of their account in the fund over time. Please contact Fidelity or your investment professional for more information.
Principal Investment Strategies
The Adviser invests each fund's assets primarily in a combination of Fidelity® funds: U.S. equity funds, international equity funds, bond funds, and short-term funds (underlying Fidelity® funds). The funds differ primarily due to their asset allocations among these fund types. Because each fund allocates its assets among the underlying Fidelity® funds based on fund types rather than on the actual holdings of the underlying Fidelity® funds, each fund may have greater exposure to an asset class to the extent that an underlying Fidelity® fund holds securities of more than one asset class. The neutral asset allocation strategy for each fund is designed to provide an approach to asset allocation that is neither overly aggressive nor overly conservative.
The Adviser allocates the assets of each fund (except Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM) according to a neutral asset allocation strategy that adjusts over time. The year in each fund's name (horizon date) refers to the approximate year of the 70th birthday of an investor for whom the fund's asset allocation strategy is designed. For example, Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 FundSM, which is designed for investors who will turn age 70 in or within a few years of 2035, has a neutral asset allocation with approximately half of its assets invested in U.S. equity funds and international equity funds and approximately half of its assets invested in bond funds and short-term funds. By contrast, Fidelity Managed Retirement 2010 FundSM, which has reached its horizon date, has a neutral asset allocation, with a modest portion of its assets invested in U.S. equity funds and international equity funds and a substantial portion of its assets invested in bond funds and short-term funds.
Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠ allocates the fund's assets according to a stable neutral asset allocation that emphasizes bond funds and short-term funds, but also includes an allocation to U.S. equity funds and international equity funds.
The neutral asset allocation shown in the glide path in each fund summary (except Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠) depicts the allocation to U.S. equity funds, international equity funds, bond funds (including U.S. investment grade bond, international bond, short-term inflation-protected bond, long-term inflation-protected bond, and long-term treasury bond), and short-term funds and represents the Adviser's view regarding how each fund's investments should be allocated among the various asset classes over the long term. Each fund's actual allocations may differ to the extent the Adviser employs its active allocation strategy. As discussed in each fund's summary, the active asset allocation strategy allows the Adviser to increase or decrease a fund's asset class exposures relative to its neutral asset allocation by up to 10% for equity funds, bond funds and short-term funds, to reflect the Adviser's market outlook, which is primarily focused on the intermediate term. The Adviser may also make active asset allocations within other asset classes (such as commodities, high yield debt (also referred to as junk bonds), floating rate debt, real estate debt, and emerging markets debt) from 0% to 10% of the fund's total assets individually, but no more than 25% in aggregate within those other asset classes. Such asset classes are not reflected in the neutral asset allocations reflected in the glide path. Emerging markets include countries that have an emerging stock market as defined by MSCI, countries or markets with low- to middle-income economies as classified by the World Bank, and other countries or markets that the Adviser identifies as having similar emerging markets characteristics. Emerging markets tend to have relatively low gross national product per capita compared to the world's major economies and may have the potential for rapid economic growth.
The Adviser may buy and sell futures contracts (both long and short positions) in each fund in an effort to manage cash flows efficiently, remain fully invested, or facilitate asset allocation. Depending on how they are used, these instruments may effectively increase or decrease a fund's allocation in one or more asset classes. Cash and other short-term instruments used to collateralize futures contracts are included in the short-term funds asset class.
When increasing or decreasing asset allocation to one or more asset classes, the Adviser will correspondingly reduce or increase exposure to the remaining asset classes. For example, if the Adviser's intermediate term market outlook were to favor fixed income securities, the Adviser may choose to increase each fund's asset allocation to underlying bond funds by up to 10% from each fund's neutral asset allocation to bond funds, by correspondingly reducing asset allocation to U.S. and/or international equity funds and/or short-term funds. Conversely, if fixed income investments were to fall out of favor based on the Adviser's intermediate term market outlook, the Adviser may choose to decrease exposures to underlying bond funds by increasing asset allocation to underlying U.S. and/or international equity funds and/or short-term funds.
Information concerning each fund's actual allocations to underlying funds will be available in each fund's shareholder report and on the funds' website from time to time.
Selecting a Fidelity Managed Retirement Fund℠
Each fund is designed for investors at or around age 60 and above who turned or will turn age 70 in or within a few years of the applicable fund's horizon date and plan to gradually withdraw the value of their account in the fund over time.
The table below shows the ranges of investor birth years for which each fund was designed.
Birth Year
Fund
1937 and earlier
Fidelity Managed Retirement Income FundSM
1938 - 1942
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2010 FundSM
1943 - 1947
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2015 FundSM
1948 - 1952
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2020 FundSM
1953 - 1957
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2025 FundSM
1958 - 1962
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 FundSM
1963 - 1967
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 FundSM
In addition to age, there are other considerations relevant to fund selection, including your individual income replacement goals (i.e., how much income do you need or expect to need in retirement), other sources of income after retirement, inflation, other assets, and risk tolerance. You should also consider that no Fidelity Managed Retirement FundSM is intended as a complete retirement program and there is no guarantee that any single fund or a collection of funds will provide sufficient income in your retirement years. Meeting your retirement goals is dependent upon many factors, including the amount you save and the period over which you do so. Investors should select the fund that best meets their individual circumstances and investment goals.
Asset Allocation Framework
The following chart illustrates how each fund's approximate asset allocation (except Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠) is expected to change over time. The funds' actual asset allocations may differ from this illustration. The Adviser may modify each fund's neutral asset allocations from time to time when in the interests of shareholders.
The neutral allocations shown in the glide path do not reflect any decisions made by the Adviser to overweight or underweight a particular asset class based on its market outlook. Each fund's asset allocation assigned to the asset classes above is not expected to vary from the neutral allocations set forth in the glide path by more than plus (+) or minus (-) 10%.
When the neutral asset allocation of a fund matches  Fidelity® Managed Retirement Income Fund's neutral asset allocation (approximately 10 to 20 years after the year indicated in the fund's name), the Board of Trustees may combine the fund with Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠, without shareholder approval, and the fund's shareholders will become shareholders of Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠.
The Adviser may modify the neutral asset allocation strategy and the active asset allocation strategy for any fund from time to time.
Description of Underlying Fidelity® Funds
Each fund invests in underlying Fidelity® funds. Although the underlying Fidelity® funds are categorized generally as U.S. equity, international equity, bond, and short-term funds, many of the underlying Fidelity® funds may invest in a mix of securities of international and U.S. issuers, investment-grade and high yield bonds, and other securities. Many of the underlying Fidelity® funds may also use various techniques, such as buying and selling futures contracts and exchange traded funds, to increase or decrease a fund's exposure to changing security prices or other factors that affect security values. The Adviser may modify the selection of underlying Fidelity® funds for any fund from time to time. When modifying the selection of underlying Fidelity® funds and transitioning in or out of one or more underlying Fidelity® funds, the Adviser may invest a fund's assets directly in securities for a period of time. Visit each fund's website for more information about the fund's approximate asset allocation to each underlying Fidelity® fund. The Adviser may change these allocations over time.
A brief description of the underlying Fidelity® funds each fund may utilize as of the date of this prospectus, is provided in the funds' Statement of Additional Information (SAI). More detailed information about each underlying Fidelity® fund is available in each underlying Fidelity® fund's prospectus.  A copy of any underlying Fidelity® fund's prospectus is available at www.fidelity.com or institutional.fidelity.com.
Principal Investment Risks
The Fidelity Managed Retirement Funds are designed for investors who seek to convert accumulated assets into regular payments over time. The Fidelity Managed Retirement Funds are primarily designed to support the decumulation of assets and are not intended to provide a complete solution for a shareholder's retirement income needs. There is no guarantee that any single fund will provide sufficient income during your retirement.
Many factors affect each fund's performance. Developments that disrupt global economies and financial markets, such as pandemics and epidemics, may magnify factors that affect a fund's performance. A fund's share price changes daily based on the performance of the underlying Fidelity® funds in which it invests. The ability of each fund to meet its investment objective is directly related to its asset allocation among underlying Fidelity® funds and the ability of those funds to meet their investment objectives. When you sell your shares they may be worth more or less than what you paid for them, which means that you could lose money by investing in a fund.
The following factors can significantly affect a fund's performance:
Asset Allocation Risk. A fund is subject to risks resulting from the Adviser's asset allocation decisions. If the Advisers' asset allocation strategy does not work as intended, a fund may not achieve its objective. If a fund is unable to achieve its objective, the payment strategy may not work as intended. The selection of underlying funds and the allocation of the fund's assets among various asset classes could cause the fund to lose value or its results to lag relevant benchmarks or other funds with similar objectives. In addition, the fund's active asset allocation strategy may cause the fund to have a risk profile different than that portrayed above from time to time and may increase losses.
Investing in Other Funds. A fund bears all risks of investment strategies employed by the underlying funds. A fund does not control the investments of the underlying funds, which may have different investment objectives and may engage in investment strategies that a fund would not engage in directly. Aggregation of underlying fund holdings may result in indirect concentration of assets in a particular industry or group of industries, or in a single issuer, which may increase volatility.
