If you invested $1,000 in Boeing 10 years ago, here‘s how much you‘d have now

Shares of aircraft-manufacturing company , losing $26.6 billion in market value Monday and Tuesday, following a .

That model has since been , as well as by aviation regulators around the world.

Still, if you invested in Boeing 10 years ago, that decision would have paid off: According to CNBC calculations, a $1,000 investment in 2009 would be worth more than $14,000 as of March 15, 2019, a total return over 1,000 percent. In the same time frame, the S&P 500 was up 270 percent. So, your $1,000 would be worth just over $3,700, by comparison.

Any individual stock can , however, and . Boeing paused delivery of 737 Max planes after the Ethiopia crash, which came less than five months after involving the same model.

This left several major airlines, including United, American and Southwest . Those companies said they would waive ticket-change fees and fare differences for those affected by the FAA‘s grounding order.

Flight-booking site that allows users to exclude specific plane models, according to co-founder and chief executive officer Steve Hafner.

CNBC: Boeing stock as of Mar. 15, 2019

Fortunately for Boeing, while , they . And the company announced plans to roll out a software fix in the next few weeks.

Though, Bank of America analyst Ronald Epstein said Thursday that the : “Once Boeing identifies the issue … the most likely scenario is the company will take about 3-6 months to come up with and certify the fix,” he said in a note.

Hafner says he expects the 737 models to be grounded only a few months and that travelers will likely be booking flights on them again soon: “They‘re out of service on a temporary basis,” he said on “In reality, airlines are still planning on flying those planes in the summer. People want security and comfort when they fly.”

In the meantime, Boeing said in a statement it will “, while assessing how the situation, including potential capacity constraints, will impact our production system.”

If you‘re , expert investors like Warren Buffett and Mark Cuban suggest you , which hold every stock in an index, offer low turnover rates, attendant fees and tax bills. They also fluctuate with the market to eliminate the risk of picking individual stocks.

Here‘s a .

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