The move has marked a reversal of trends as investors have largely jumped into fixed-income ETFs for most of the year. Investors previously believed that global central banks’ loose monetary policies would help support demand for more attractive U.S. yielding assets and keep a lid on bond prices.

According to ETFGI data, U.S. fixed-income exchange traded products gathered a record $68.35 billion in year-to-date net inflows through end of the third quarter, beating the prior record of $39.02 billion gathered over the same period in 2015, whereas equity ETPs saw $52.96 billion in net inflows.

Fueling the recent uptick in demand for stock ETFs, Donald Trump’s victory in the U.S. presidential election has triggered a stock buying frenzy and a precipitous decline in bond securities.

Meanwhile, bond mutual funds experienced an estimated $15 billion in net outflows for the month ended November 17 and are on track for their biggest monthly outflow since December 2015. U.S.-listed bond ETFs saw $2.3 billion in outflows over the past five trading sessions, which diminished the ETF asset category’s month-to-date inflow to $800 million.

For more information on the fixed-income market, visit our bond ETFs category.