Stock Market Volatility. The Adviser will continue to invest each fund's assets in equity funds in the years following the fund's horizon date in an effort to achieve the fund's overall investment objective. The value of equity securities fluctuates in response to issuer, political, market, and economic developments. Fluctuations, especially in foreign markets, can be dramatic over the short as well as long term, and different parts of the market, including different market sectors, and different types of equity securities can react differently to these developments. For example, stocks of companies in one sector can react differently from those in another, large cap stocks can react differently from small cap stocks, "growth" stocks can react differently from "value" stocks, and stocks selected using quantitative or technical analysis can react differently than stocks selected using fundamental analysis. Issuer, political, or economic developments can affect a single issuer, issuers within an industry or economic sector or geographic region, or the market as a whole. Changes in the financial condition of a single issuer can impact the market as a whole. Terrorism and related geo-political risks have led, and may in the future lead, to increased short-term market volatility and may have adverse long-term effects on world economies and markets generally.
Floating Rate Loans. The value of the collateral securing a floating rate loan can decline, be insufficient to meet the obligations of the borrower, or be difficult to liquidate. As a result, a floating rate loan may not be fully collateralized and can decline significantly in value. Floating rate loans generally are subject to legal or contractual restrictions on resale. The liquidity of floating rate loans, including the volume and frequency of secondary market trading in such loans, varies significantly over time and among individual floating rate loans. For example, if the credit quality of a floating rate loan unexpectedly declines significantly, secondary market trading in that floating rate loan can also decline for a period of time. During periods of infrequent trading, valuing a floating rate loan can be more difficult, and buying and selling a floating rate loan at an acceptable price can be more difficult and delayed, including extended trade settlement periods. Difficulty in selling a floating rate loan can result in a loss.
Interest Rate Changes. Debt securities, including money market securities, have varying levels of sensitivity to changes in interest rates. In general, the price of a debt security can fall when interest rates rise and can rise when interest rates fall. Securities with longer maturities and certain types of securities, such as mortgage securities and the securities of issuers in the financial services sector, can be more sensitive to interest rate changes, meaning the longer the maturity of a security, the greater the impact a change in interest rates could have on the security's price. Short-term and long-term interest rates do not necessarily move in the same amount or the same direction. Short-term securities tend to react to changes in short-term interest rates, and long-term securities tend to react to changes in long-term interest rates. Securities with floating interest rates can be less sensitive to interest rate changes but may decline in value if their interest rates do not rise as much as interest rates in general. Securities whose payment at maturity is based on the movement of all or part of an index and inflation-protected debt securities may react differently from other types of debt securities. Some countries experience low or negative interest rates from time to time, which may magnify interest rate risk for the market as a whole and for a fund. In market environments where interest rates are rising, issuers may be less willing or able to make principal and/or interest payments on securities when due. Although the transition process away from certain benchmark rates, including London Interbank Offered Rate (LIBOR) (an indicative measure of the average interest rate at which major global banks could borrow from one another), has become increasingly well-defined, any potential effects of the transition away from LIBOR and other benchmark rates on financial markets, a fund or the financial instruments in which a fund invests can be difficult to ascertain and may adversely impact a fund's performance.
Income Risk. An underlying fund's income, or yield, is based on short-term interest rates, which can fluctuate significantly over short periods. A low or negative interest rate environment can adversely affect an underlying fund's yield and, depending on its duration and severity, could prevent an underlying fund from providing a positive yield and/or maintaining a stable $1.00 share price. In addition, an underlying fund's yield will vary as the short-term securities in its portfolio mature and the proceeds are reinvested in securities with different interest rates. From time to time, the Adviser may reimburse expenses or waive fees for a class of an underlying fund in order to avoid a negative yield, but there is no guarantee that the class or fund will be able to avoid a negative yield.
Foreign Exposure. Foreign securities, foreign currencies, and securities issued by U.S. entities with substantial foreign operations, and securities for which an entity located in a foreign country provides credit support or a maturity-shortening structure can involve additional risks relating to political, economic, or regulatory conditions in foreign countries. These risks include fluctuations in foreign exchange rates; withholding or other taxes; trading, settlement, custodial, and other operational risks; and the less stringent investor protection and disclosure standards of some foreign markets. All of these factors can make foreign investments, especially those in emerging markets, more volatile and potentially less liquid than U.S. investments. In addition, foreign markets can perform differently from the U.S. market.
Investing in emerging markets can involve risks in addition to and greater than those generally associated with investing in more developed foreign markets. The extent of economic development; political stability; market depth, infrastructure, and capitalization; and regulatory oversight can be less than in more developed markets. Emerging markets typically have less established legal, accounting and financial reporting systems than those in more developed markets, which may reduce the scope or quality of financial information available to investors. Emerging markets economies can be subject to greater social, economic, regulatory, and political uncertainties and can be extremely volatile. All of these factors can make emerging markets securities more volatile and potentially less liquid than securities issued in more developed markets.
Global economies and financial markets are becoming increasingly interconnected, which increases the possibilities that conditions in one country or region might adversely impact issuers or providers in, or foreign exchange rates with, a different country or region.
Foreign Currency Transactions. A fund that invests in securities denominated in foreign currencies may enter into forward foreign currency exchange contracts. A forward foreign currency exchange contract, which involves an obligation to purchase or sell a specific currency at a future date at a price set at the time of the contract, reduces a fund's exposure to changes in the value of the currency it will deliver and increases its exposure to changes in the value of the currency it will receive for the duration of the contract. Certain foreign currency transactions may also be settled in cash rather than the actual delivery of the relevant currency. A contract to sell a foreign currency would limit any potential gain that might be realized if the value of the hedged currency increases. Suitable hedging transactions may not be available in all circumstances, may not be successful, and may eliminate any chance for the fund to benefit from favorable fluctuations in relevant foreign currencies.
Currency Exposure. Because an underlying fund is normally heavily exposed to foreign currencies, it could experience losses based solely on the weakness of foreign currencies versus the U.S. dollar and changes in the exchange rates between foreign currencies and the U.S. dollar. Currency risk may be particularly high to the extent that a fund invests in foreign currencies or engages in foreign currency transactions that are economically tied to emerging markets countries. These emerging markets currency transactions may present market, credit, currency, liquidity, legal, political and other risks different from, or greater than, the risks of investing in developed foreign currencies or engaging in foreign currency transactions that are economically tied to developed foreign countries.
Industry Exposure. Market conditions, interest rates, and economic, regulatory, or financial developments could significantly affect a single industry or a group of related industries, and the securities of companies in that industry or group of industries could react similarly to these or other developments. In addition, from time to time, a small number of companies may represent a large portion of a single industry or a group of related industries as a whole, and these companies can be sensitive to adverse economic, regulatory, or financial developments.
The commodities industries can be significantly affected by the level and volatility of commodity prices; the rate of commodity consumption; world events including international monetary and political developments; import controls, export controls, and worldwide competition; exploration and production spending; and tax and other government regulations and economic conditions.
The real estate industry is particularly sensitive to economic downturns. The value of securities of issuers in the real estate industry, including real estate investment trusts (REITs), can be affected by changes in real estate values and rental income, property taxes, interest rates, tax and regulatory requirements, and the management skill and creditworthiness of the issuer. In addition, the value of REITs can depend on the structure of and cash flow generated by the REIT, and REITs may not have diversified holdings. Because REITs are pooled investment vehicles that have expenses of their own, the fund will indirectly bear its proportionate share of those expenses.
Subsidiary Risk. An underlying fund may invest a portion of its assets in a wholly-owned subsidiary (the Subsidiary). The investments held by the Subsidiary are generally similar to those that are permitted to be held by the underlying fund that invests in it and, therefore, the Subsidiary is subject to risks similar to those of such fund, including the risks associated with investing in derivatives and commodity-linked investing in general. Because the Subsidiary is organized under Cayman Islands law and is not registered under the Investment Company Act of 1940 (1940 Act), the Subsidiary is not subject to the investor protections of the 1940 Act. Changes in U.S. or Cayman Islands laws could result in the inability of such fund and/or the Subsidiary to operate as described in this prospectus.
Prepayment. Many types of debt securities, including mortgage securities, inflation-protected debt securities, and floating rate loans, are subject to prepayment risk. Prepayment risk occurs when the issuer of a security can repay principal prior to the security's maturity. Securities subject to prepayment can offer less potential for gains during a declining interest rate environment or when the credit quality of an issuer improves and similar or greater potential for loss in a rising interest rate environment. In addition, the potential impact of prepayment features on the price of a debt security can be difficult to predict and result in greater volatility.
Issuer-Specific Changes. Changes in the financial condition of an issuer or counterparty (e.g., broker-dealer or other borrower in a securities lending transaction), changes in specific economic or political conditions that affect a particular type of security or issuer, and changes in general economic or political conditions can increase the risk of default by an issuer or counterparty, which can affect a security's or instrument's credit quality or value and an issuer's or counterparty's ability to pay interest and principal when due or result in delays in recovering securities and/or capital from a counterparty. Entities providing credit support or a maturity-shortening structure also can be affected by these types of changes, and if the structure of a security fails to function as intended, the security could decline in value. Lower-quality debt securities (those of less than investment-grade quality, also referred to as high yield debt securities or junk bonds), including floating rate loans, and certain types of other securities tend to be particularly sensitive to these changes.
