Filters

Issuer name
collapse
search
No results found
Issuer type
collapse
Returns Type
collapse
Returns
collapse
Credit Rating
collapse
Payment Frequency
collapse
Perpetual
collapse
Seniority in Repayment
collapse
Instrument Security
collapse
Instrument Category
collapse
Coupon Basis
collapse
Coupon Type
collapse
Zero Coupon
collapse
Listed
collapse
Show basic filters
collapse
Bond name

Rating

Coupon Rate

Payment Freq

Maturity Date

Unrated
10.50%Quarterly16 Sep 25
Unrated
13%Annually26 Jun 25
INDIA
A+(CE)
9.75%Quarterly20 Oct 25
CRISIL
AAA (CE)
8.24%Semi Annually19 Nov 24
ICRA
AA
10.82%Semi Annually12 Feb 22
Unrated
0.01%Annually31 Mar 43
Unrated
10.68%Monthly15 Oct 26
CRISIL
BBB(CE)
10.32%Quarterly16 Aug 26
CRISIL
BBB(CE)
10.32%Quarterly16 Aug 28
Unrated
12%Monthly30 Dec 26
Unrated
0%Never31 Mar 25
Unrated
9.80%Annually16 Nov 22
INDIA
A+(CE)
10.15%Quarterly19 Jan 24
INDIA
AA(CE)
8.97%Quarterly15 Feb 23
Unrated
10.50%Monthly24 Feb 24
ICRA
D
11%Semi Annually31 Mar 22
CRISIL
AAA
6.95%Annually05 Dec 23
Unrated
11.20%Quarterly11 Feb 23
Unrated
14%Quarterly27 Aug 25
INDIA
A+(CE)
10.15%Quarterly20 Jan 26
1-20 out of 130

Still got questions? We’re here to help.

State government guaranteed bonds work like regular bonds for most parts. Like regular bonds, they pay interest and return your principal at the end of the bond’s life.

The key advantage of state guaranteed bonds is that the interest payments and return of principal is guaranteed by the state where they are issued.

Investing in State Government Guaranteed Bonds is accessible to both institutional and individual investors. There are two main ways to invest in these bonds: through primary issuance or in the secondary market.

  1. Primary Issuance: In primary issuance, investors can participate in the bond auction process. During these auctions, investors submit their bids for the bonds they want to purchase. The state government then issues the bonds to the winning bidders at the determined price and interest rate.
  2. Secondary Market: Bonds can also be bought and sold in the secondary market. So you can purchase State Government Guaranteed Bonds from other investors who are selling them in the secondary market through a broker.

State-guaranteed bonds are those guaranteed by the state. For example - Certain bonds of Uttar Pradesh Power Corporation Limited (UPPCL) are guaranteed by the government of Uttar Pradesh. This adds a layer of safety to the bonds because it means that if UPPCL is unable to return your money, the UP government will step in and return your money.

State Development Loans (SDLs), on the other hand, are government securities issued by the various states in India. For example - 6.81% MH SDL 2028 is an SDL issued by the government of Maharashtra with an interest rate of 6.81% that matures in the year 2028