0000898432-14-000561.txt : 20140410 0000898432-14-000561.hdr.sgml : 20140410 20140410070720 ACCESSION NUMBER: 0000898432-14-000561 CONFORMED SUBMISSION TYPE: 497 PUBLIC DOCUMENT COUNT: 6 FILED AS OF DATE: 20140410 DATE AS OF CHANGE: 20140410 EFFECTIVENESS DATE: 20140410 FILER: COMPANY DATA: COMPANY CONFORMED NAME: NEUBERGER BERMAN ALTERNATIVE FUNDS CENTRAL INDEX KEY: 0001317474 IRS NUMBER: 000000000 STATE OF INCORPORATION: DE FISCAL YEAR END: 1031 FILING VALUES: FORM TYPE: 497 SEC ACT: 1933 Act SEC FILE NUMBER: 333-122847 FILM NUMBER: 14754782 BUSINESS ADDRESS: STREET 1: 605 THIRD AVENUE STREET 2: 2ND FLOOR CITY: NEW YORK STATE: NY ZIP: 10158 BUSINESS PHONE: (212) 476-8800 MAIL ADDRESS: STREET 1: 605 THIRD AVENUE STREET 2: 2ND FLOOR CITY: NEW YORK STATE: NY ZIP: 10158 FORMER COMPANY: FORMER CONFORMED NAME: NEUBERGER BERMAN INSTITUTIONAL LIQUIDITY FUNDS DATE OF NAME CHANGE: 20090601 FORMER COMPANY: FORMER CONFORMED NAME: LEHMAN BROTHERS INSTITUTIONAL LIQUIDITY FUNDS DATE OF NAME CHANGE: 20061023 FORMER COMPANY: FORMER CONFORMED NAME: LEHMAN BROTHERS INVESTOR LIQUIDITY SERIES DATE OF NAME CHANGE: 20050211 0001317474 S000043461 Neuberger Berman Long Short Multi-Manager Fund C000134797 Class A NLMAX C000134798 Class C NLMCX C000134799 Institutional Class NLMIX 497 1 a497.htm a497.htm
 
EXPLANATORY NOTE
 
Attached for filing are exhibits containing, in interactive data format, risk/return summary information that mirrors the risk/return summary information in the prospectus dated December 18, 2013, as amended March 21, 2014, for Class A, Class C, and Institutional Class of Neuberger Berman Long Short Multi-Manager Fund, a series of Neuberger Berman Alternative Funds, which was filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission on March 21, 2014 (Accession No. 0000898432-14-000482) in definitive form.


EX-101.INS 2 nbaf-20140321.xml 0001317474 2014-03-21 2014-03-21 0001317474 nbaf:doc_Class_A_Shares_NLMAX_Class_C_Shares_NLMCX_Institutional_Class_Shares_NLMIXMember nbaf:S000043461Member 2014-03-21 2014-03-21 0001317474 nbaf:doc_Class_A_Shares_NLMAX_Class_C_Shares_NLMCX_Institutional_Class_Shares_NLMIXMember nbaf:S000043461Member nbaf:C000134797Member 2014-03-21 2014-03-21 0001317474 nbaf:doc_Class_A_Shares_NLMAX_Class_C_Shares_NLMCX_Institutional_Class_Shares_NLMIXMember nbaf:S000043461Member nbaf:C000134798Member 2014-03-21 2014-03-21 0001317474 nbaf:doc_Class_A_Shares_NLMAX_Class_C_Shares_NLMCX_Institutional_Class_Shares_NLMIXMember nbaf:S000043461Member nbaf:C000134799Member 2014-03-21 2014-03-21 xbrli:pure iso4217:USD For Class A shares, a contingent deferred sales charge (CDSC) of 1.00% applies on certain redemptions made within 18 months following purchases of $1 million or more made without an initial sales charge. For Class C shares, the CDSC is eliminated one year after purchase. "Other expenses," which includes dividend and interest expenses relating to short sales, are based on estimated expenses for the current fiscal year. Actual expenses may vary. Neuberger Berman Management LLC (NBM) has contractually undertaken to waive and/or reimburse certain fees and expenses of Class A, Class C and Institutional Class so that the total annual operating expenses (excluding interest, taxes, brokerage commissions, acquired fund fees and expenses, dividend and interest expenses relating to short sales, and extraordinary expenses, if any) of each class are limited to 2.33%, 3.08% and 1.97% of average net assets, respectively. Each of these undertakings lasts until 10/31/2017 and may not be terminated during its term without the consent of the Board of Trustees. The Fund has agreed that each of Class A, Class C and Institutional Class will repay NBM for fees and expenses waived or reimbursed for the class provided that repayment does not cause annual operating expenses to exceed 2.33%, 3.08% and 1.97% of the class' average net assets, respectively. Any such repayment must be made within three years after the year in which NBM incurred the expense. NEUBERGER BERMAN ALTERNATIVE FUNDS 497 false 0001317474 2014-03-21 2014-03-21 2014-03-21 2013-12-18 Neuberger Berman Long Short Multi-Manager Fund PRINCIPAL INVESTMENT RISKS <div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">Much of the Fund&#8217;s performance depends on what happens in the equity and fixed income markets. The Fund&#8217;s use of short sales and derivative instruments will result in leverage, which amplifies the risks that are associated with these markets. The markets&#8217; behavior can be difficult to predict, particularly in the short term. There can be no guarantee that the Fund will achieve its goal.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">A subadviser may use strategies intended to protect against losses (i.e., hedged strategies), but there is no guarantee that such hedged strategies will be used or, if used, that they will protect against losses, perform better than non-hedged strategies or provide consistent returns.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The actual risk exposure taken by the Fund in its investment program will vary over time, depending on various factors including, but not limited to, the Adviser&#8217;s allocation decisions. There can be no guarantee that the Adviser or the subadvisers will be successful in their attempts to manage the risk exposure of the Fund.