Lower-quality debt securities (those of less than investment-grade quality, also referred to as high yield debt securities or junk bonds) and certain types of other securities involve greater risk of default or price changes due to changes in the credit quality of the issuer. The value of lower-quality debt securities and certain types of other securities often fluctuates in response to company, political, or economic developments and can decline significantly over short as well as long periods of time or during periods of general or regional economic difficulty. Lower-quality debt securities (those of less than investment-grade quality, also referred to as high yield debt securities or junk bonds) can be thinly traded or have restrictions on resale, making them difficult to sell at an acceptable price, and often are considered to be speculative. The default rate for lower-quality debt securities (those of less than investment-grade quality, also referred to as high yield debt securities or junk bonds) is likely to be higher during economic recessions or periods of high interest rates.
Correlation to Index. The performance of an underlying index fund and its index may vary somewhat due to factors such as fees and expenses of the underlying fund, transaction costs, imperfect correlation between the underlying fund's securities and those in its index, timing differences associated with additions to and deletions from the index, and changes in the component securities. In addition, an underlying index fund may not be able to invest in certain securities in its index or invest in them in the exact proportions in which they are represented in the index due to regulatory restrictions. An underlying index fund may not be fully invested at times, either as a result of cash flows into the underlying fund or as a result of reserves of cash held by the underlying fund to meet redemptions. The use of sampling techniques or futures or other derivative positions may affect an underlying index fund's ability to achieve close correlation with its index. Errors in the construction or calculation of the index may occur from time to time and may not be identified and corrected for some period of time, which may have an adverse impact on an underlying fund and its shareholders.
Passive Management Risk. Some of the underlying funds in which each fund invests are managed with a passive investment strategy, attempting to track the performance of an unmanaged index of securities, regardless of the current or projected performance of an underlying fund's index or of the actual securities included in the index. This differs from an actively managed fund, which typically seeks to outperform a benchmark index. As a result, the performance of these underlying funds could be lower than actively managed funds that may shift their portfolio assets to take advantage of market opportunities or lessen the impact of a market decline or a decline in the value of one or more issuers. The structure and composition of an underlying index fund's index will affect the performance, volatility, and risk of the index and, consequently, the performance, volatility, and risk of the fund. An underlying index fund may be concentrated to approximately the same extent that its index concentrates in the securities of issuers in a particular industry or group of industries.
Leverage Risk. Derivatives, forward-settling securities, and short sale transactions involve leverage because they can provide investment exposure in an amount exceeding the initial investment. Leverage can magnify investment risks and cause losses to be realized more quickly. A small change in the underlying asset, instrument, or index can lead to a significant loss. Forward-settling securities and short sale transactions also involve the risk that a security will not be issued, delivered, available for purchase, or paid for when anticipated. An increase in the market price of securities sold short will result in a loss. Government legislation or regulation could affect the use of these transactions and could limit a fund's ability to pursue its investment strategies.
Hybrid and Preferred Securities Risk. The risks of investing in hybrid and preferred securities reflect a combination of the risks of investing in securities, options, futures, and currencies. An investment in a hybrid or preferred security may entail significant risks that are not associated with a similar investment in a traditional debt or equity security. The risks of a particular hybrid or preferred security will depend upon the terms of the instrument, but may include the possibility of significant changes in the value of any applicable reference instrument. Such risks may depend upon factors unrelated to the operations or credit quality of the issuer of the hybrid or preferred security. Hybrid and preferred securities are potentially more volatile and carry greater market and liquidity risks than traditional debt or equity securities. Also, the price of the hybrid or preferred security and any applicable reference instrument may not move in the same direction or at the same time.
"Growth" Investing. "Growth" stocks can react differently to issuer, political, market, and economic developments than the market as a whole and other types of stocks. "Growth" stocks tend to be more expensive relative to their earnings or assets compared to other types of stocks. As a result, "growth" stocks tend to be sensitive to changes in their earnings and more volatile than other types of stocks.
"Value" Investing. "Value" stocks can react differently to issuer, political, market, and economic developments than the market as a whole and other types of stocks. "Value" stocks tend to be inexpensive relative to their earnings or assets compared to other types of stocks. However, "value" stocks can continue to be inexpensive for long periods of time and may not ever realize their full value.
Inflation-Protected Debt Exposure. Inflation-protected debt securities tend to react to changes in real interest rates. Real interest rates represent nominal (stated) interest rates reduced by the expected impact of inflation. In general, the price of an inflation-protected debt security can fall when real interest rates rise, and can rise when real interest rates fall. Interest payments on inflation-protected debt securities can be unpredictable and will vary as the principal and/or interest is adjusted for inflation.
Mid Cap Investing. The value of securities of medium size, less well-known issuers can be more volatile than that of relatively larger issuers and can react differently to issuer, political, market, and economic developments than the market as a whole and other types of stocks.
Small Cap Investing. The value of securities of smaller, less well-known issuers can be more volatile than that of larger issuers and can react differently to issuer, political, market, and economic developments than the market as a whole and other types of stocks. Smaller issuers can have more limited product lines, markets, and financial resources.
Commodity-Linked Investing. The performance of commodities, commodity-linked swaps, futures, notes, and other commodity-related investments may depend on the performance of individual commodities and the overall commodities markets and on other factors that affect the value of commodities, including weather, political, tax, and other regulatory and market developments. Commodity-linked instruments may be leveraged. For example, the price of a three-times leveraged commodity-linked note may change by a magnitude of three for every percentage change (positive or negative) in the value of the underlying index. Commodity-linked investments may be hybrid instruments that can have substantial risk of loss with respect to both principal and interest. Commodity-linked investments may be more volatile and less liquid than the underlying commodity, instruments, or measures, and may be subject to the credit risks associated with the issuer or counterparty. As a result, returns of commodity-linked investments may deviate significantly from the return of the underlying commodity, instruments, or measures. In addition, the regulatory and tax environment for commodity-linked derivative instruments is evolving, and changes in the regulation or taxation of such investments may have a material adverse impact on an underlying fund.
Commodity Futures. Investments in commodity futures contracts are also subject to the risk of the failure of any of the exchanges on which an underlying fund's positions trade or of its clearinghouses or counterparties. In addition, certain commodity exchanges limit fluctuations in certain futures contract prices during a single day by regulations referred to as "daily price fluctuation limits" or "daily limits." Under such daily limits, during a single trading day no trades may be executed at prices beyond the daily limit. Once the price of a particular commodity futures contract has increased or decreased by an amount equal to the daily limit, positions in that contract can neither be taken nor liquidated unless traders are willing to effect trades at or within the limit. If triggered, these limits could prevent the underlying fund from liquidating unfavorable positions and subject an underlying fund to losses or prevent it from entering into desired trades during the particular trading day. A commodity futures contract could also move to the daily limit for several consecutive trading days with little or no trading, thereby further prolonging the liquidation of positions and subjecting some holders of such futures contracts to additional losses. In extraordinary circumstances, a futures exchange or the applicable regulator could suspend trading in a particular futures contract, or order liquidation or settlement of all open positions in such contract.
Securities Lending Risk. Securities lending involves the risk that the borrower may fail to return the securities loaned in a timely manner or at all. If the borrower defaults on its obligation to return the securities loaned because of insolvency or other reasons, an underlying fund could experience delays and costs in recovering the securities loaned or in gaining access to the collateral. These delays and costs could be greater for foreign securities. If a fund is not able to recover the securities loaned, the fund may sell the collateral and purchase a replacement investment in the market. The value of the collateral could decrease below the value of the replacement investment by the time the replacement investment is purchased.
Contingent Convertible Securities Risk. Contingent convertible securities have unique equity conversion or principal write-down features that are tailored to the issuing banking institution and its regulatory requirements. Contingent convertibles may have fully discretionary coupons. This means coupons can potentially be cancelled at the banking institution's discretion or at the request of the relevant regulatory authority in order to help the bank absorb losses. Contingent convertibles will, in the majority of circumstances, be issued in the form of subordinated debt instruments in order to provide the appropriate regulatory capital treatment prior to a conversion. In the event of liquidation, dissolution or winding-up of an issuer prior to a conversion, the rights and claims of the holders of the contingent convertibles against the issuer will generally rank junior to the claims of all holders of unsubordinated obligations of the issuer. In addition, if the contingent convertibles are converted into the issuer's underlying equity securities following a conversion event, each holder will be subordinated due to their conversion from being the holder of a debt instrument to being the holder of an equity instrument.
Securitized Debt Securities Exposure. Securitized debt securities, which include commercial mortgage-backed securities, are dependent on the cash flows generated by the underlying loans, receivables, or other assets, and can be significantly affected by changes in interest rates, the availability of information concerning the underlying assets and their structure, and the creditworthiness of the originators of the loans or other receivables or the entities providing credit support.
In response to market, economic, political, or other conditions, a fund may temporarily use a different investment strategy for defensive purposes. If the fund does so, different factors could affect its performance and the fund may not achieve its investment objective.
 
