Average Annual Total Rates of Return (as of )

Details Sales
Charge
Year to Date
not annualized
1
Year
3
Year
5
Year
10
Year
Since
Inception
Inception
Date
Expense
Ratio
Share Class: A
Symbol: HRSCX
CUSIP: 14214L510
Excluded 1.04%
Included
Share Class: C*
Symbol: HSCCX
CUSIP: 14214L494
Excluded 1.74%
Included
Share Class: I1
Symbol: HSIIX
CUSIP: 14214L486
N/A 0.75%
Share Class: Y2
Symbol: HSRYX
CUSIP: 14214L445
N/A 1.12%
Share Class: R33
Symbol: HSRRX
CUSIP: 14214L478
N/A 1.32%
Share Class: R53
Symbol: HSRSX
CUSIP: 14214L460
N/A 0.75%
Share Class: R63
Symbol: HSRUX
CUSIP: 14214L452
N/A 0.65%

*The Carillon Family of Funds will convert class C share accounts that are more than 10 years old to class A shares on the third of each month. Shareholders may continue to purchase shares in either class, but will be required to pay a sales charge on new purchases of Class A shares.

Performance data quoted represents past performance which does not guarantee future results. The investment return and principal value will fluctuate so that shares, when redeemed, may be worth more or less than their original cost. Net performance reflects a front-end sales charge of 4.75% for class A shares. A 1% contingent deferred sales charge for class C shares is charged on redemptions made within 12 months of purchase, but not at one year. Performance data quoted reflects reinvested dividends and capital gains. Returns less than one year are not annualized. Current performance may be higher or lower than the performance data quoted.

Investments in small-cap companies generally involve greater risks than investing in larger capitalization companies. Small-cap companies often have narrower commercial markets and more limited managerial and financial resources than larger, more established companies. As a result, their performance can be more volatile and they face greater risk of business failure, which could increase the volatility of a fundís portfolio. Additionally, small-cap companies may have less market liquidity than larger companies.

Growth companies are expected to increase their earnings at a certain rate. When these expectations are not met, investors may punish the stocks excessively, even if earnings showed an absolute increase. Growth company stocks also typically lack the dividend yield that can cushion stock prices in market downturns.

Investing in mid-cap stocks may involve greater risks than investing in larger, more established companies. These companies often have narrow markets and more limited managerial and financial resources. The companies engaged in the technology industry are subject to fierce competition and their products and services may be subject to rapid obsolescence. The values of these companies tend to fluctuate sharply.

Please call 1.800.421.4184 for more information.

(1) Class I shares are available for qualified institutions and individual investors purchasing shares for their own account with a minimum initial investment of $10,000. Qualified institutions include corporations, banks, insurance companies, endowments, foundations and trusts.

(2) Class Y shares have no initial sales charge or deferred sales charge but are subject to ongoing Rule 12b-1 fees of up to 0.25% of their average daily net assets. They are available to individual investors with a minimum purchase amount is $1,000 for regular accounts, $100 for retirement accounts and $100 through a periodic investment program, with a minimum subsequent investment plan of $50 per month.

(3) Class R-3, R-5 or R-6 shares are available for purchase through eligible employer sponsored retirement plans (including 401(k) plans, 403(b) plans, 457 plans and profit-sharing plans) in which the employer, plan sponsor or other administrator ("Plan Administrator") has entered into an agreement with the Distributor.