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The Fund is a mutual fund, not a bank deposit, and is not guaranteed or insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation or any other government agency. The value of your investment may fall, sometimes sharply, and you could lose money by investing in the Fund.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The following factors can significantly affect the Fund&#8217;s performance:</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Market Volatility.</font> Markets are volatile and values of individual securities and other investments can decline significantly in response to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, economic or other developments that may cause broad changes in market value. To the extent that the Fund sells a portfolio position before it reaches its market peak, it may miss out on opportunities for better performance. Market volatility may disrupt a subadviser&#8217;s investment program if it abruptly changes pricing relationships on which the subadviser was basing an arbitrage strategy. Similarly, it may disrupt event-driven strategies if abrupt changes cause the parties to alter or abandon the event on which a subadviser was basing its investment strategy.</font> </div> <br/><div> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Market Direction Risk.</font> Since the Fund will typically hold both long and short positions, an investment in the Fund will involve market risks associated with different types of investment decisions than those made for a typical &#8220;long only&#8221; fund. The Fund&#8217;s results could suffer both when there is a general market advance and the Fund holds significant &#8220;short&#8221; positions, or when there is a general market decline and the Fund holds significant &#8220;long&#8221; positions. In recent years, the markets have shown considerable volatility from day to day and even in intra-day trading.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Issuer-Specific Risk.</font> The value of an individual security or particular type of security can be more volatile than the market as a whole and can perform differently from the value of the market as a whole.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Market Capitalization Risk.</font> To the extent the Fund emphasizes small-, mid-, or large-cap stocks, it takes on the associated risks. Compared to small- and mid-cap companies, large-cap companies may be less responsive to changes and opportunities. At times, the stocks of larger companies may lag other types of stocks in performance. The stocks of small- and mid-cap companies are often more volatile and less liquid than the stocks of larger companies and may be more affected than other types of stocks by the underperformance of a sector or during market downturns. Compared to large-cap companies, small- and mid-cap companies may have a shorter history of operations, and may have limited product lines, markets or financial resources.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Sector Risk.</font> To the extent the Fund invests more heavily in particular sectors of the economy, its performance will be especially sensitive to developments that significantly affect those sectors. Individual sectors may move up and down more than the broader market. The industries that constitute a sector may all react in the same way to economic, political or regulatory events.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">Because one subadviser invests primarily in securities of companies in the utilities sector, the Fund&#8217;s performance may be adversely affected by a downturn in that sector. Utility companies are sensitive to changes in interest rates and other economic conditions, government regulation, uncertainties created by deregulation, environmental protection or energy conservation policies and practices, the level and demand for services, the costs of system modernization and maintenance, especially in the face of extreme weather events, and the cost and delay of technological developments. In addition, securities of utility companies are volatile and may underperform in a sluggish economy.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Short Sale Risk.</font> Short sales involve selling a security the Fund does not own in anticipation that the security&#8217;s price will decline. Short sales, at least theoretically, present unlimited loss on an individual security basis, since the Fund may be required to buy the security sold short at a time when the security has appreciated in value. Because the Fund may invest the proceeds of a short sale, another effect of short selling on the Fund is similar to the effect of leverage, in that it amplifies changes in the Fund&#8217;s net asset value (NAV) since it increases the exposure of the Fund to the market.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The Fund may not always be able to close out a short position at a favorable time and price. If the Fund covers its short sale at an unfavorable price, the cover transaction is likely to reduce or eliminate any gain, or cause a loss to the Fund.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">When the Fund is selling a security short, it must maintain a segregated account of cash or high-grade securities equal to the margin requirement. As a result, the Fund may maintain high levels of cash or other liquid assets (such as U.S. Treasury bills, money market accounts, repurchase agreements, certificates of deposit, high quality commercial paper and long equity positions). The Fund may utilize borrowings or the collateral obtained from securities lending for this cash. The need to maintain high levels of cash or other liquid assets in segregated accounts could limit the Fund's ability to pursue other opportunities as they arise.