Fundamental Investment Policies
The following is fundamental, that is, subject to change only by shareholder approval:
Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠ seeks high current income and, as a secondary objective, capital appreciation.
Each of Fidelity Managed Retirement 2010 Fund℠, Fidelity Managed Retirement 2015 Fund℠, Fidelity Managed Retirement 2020 Fund℠, and Fidelity Managed Retirement 2025 Fund℠ seeks total return until its horizon date through a combination of current income and capital growth. Thereafter, the fund's objective will be to seek high current income and, as a secondary objective, capital appreciation.
 
 
 
Non-Fundamental Investment Policies
Each of Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Fund℠'s and Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 Fund℠'s investment objective is non-fundamental and may be changed without shareholder approval.
 
Valuing Shares
 
Each fund is open for business each day the NYSE is open.
The NAV is the value of a single share. Fidelity normally calculates NAV each business day as of the times noted in the table below. Each fund's assets normally are valued as of this time for the purpose of computing NAV. Fidelity calculates NAV separately for each class of shares of a multiple class fund.
Fund
NAV Calculation Times
(Eastern Time)
Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠
4:00 p.m.
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2010 Fund℠
4:00 p.m.
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2015 Fund℠
4:00 p.m.
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2020 Fund℠
4:00 p.m.
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2025 Fund℠
4:00 p.m.
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Fund℠
4:00 p.m.
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 Fund℠
4:00 p.m.
NAV is not calculated and a fund will not process purchase and redemption requests submitted on days when the fund is not open for business. The time at which shares are priced and until which purchase and redemption orders are accepted may be changed as permitted by the Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC).
NAV is calculated using the values of the underlying Fidelity® funds in which a fund invests. Shares of underlying Fidelity® funds are valued at their respective NAVs. For an explanation of the circumstances under which the underlying Fidelity® funds will use fair value pricing and the effects of using fair value pricing, see the underlying Fidelity® funds' prospectuses and SAIs.
To the extent that underlying Fidelity® fund assets are traded in other markets on days when a fund is not open for business, the value of the fund's assets may be affected on those days. In addition, trading in some underlying Fidelity® fund assets may not occur on days when a fund is open for business.
 
