Toll Revenue Bond

AAA

DEFINITION of 'Toll Revenue Bond'

A type of municipal bond used to build a public project such as a bridge, tunnel or expressway. The principal and interest repayments are supplied by revenues from tolls paid by users of the public project in question.

INVESTOPEDIA EXPLAINS 'Toll Revenue Bond'

The main reason municipalities use these revenue bonds is because the bonds allow them to avoid reaching legislated debt limits.

RELATED TERMS
  1. Bond

    A debt investment in which an investor loans money to an entity ...
  2. Hospital Revenue Bond

    A type of municipal bond to support the construction of new hospitals ...
  3. Restricted Asset

    Money or other items of value received by or promised to an organization, ...
  4. Revenue Bond

    A municipal bond supported by the revenue from a specific project, ...
  5. Municipal Bond

    A debt security issued by a state, municipality or county to ...
  6. Private Purpose Bond

    A type of municipal bond that is issued to finance a project ...
RELATED FAQS
  1. Who or what is backing municipal bonds?

    Municipal bonds are backed by dedicated taxes or revenue sources related to specific projects, or by the full faith and credit ... Read Full Answer >>
  2. How stable are municipal bonds?

    Stability is relative in the municipal bond market. Municipal bonds tend to be safer than many other types of investments, ... Read Full Answer >>
  3. What are the differences between debt and equity markets?

    The basic differences between the debt and equity markets include the type of financial interest they represent, the way ... Read Full Answer >>
  4. What does it signify if the term structure of an interest rate's curve is positive?

    When the term structure of interest rates is positive, it is a signal to economists the short-term yields on similar bonds ... Read Full Answer >>
  5. What do cities do with the funds generated from municipal bonds?

    Funds generated from the sale of municipal bonds may go to provide for unspecified, general government financial needs, or ... Read Full Answer >>
  6. How is the standard error used in trading?

    The standard error is used in trading as an indicator to measure the volatility in price in relation to a linear regression ... Read Full Answer >>
Related Articles
  1. Bonds & Fixed Income

    The Basics Of Municipal Bonds

    Investing in these bonds may offer a tax-free income stream but they are not without risks.
  2. Taxes

    Weighing The Tax Benefits Of Municipal Securities

    Find out how to determine whether the tax exemption offered by "munis" benefits you.
  3. Retirement

    Bond Basics Tutorial

    Investing in bonds - What are they, and do they belong in your portfolio?
  4. Bonds & Fixed Income

    What are Floating-Rate Notes?

    A floating-rate note is a debt instrument with an interest rate that “floats,” or varies. They are also called floaters.
  5. Investing

    Five Portfolio Moves For The Second Half

    After a relatively calm few months, market volatility is back. If you are an investor, we help you prepare your portfolio with these five portfolio moves.
  6. Stock Analysis

    Top 5 Emerging Market Bond ETFs

    The high growth potential of emerging markets makes these five ETFs popular among risk-tolerant investors.
  7. Bonds & Fixed Income

    Junk Bonds: Does High Yield Equal Extreme Risk?

    High-yield bonds present a lot of risks but do they outweigh the rewards? Here are some ETFs to consider, with caution.
  8. Economics

    How An Aging World Can Impact Your Portfolio

    It can be easy for investors to lose sight of longer-term, structural developments in favor of more ephemeral trends and fads in the financial markets.
  9. Investing News

    Greece or China: Which is the Bigger Worry?

    A look at Greece, China and other economic concerns, as well as how to invest given the current environment.
  10. Trading Systems & Software

    The Fast-Paced World of Libor & Fixed Income Arbitrage

    LIBOR is an essential part of implementing the swap spread arbitrage strategy for fixed income arbitrage. Here is a step-by-step explanation of how it works.

You May Also Like

Hot Definitions
  1. Unfair Claims Practice

    The improper avoidance of a claim by an insurer or an attempt to reduce the size of the claim. By engaging in unfair claims ...
  2. Killer Bees

    An individual or firm that helps a company fend off a takeover attempt. A killer bee uses defensive strategies to keep an ...
  3. Sin Tax

    A state-sponsored tax that is added to products or services that are seen as vices, such as alcohol, tobacco and gambling. ...
  4. Grandfathered Activities

    Nonbank activities, some of which would normally not be permissible for bank holding companies and foreign banks in the United ...
  5. Touchline

    The highest price that a buyer of a particular security is willing to pay and the lowest price at which a seller is willing ...
  6. Himalayan Option

    An exotic equity option belonging to a class known as mountain range options. Himalayan options are based on a basket of ...
Trading Center
×

You are using adblocking software

Want access to all of Investopedia? Add us to your “whitelist”
so you'll never miss a feature!