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Multi-Manager Risk.</font> Fund performance is dependent upon the success of the Adviser and the subadvisers in implementing the Fund&#8217;s investment strategies in pursuit of its goal. To a significant extent, the Fund&#8217;s performance will depend on the success of the Adviser&#8217;s methodology in allocating the Fund&#8217;s assets to subadvisers and its selection and oversight of the subadvisers. The subadvisers&#8217; investment styles may not always be complementary, which could adversely affect the performance of the Fund. Some subadvisers have little experience managing mutual funds which, unlike the hedge funds these managers have been managing, are subject to daily inflows and outflows of investor cash and are subject to certain legal and tax-related restrictions on their investments and operations.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Derivatives Risk.</font> Derivatives involve risks different from, and in some respects greater than, those associated with more traditional investments. Derivatives can be highly complex, can create investment leverage and may be highly volatile, and the Fund could lose more than the amount it invests. Derivatives may be difficult to value and may at times be highly illiquid, and the Fund may not be able to close out or sell a derivative position at a particular time or at an anticipated price. <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: Times New Roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The Fund will likely be required to segregate assets to cover its obligations relating to its purchase of derivative instruments in a manner that satisfies contractual undertakings and regulatory requirements with respect to the derivatives. The need to maintain cash or other liquid assets in segregated accounts could limit the Fund&#8217;s ability to pursue other opportunities as they arise.</font> Legislation adopted following the financial crisis requires new regulation of the derivatives markets and could limit the Fund&#8217;s ability to pursue its investment strategies. The extent and impact of the regulation are not yet fully known and may not be for some time. New regulation of derivatives may make them more costly, may limit their availability, or may otherwise adversely affect their value or performance.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Counterparty Risk.</font> The Fund&#8217;s investments in derivatives involve, in addition to the risks posed by the markets and individual issuers, the risks associated with the Fund&#8217;s exposure to its counterparties. The Fund&#8217;s investments in the OTC derivatives market introduce counterparty risk due to the possibility that the dealer providing the derivative or other product will fail to timely perform its payment and other obligations. The Fund&#8217;s investments in the futures markets also introduce the risk that its futures commission merchant (&#8220;FCM&#8221;) could default on an obligation set forth in an agreement between the Fund and the FCM, including the FCM&#8217;s obligation to return margin posted in connection with the Fund&#8217;s futures contracts.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Leverage Risk.</font> Leverage amplifies changes in the Fund&#8217;s NAV. Derivative instruments, short positions, securities lending and when-issued securities that the Fund may use create leverage and can result in losses to the Fund that exceed the amount originally invested. There can be no assurance that the Fund&#8217;s use of any leverage will be successful and there is no specified limit on the amount that the Fund's investment exposure can exceed its net assets. It is currently expected that the Fund&#8217;s investment program will have the effect of leveraging the Fund, sometimes by a significant amount.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Options Risk.</font> The use of options involves investment strategies and risks different from those associated with ordinary portfolio securities transactions. If the subadviser applies a strategy at an inappropriate time or judges market conditions or trends incorrectly, options may lower the Fund&#8217;s return. There can be no guarantee that the use of options will increase the Fund&#8217;s return or income.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">Writing (selling) a call option obligates the Fund to sell the underlying security to a purchaser at a specified price if the purchaser decides to exercise the option. The Fund receives a premium when it writes a call option. A call option is &#8220;covered&#8221; if the Fund simultaneously holds an equivalent position in the security underlying the option. When the Fund writes a covered call option, it assumes the risk that it must sell the underlying security at a price that may be lower than the market price of the security, and it gives up the opportunity to profit from a price increase in the underlying security above the exercise price.