Shareholder Information
Additional Information about the Purchase and Sale of Shares
 
As used in this prospectus, the term "shares" generally refers to the shares offered through this prospectus.
General Information
Certain methods of contacting Fidelity may be unavailable or delayed (for example, during periods of unusual market activity). In addition, the level and type of service available may be restricted. 
Frequent Purchases and Redemptions
A fund may reject for any reason, or cancel as permitted or required by law, any purchase or exchange, including transactions deemed to represent excessive trading, at any time. 
Excessive trading of fund shares can harm shareholders in various ways, including reducing the returns to long-term shareholders by increasing costs to a fund (such as brokerage commissions or spreads paid to dealers who sell money market instruments), disrupting portfolio management strategies, and diluting the value of the shares in cases in which fluctuations in markets are not fully priced into the fund's NAV.
Each fund reserves the right at any time to restrict purchases or exchanges or impose conditions that are more restrictive on excessive trading than those stated in this prospectus.  
Excessive Trading Policy for each fund
The Board of Trustees has adopted policies designed to discourage excessive trading of fund shares. Excessive trading activity in a fund is measured by the number of roundtrip transactions in a shareholder's account and each class of a multiple class fund is treated separately. A roundtrip transaction occurs when a shareholder sells fund shares (including exchanges) within 30 days of the purchase date. 
Shareholders with two or more roundtrip transactions in a single fund within a rolling 90-day period will be blocked from making additional purchases or exchange purchases of the fund for 85 days. Shareholders with four or more roundtrip transactions across all Fidelity® funds within any rolling 12-month period will be blocked for at least 85 days from additional purchases or exchange purchases across all Fidelity® funds. Any roundtrip within 12 months of the expiration of a multi-fund block will initiate another multi-fund block. Repeat offenders may be subject to long-term or permanent blocks on purchase or exchange purchase transactions in any account under the shareholder's control at any time. In addition to enforcing these roundtrip limitations, the fund may in its discretion restrict, reject, or cancel any purchases or exchanges that, in the Adviser's opinion, may be disruptive to the management of the fund or otherwise not be in the fund's interests. 
Exceptions 
The following transactions are exempt from the fund's excessive trading policy described above: (i) systematic withdrawal and/or contribution programs, (ii) mandatory retirement distributions, (iii) transactions initiated by a plan sponsor or sponsors of certain employee benefit plans or other related accounts, (iv) transactions within a qualified advisory program, and (v) transactions initiated by the trustee or adviser to a donor-advised charitable gift fund, qualified fund of funds, or other strategy funds.
A qualified advisory program is one that demonstrates to Fidelity that the program has investment strategies and trading policies designed to protect the interests of long-term investors and meets specific criteria outlined by Fidelity.
A qualified fund of funds is a mutual fund, qualified tuition program, or other strategy fund consisting of qualified plan assets that either applies the fund's excessive trading policies to shareholders at the fund of funds level, or demonstrates that the fund of funds has an investment strategy coupled with policies designed to control frequent trading that are reasonably likely to be effective as determined by the fund's Treasurer.
Fidelity may choose not to monitor transactions below certain dollar value thresholds.
Omnibus Accounts
Omnibus accounts, in which shares are held in the name of an intermediary on behalf of multiple investors, are a common form of holding shares among retirement plans and financial intermediaries such as brokers, advisers, and third-party administrators. Individual trades in omnibus accounts are often not disclosed to the fund, making it difficult to determine whether a particular shareholder is engaging in excessive trading. Excessive trading in omnibus accounts is likely to go undetected by the fund and may increase costs to the fund and disrupt its portfolio management. 
Under policies adopted by the Board of Trustees, intermediaries will be permitted to apply the fund's excessive trading policy (described above), or their own excessive trading policy if approved by the Adviser. In these cases, the fund will typically not request or receive individual account data but will rely on the intermediary to monitor trading activity in good faith in accordance with its or the fund's policies. Reliance on intermediaries increases the risk that excessive trading may go undetected. For other intermediaries, the fund will generally monitor trading activity at the omnibus account level to attempt to identify disruptive trades. The fund may request transaction information, as frequently as daily, from any intermediary at any time, and may apply the fund's policy to transactions that exceed thresholds established by the Board of Trustees. The fund may prohibit purchases of fund shares by an intermediary or by some or all of any intermediary's clients. There is no assurance that the Adviser will request data with sufficient frequency to detect or deter excessive trading in omnibus accounts effectively. 
If you purchase or sell fund shares through a financial intermediary, you may wish to contact the intermediary to determine the policies applicable to your account. 
Retirement Plans
For employer-sponsored retirement plans, only participant directed exchanges count toward the roundtrip limits. Employer-sponsored retirement plan participants whose activity triggers a purchase or exchange block will be permitted one trade every calendar quarter. In the event of a block, employer and participant contributions and loan repayments by the participant may still be invested in the fund. 
Other Information about the Excessive Trading Policy 
The fund's Treasurer is authorized to suspend the fund's policies during periods of severe market turbulence or national emergency. The fund reserves the right to modify its policies at any time without prior notice. 
The fund does not knowingly accommodate frequent purchases and redemptions of fund shares by investors, except to the extent permitted by the policies described above. 
As described in "Valuing Shares," the fund also uses fair value pricing to help reduce arbitrage opportunities available to short-term traders. There is no assurance that the fund's excessive trading policy will be effective, or will successfully detect or deter excessive or disruptive trading. 
Buying Shares
Eligibility
Shares are generally available only to investors residing in the United States.
Shares generally are available only to certain employer-sponsored retirement plans. For this purpose, employer-sponsored retirement plans generally include profit sharing, 401(k), 403(b), 457(b), defined benefit, retiree health savings plans, and similar plans, but generally do not include: retail retirement or non-retirement accounts; Individual Retirement Accounts (IRAs) (such as traditional, Roth, SEP, SARSEP, and SIMPLE IRAs); Coverdell Education Savings Accounts; individual 403(b) accounts that are not part of an employer's 403(b) plan; plans investing through the Fidelity Advisor® 403(b) program; plans covering self-employed individuals and their employees (formerly Keogh/H.R. 10 plans); health savings accounts; or qualified tuition programs. Please contact Fidelity for more information about Class K6 shares.
Investors eligible to purchase Class K6 shares may also be eligible to purchase other classes of shares of a fund that are not offered through this prospectus. However, plan participants may purchase only the classes of shares that are eligible for sale and available through their plan. Each class has different expenses and features, as described in its prospectus, and may have higher expenses than Class K6 shares.
Shares of the fund are not eligible for purchase by registered investment companies or business development companies to the extent such acquisition is in reliance on Rule 12d1-4 under the Investment Company Act of 1940.
There is no minimum balance or purchase minimum for fund shares.
Price to Buy
The price to buy one share is its NAV. Shares are sold without a sales charge.
Shares will be bought at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
Provided a fund receives an order to buy shares in proper form before the close of business, the fund may place an order to buy shares of an underlying Fidelity® fund after the close of business, pursuant to a pre-determined allocation, and receive that day's NAV.
Each fund may stop offering shares completely or may offer shares only on a limited basis, for a period of time or permanently.
Under applicable anti-money laundering rules and other regulations, purchase orders may be suspended, restricted, or canceled and the monies may be withheld.
Selling Shares
The price to sell one share is its NAV.
Shares will be sold at the NAV next calculated after an order is received in proper form.
Normally, redemptions will be processed by the next business day, but it may take up to seven days to pay the redemption proceeds if making immediate payment would adversely affect a fund.
Provided a fund receives an order to sell shares in proper form before the close of business, the fund may place an order to sell shares of an underlying Fidelity® fund after the close of business, pursuant to a pre-determined allocation, and receive that day's NAV.
See "Policies Concerning the Redemption of Fund Shares" below for additional redemption information.
A signature guarantee is designed to protect you and Fidelity from fraud. Fidelity may require that your request be made in writing and include a signature guarantee in certain circumstances, such as:
  • When you wish to sell more than $100,000 worth of shares.
  • When the address on your account (record address) has changed within the last 15 days or you are requesting that a check be mailed to an address different than the record address.
  • When you are requesting that redemption proceeds be paid to someone other than the account owner.
  • In certain situations when the redemption proceeds are being transferred to a Fidelity® brokerage or mutual fund account with a different registration.
You should be able to obtain a signature guarantee from a bank, broker (including Fidelity® Investor Centers), dealer, credit union (if authorized under state law), securities exchange or association, clearing agency, or savings association. A notary public cannot provide a signature guarantee.
When you place an order to sell shares, note the following:
  • Redemption proceeds (other than exchanges) may be delayed until money from prior purchases sufficient to cover your redemption has been received and collected.
  • Redemptions may be suspended or payment dates postponed when the NYSE is closed (other than weekends or holidays), when trading on the NYSE is restricted, or as permitted by the SEC.
  • Redemption proceeds may be paid in securities or other property rather than in cash if the Adviser determines it is in the best interests of a fund.
  • You will not receive interest on amounts represented by uncashed redemption checks.
  • Under applicable anti-money laundering rules and other regulations, redemption requests may be suspended, restricted, canceled, or processed and the proceeds may be withheld.
Policies Concerning the Redemption of Fund Shares
If your account is held directly with a fund, the length of time that a fund typically expects to pay redemption proceeds depends on the method you have elected to receive such proceeds. A fund typically expects to make payment of redemption proceeds by wire, automated clearing house (ACH) or by issuing a check by the next business day following receipt of a redemption order in proper form. Proceeds from the periodic and automatic sale of shares of a Fidelity® money market fund that are used to buy shares of another Fidelity® fund are settled simultaneously.
If your account is held through an intermediary, the length of time that a fund typically expects to pay redemption proceeds depends, in part, on the terms of the agreement in place between the intermediary and a fund. For redemption proceeds that are paid either directly to you from a fund or to your intermediary for transmittal to you, a fund typically expects to make payments by wire, by ACH or by issuing a check on the next business day following receipt of a redemption order in proper form from the intermediary by a fund. Redemption orders that are processed through investment professionals that utilize the National Securities Clearing Corporation will generally settle one to three business days following receipt of a redemption order in proper form.
As noted elsewhere, payment of redemption proceeds may take longer than the time a fund typically expects and may take up to seven days from the date of receipt of the redemption order as permitted by applicable law.
Redemption Methods Available. Generally a fund expects to pay redemption proceeds in cash. To do so, a fund typically expects to satisfy redemption requests either by using available cash (or cash equivalents) or by selling portfolio securities. On a less regular basis, a fund may also satisfy redemption requests by utilizing one or more of the following sources, if permitted: borrowing from another Fidelity® fund; drawing on an available line or lines of credit from a bank or banks; or using reverse repurchase agreements. These methods may be used during both normal and stressed market conditions.
In addition to paying redemption proceeds in cash, a fund reserves the right to pay part or all of your redemption proceeds in readily marketable securities instead of cash (redemption in-kind). Redemption in-kind proceeds will typically be made by delivering the selected securities to the redeeming shareholder within seven days after the receipt of the redemption order in proper form by a fund.
Converting Shares
 
 
A fund will automatically convert your class of shares of the fund that is not offered through this prospectus to Class K6 shares if Class K6 of the fund is available under your plan.
A fund may convert your Class K6 shares to another class of shares of the fund if your plan is no longer eligible to offer Class K6. Information on the other classes of shares of the fund can be found in that class's prospectus. Investors will be notified in writing before any such conversion to another class of shares of the fund. 
A conversion will be based on the respective NAVs of the two classes, without the imposition of any fees, on the trade date of the conversion. A conversion between share classes of the same fund is a non-taxable event.
Exchanging Shares
 
An exchange involves the redemption of all or a portion of the shares of one fund and the purchase of shares of another fund.
Shares may be exchanged into shares of any class of a Fidelity® fund available through your plan.
However, you should note the following policies and restrictions governing exchanges:
  • The exchange limit may be modified for accounts held by certain institutional retirement plans to conform to plan exchange limits and Department of Labor regulations. See your retirement plan materials for further information.
  • Each fund may refuse any exchange purchase for any reason. For example, each fund may refuse exchange purchases by any person or group if, in the Adviser's judgment, the fund would be unable to invest the money effectively in accordance with its investment objective and policies, or would otherwise potentially be adversely affected.
  • Before any exchange, read the prospectus for the shares you are purchasing, including any purchase and sale requirements.
  • The shares you are acquiring by exchange must be available for sale in your state.
  • If you are exchanging between accounts that are not registered in the same name, address, and taxpayer identification number (TIN), there may be additional requirements.
  • Under applicable anti-money laundering rules and other regulations, exchange requests may be suspended, restricted, canceled, or processed and the proceeds may be withheld.
The funds may terminate or modify exchange privileges in the future.
Other funds may have different exchange restrictions and minimums. Check each fund's prospectus for details.
Rollover IRAs
 
Class K6 shares generally are not available to IRA rollover accounts. Assets from retirement plans may be invested in other class(es) of shares of the fund through an IRA rollover, including class(es) of shares not offered in this prospectus. Each class of each fund has different expenses and features and may have higher expenses than Class K6 shares. Information on the other class(es) of shares of each fund, including any class expenses and features, can be found in the applicable class's prospectus.
Account Policies
 
The Fidelity Managed Retirement FundsSM are designed for investors at or around age 60 and above who turned or will turn age 70 in or within a few years of the applicable fund's horizon date and plan to gradually withdraw the value of their account in the fund over time.
The following apply to you as a shareholder.
Combination with Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠. Each fund may be combined with Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠, without a vote of shareholders, if the funds' Board of Trustees determines at the time of the proposed combination that combining the funds is in the best interests of the funds and their shareholders. Prior to a combination, Fidelity will notify shareholders of a fund of the combination and any tax consequences.
Statements that Fidelity sends to you, if applicable, include the following:
  • Confirmation statements (after transactions affecting your fund balance except reinvestment of distributions in the fund).
  • Monthly or quarterly account statements (detailing fund balances and all transactions completed during the prior month or quarter).
You may initiate many transactions by telephone or electronically. Fidelity will not be responsible for any loss, cost, expense, or other liability resulting from unauthorized transactions if it follows reasonable security procedures designed to verify the identity of the investor. Fidelity will request personalized security codes or other information, and may also record calls. For transactions conducted through the Internet, Fidelity recommends the use of an Internet browser with 128-bit encryption. You should verify the accuracy of your confirmation statements upon receipt and notify Fidelity immediately of any discrepancies in your account activity. If you do not want the ability to sell and exchange by telephone, call Fidelity for instructions. Additional documentation may be required from corporations, associations, and certain fiduciaries.
You may be asked to provide additional information in order for Fidelity to verify your identity in accordance with requirements under anti-money laundering regulations. Accounts may be restricted and/or closed, and the monies withheld, pending verification of this information or as otherwise required under these and other federal regulations. In addition, each fund reserves the right to involuntarily redeem an account in the case of: (i) actual or suspected threatening conduct or actual or suspected fraudulent, illegal or suspicious activity by the account owner or any other individual associated with the account; or (ii) the failure of the account owner to provide information to the funds related to opening the accounts. Your shares will be sold at the NAV, minus any applicable shareholder fees, calculated on the day Fidelity closes your fund position.
Fidelity may charge a fee for certain services, such as providing historical account documents.
Dividends and Capital Gain Distributions
 
Each fund earns interest, dividends, and other income from its investments, and distributes this income (less expenses) to shareholders as dividends. Each fund also realizes capital gains from its investments, and distributes these gains (less any losses) to shareholders as capital gain distributions.
Each fund normally declares dividends and pays capital gain distributions per the tables below:
Fund Name
 
Dividends Paid
Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠
 
February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November, December
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2010 Fund℠
 
February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November, December
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2015 Fund℠
 
February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November, December
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2020 Fund℠
 
February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November, December
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2025 Fund℠
 
February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November, December
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Fund℠
 
February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November, December
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 Fund℠
 
February, March, April, May, June, July, August, September, October, November, December
Fund Name
 
Capital Gains Paid
Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠
 
September, December
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2010 Fund℠
 
September, December
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2015 Fund℠
 
September, December
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2020 Fund℠
 
September, December
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2025 Fund℠
 
September, December
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Fund℠
 
September, December
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 Fund℠
 
September, December
Any dividends and capital gain distributions paid to retirement plan participants will be automatically reinvested.
Tax Consequences
 
Taxes on Distributions
Distributions by a fund to tax-advantaged retirement plan accounts are not taxable currently (but you may be taxed later, upon withdrawal of your investment from such account).
Taxes on Transactions
Exchanges within a tax-advantaged retirement plan account will not result in a capital gain or loss for federal tax purposes. Please consult your tax advisor regarding the tax treatment of distributions from a tax-advantaged retirement plan account.
Fund Services
Fund Management
 
Each fund is a mutual fund, an investment that pools shareholders' money and invests it toward a specified goal.
Adviser
FMR. The Adviser is each fund's manager. The address of the Adviser is 245 Summer Street, Boston, Massachusetts 02210.
As of December 31, 2022, the Adviser had approximately $3.1 trillion in discretionary assets under management, and approximately $3.9 trillion when combined with all of its affiliates' assets under management.
As the manager, the Adviser administers the asset allocation program for each fund and is responsible for handling the business affairs for each fund.
Portfolio Manager(s)
Andrew Dierdorf is Co-Portfolio Manager of each fund, which he has managed since 2009 (other than Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Fund and Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 Fund). He has managed Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Fund since 2019 and has managed Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 Fund since 2022. He also manages other funds. Since joining Fidelity Investments in 2004, Mr. Dierdorf has worked as a portfolio manager.
Brett Sumsion is Co-Portfolio Manager of each fund, which he has managed since 2014 (other than Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Fund and Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 Fund). He has managed Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Fund since 2019 and has managed Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 Fund since 2022. He also manages other funds. Since joining Fidelity Investments in 2014, Mr. Sumsion has worked as a portfolio manager.
The SAI provides additional information about the compensation of, any other accounts managed by, and any fund shares held by the portfolio manager(s). 
From time to time a manager, analyst, or other Fidelity employee may express views regarding a particular company, security, industry, or market sector. The views expressed by any such person are the views of only that individual as of the time expressed and do not necessarily represent the views of Fidelity or any other person in the Fidelity organization. Any such views are subject to change at any time based upon market or other conditions and Fidelity disclaims any responsibility to update such views. These views may not be relied on as investment advice and, because investment decisions for a fund are based on numerous factors, may not be relied on as an indication of trading intent on behalf of any fund. 
Advisory Fee(s)
Each class of each fund pays an all-inclusive management fee to the Adviser at an annual rate based on the average daily net assets of the class. The management fee is set by referring to the number of years to the fund's horizon date, determined on the first day of the fund's current fiscal year, such that the management fees applicable to each class of the fund decline as the fund approaches, and then passes, its horizon date.
A different all-inclusive management fee rate is applicable to each class of a fund. Such fee is subject to the expense contract arrangements discussed in greater detail under "Management Contracts - Management-Related Expenses" in the SAI. The difference between classes is the result of separate arrangements for class level services and/or waivers of certain expenses. It is not the result of any difference in advisory or custodial fees or other expenses related to the management of a fund's assets, which do not vary by class.
The all-inclusive management fee is calculated and paid to the Adviser each month. Out of each class's all-inclusive management fee, the Adviser or an affiliate pays all expenses of managing and operating the fund, with limited exceptions.
The net management fee, as a percentage of each class's average net assets, for the fiscal year ended July 31, 2023, for each fund, after taking into effect an expense contract for the class, is shown in the following table:
Fund
Class K6
Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠
0.25%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2010 Fund℠
0.26%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2015 Fund℠
0.26%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2020 Fund℠
0.27%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2025 Fund℠
0.28%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Fund℠
0.28%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 Fund℠
0.28%
Effective August 1, 2023, the net management fee, as a percentage of each class's average net assets, for each fund, after taking into effect an expense contract for the class, is set forth in the table below:
Fund
Class K6
Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠
0.25%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2010 Fund℠
0.25%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2015 Fund℠
0.26%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2020 Fund℠
0.27%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2025 Fund℠
0.27%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2030 Fund℠
0.28%
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2035 Fund℠
0.28%
The basis for the Board of Trustees approving the management contract for each fund is available in each fund's semi-annual report for the fiscal period ended January 31, 2023.
From time to time, the Adviser or its affiliates may agree to reimburse or waive certain fund expenses while retaining the ability to be repaid if expenses fall below the specified limit prior to the end of the fiscal year.
Reimbursement or waiver arrangements can decrease expenses and boost performance.
Fund Distribution
 
Each fund is composed of multiple classes of shares. All classes of a fund have a common investment objective and investment portfolio.
FDC distributes Class K6 shares.
Intermediaries may receive from the Adviser, FDC, and/or their affiliates compensation for providing recordkeeping and administrative services, as well as other retirement plan expenses, and compensation for services intended to result in the sale of Class K6 shares.
These payments are described in more detail in this section and in the SAI.
Distribution and Service Plan(s)
Class K6 of each fund has adopted a Distribution and Service Plan pursuant to Rule 12b-1 under the 1940 Act that recognizes that the Adviser may use its revenues, including management fees paid to the Adviser by Class K6, as well as its past profits or its resources from any other source, to pay FDC for expenses incurred in connection with providing services intended to result in the sale of Class K6 shares and/or shareholder support services. The Adviser, directly or through FDC, may pay significant amounts to intermediaries that provide those services. Currently, the Board of Trustees of each fund has not authorized such payments for Class K6.
If payments made by the Adviser to FDC or to intermediaries under a Distribution and Service Plan were considered to be paid out of a class's assets on an ongoing basis, they might increase the cost of your investment and might cost you more than paying other types of sales charges.
From time to time, FDC may offer special promotional programs to investors who purchase shares of Fidelity® funds. For example, FDC may offer merchandise, discounts, vouchers, or similar items to investors who purchase shares of certain Fidelity® funds during certain periods. To determine if you qualify for any such programs, contact Fidelity or visit our web site at www.fidelity.com.
No dealer, sales representative, or any other person has been authorized to give any information or to make any representations, other than those contained in this prospectus and in the related SAI, in connection with the offer contained in this prospectus. If given or made, such other information or representations must not be relied upon as having been authorized by the funds or FDC. This prospectus and the related SAI do not constitute an offer by the funds or by FDC to sell shares of the funds to, or to buy shares of the funds from, any person to whom it is unlawful to make such offer.
 
Appendix
Financial Highlights
 
 
Financial Highlights are intended to help you understand the financial history of fund shares for the past 5 years (or, if shorter, the period of operations). Certain information reflects financial results for a single share. The total returns in the table represent the rate that an investor would have earned (or lost) on an investment in shares (assuming reinvestment of all dividends and distributions). The annual information has been audited by Deloitte & Touche LLP, independent registered public accounting firm, whose report, along with fund financial statements, is included in the annual report. Annual reports are available for free upon request. 
 
 
Fidelity Managed Retirement Income Fund℠ Class K6
 
Years ended July 31,
 
2023  
 
2022 
 
2021  
 
2020 A
  Selected Per-Share Data 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
  Net asset value, beginning of period
$
56.60
$
63.55
$
60.42
$
57.81
  Income from Investment Operations
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
     Net investment income (loss) B,C
 
2.164
 
1.583
 
.588
 
.941
     Net realized and unrealized gain (loss)
 
(1.959)
 
(6.174)
 
4.005
 
3.151
  Total from investment operations
 
.205  
 
(4.591)  
 
4.593  
 
4.092  
  Distributions from net investment income
 
(2.110)
 
(1.524)
 
(.554)
 
(1.048)
  Distributions from net realized gain
 
(.635)
 
(.835)
 
(.909)
 
(.434)
     Total distributions
 
(2.745)
 
(2.359)
 
(1.463)
 
(1.482)
  Net asset value, end of period
$
54.06
$
56.60
$
63.55
$
60.42
 Total Return D
 
.57%
 
(7.48)%
 
7.69%
 
7.20%
 Ratios to Average Net Assets C,E,F
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
    Expenses before reductions
 
.25%
 
.25%
 
.25%
 
.25%
    Expenses net of fee waivers, if any
 
.25%
 
.25%
 
.25%
 
.25%
    Expenses net of all reductions
 
.25%
 
.25%
 
.25%
 
.25%
    Net investment income (loss)
 
4.05%
 
2.65%
 
.95%
 
1.62%
 Supplemental Data
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
    Net assets, end of period (000 omitted)
$
494
$
711
$
539
$
434
    Portfolio turnover rate G
 
25%
 
64%
 
31%
 
62% H
 
AFor the period August 1, 2019 (commencement of sale of shares) through July 31, 2020.
 
BCalculated based on average shares outstanding during the period.
 
CNet investment income (loss) is affected by the timing of the declaration of dividends by any underlying mutual funds or exchange-traded funds (ETFs). Net investment income (loss) of any mutual funds or ETFs is not included in the Fund's net investment income (loss) ratio.
 
DTotal returns for periods of less than one year are not annualized.
 
EFees and expenses of any underlying mutual funds or exchange-traded funds (ETFs) are not included in the Fund's expense ratio. The Fund indirectly bears its proportionate share of these expenses.
 
FExpense ratios reflect operating expenses of the class. Expenses before reductions do not reflect amounts reimbursed, waived, or reduced through arrangements with the investment adviser, brokerage services, or other offset arrangements, if applicable, and do not represent the amount paid by the class during periods when reimbursements, waivers or reductions occur.
 
GAmount does not include the portfolio activity of any underlying mutual funds or exchange-traded funds (ETFs).
 
HThe portfolio turnover rate does not include the assets acquired in the merger.
 
 
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2010 Fund℠ Class K6
 
Years ended July 31,
 
2023  
 
2022 
 
2021  
 
2020 A
  Selected Per-Share Data 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
  Net asset value, beginning of period
$
54.10
$
62.46
$
58.82
$
56.39
  Income from Investment Operations
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
     Net investment income (loss) B,C
 
2.000
 
1.503
 
.615
 
1.029
     Net realized and unrealized gain (loss)
 
(1.650)
 
(6.145)
 
5.120
 
3.191
  Total from investment operations
 
.350  
 
(4.642)  
 
5.735  
 
4.220  
  Distributions from net investment income
 
(1.960)
 
(1.492)
 
(.626)
 
(1.071)
  Distributions from net realized gain
 
(.870)
 
(2.226)
 
(1.469)
 
(.719)
     Total distributions
 
(2.830)
 
(3.718)
 
(2.095)
 
(1.790)
  Net asset value, end of period
$
51.62
$
54.10
$
62.46
$
58.82
 Total Return D,E
 
.90%
 
(7.90)%
 
9.94%
 
7.64%
 Ratios to Average Net Assets C,F,G
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
    Expenses before reductions
 
.26%
 
.26%
 
.26%
 
.26%
    Expenses net of fee waivers, if any
 
.26%
 
.26%
 
.26%
 
.26%
    Expenses net of all reductions
 
.26%
 
.26%
 
.26%
 
.26%
    Net investment income (loss)
 
3.93%
 
2.65%
 
1.01%
 
1.82%
 Supplemental Data
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
    Net assets, end of period (000 omitted)
$
290
$
337
$
174
$
160
    Portfolio turnover rate H
 
22%
 
54%
 
41%
 
45%
 
AFor the period August 1, 2019 (commencement of sale of shares) through July 31, 2020.
 
BCalculated based on average shares outstanding during the period.
 
CNet investment income (loss) is affected by the timing of the declaration of dividends by any underlying mutual funds or exchange-traded funds (ETFs). Net investment income (loss) of any mutual funds or ETFs is not included in the Fund's net investment income (loss) ratio.
 
DTotal returns would have been lower if certain expenses had not been reduced during the applicable periods shown.
 
ETotal returns for periods of less than one year are not annualized.
 
FFees and expenses of any underlying mutual funds or exchange-traded funds (ETFs) are not included in the Fund's expense ratio. The Fund indirectly bears its proportionate share of these expenses.
 
GExpense ratios reflect operating expenses of the class. Expenses before reductions do not reflect amounts reimbursed, waived, or reduced through arrangements with the investment adviser, brokerage services, or other offset arrangements, if applicable, and do not represent the amount paid by the class during periods when reimbursements, waivers or reductions occur.
 
HAmount does not include the portfolio activity of any underlying mutual funds or exchange-traded funds (ETFs).
 
 
Fidelity Managed Retirement 2015 Fund℠ Class K6
 
Years ended July 31,
 
2023  
 
2022 
 
2021  
 
2020 A
  Selected Per-Share Data 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
  Net asset value, beginning of period
$
52.46
$
60.56
$
55.53
$
53.08
  Income from Investment Operations
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
     Net investment income (loss) B,C
 
1.920
 
1.434
 
.597
 
.932
     Net realized and unrealized gain (loss)
 
(1.181)
 
(6.334)
 
6.391
 
3.274
  Total from investment operations
 
.739  
 
(4.900)  
 
6.988  
 
4.206  
  Distributions from net investment income
 
(1.849)
 
(1.471)
 
(.607)
 
(.971)
  Distributions from net realized gain
 
(.800)
 
(1.729)
 
(1.351)
 
(.785)
     Total distributions
 
(2.649)
 
(3.200)
 
(1.958)
 
(1.756)
  Net asset value, end of period
$
50.55
$
52.46
$
60.56
$
55.53
 Total Return D,E
 
1.70%
 
(8.54)%
 
12.82%
 
8.09%
 Ratios to Average Net Assets C,F,G
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
    Expenses before reductions
 
.26%
 
.26%
 
.27%
 
.27%
    Expenses net of fee waivers, if any
 
.26%
 
.26%
 
.27%
 
.27%
    Expenses net of all reductions
 
.25%
 
.26%
 
.27%
 
.27%
    Net investment income (loss)
 
3.85%
 
2.65%
 
1.03%
 
1.75%
 Supplemental Data