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">Writing (selling) a put option obligates the Fund to acquire the underlying security from a purchaser of the option at a specified price if the purchaser decides to exercise the option. The Fund receives a premium when it writes a put option. When the Fund writes a put option, it assumes the risk that it must purchase the underlying security at a price that may be higher than the market price of the security.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">In addition, there may be an imperfect correlation between the movement in prices of options and the securities underlying them and there may at times not be a liquid secondary market for various options.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Convertible Securities Risk.</font> The value of a convertible security typically increases or decreases with the price of the underlying common stock. In general, a convertible security is subject to the risks of stocks (and its price may be as volatile as that of the underlying stock) when the underlying stock&#8217;s price is high relative to the conversion price and is subject to the risks of debt securities (and is particularly sensitive to changes in interest rates) when the underlying stock&#8217;s price is low relative to the conversion price. Many convertible securities have credit ratings that are below investment grade and are subject to the same risks as an investment in lower-rated debt securities. In addition, because companies that issue convertible securities may be small- or mid-cap companies, to the extent the Fund invests in convertible securities, it will be subject to the risks of investing in such companies.</font> </div> <br/><div style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Foreign and Emerging Market Risk.</font> Foreign securities, including those issued by foreign governments, involve risks in addition to those associated with comparable U.S. securities. Additional risks include exposure to less developed or less efficient trading markets; social, political or economic instability; fluctuations in foreign currencies or currency redenomination; potential for default on sovereign debt; nationalization or expropriation of assets; settlement, custodial or other operational risks; and less stringent auditing and legal standards. As a result, foreign securities can fluctuate more widely in price, and may also be less liquid, than comparable U.S. securities. World markets, or those in a particular region, may all react in similar fashion to important economic or political developments. In addition, foreign markets can perform differently than the U.S. market. Following the market turmoil of 2008-2009, some national economies continue to show profound instability, which may in turn affect their international trading and financial partners.</font> </div> <br/><div style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">Investing in emerging market countries involves risks in addition to and greater than those generally associated with investing in more developed foreign countries. Securities issued in these countries may be more volatile and less liquid than securities issued in foreign countries with more developed economies or markets.</font> </div> <br/><div style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: Times New Roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Japan Risk</font>. Because an investment strategy used by a subadviser invests primarily in companies in Japan, the Fund&#8217;s performance may be closely tied to social, political, and economic conditions within Japan. The Japanese market can experience significant volatility due to exchange rates, social, political, regulatory, economic or environmental events and natural disasters, which may occur in Japan. The Japanese economy has in the past been negatively affected at times by government intervention and protectionism, an unstable financial services sector, a heavy reliance on international trade, and natural disasters. Some of these factors, as well as other adverse political developments, increases in government debt, and changes to fiscal, monetary, or trade policies, may adversely affect the Japanese markets. A significant portion of Japan&#8217;s trade is conducted with developing nations, almost all of which are in East and Southeast Asia, and it can be affected by conditions in these other countries and currency fluctuations.</font> </div> <br/><div style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Currency Risk.</font> Currency fluctuations could negatively impact investment gains or add to investment losses.</font> </div> <br/><div style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Currency Transaction Risk.</font> Non-U.S. currency forward contracts, options, swaps, or other derivatives contracts on non-U.S. currencies involve a risk of loss if currency exchange rates move against the Fund. Forward contracts are not guaranteed by an exchange or clearinghouse and a default by the counterparty may result in a loss to the Fund. Governmental authorities may impose credit controls to limit the level of forward trading to the detriment of the Fund. In respect of such trading, the Fund is subject to the risk of bank failure or the inability of or refusal by a bank to perform with respect to such contracts.</font> </div> <br/><div style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Interest Rate Risk.</font> The Fund&#8217;s total return and share price will fluctuate in response to changes in interest rates. Generally, the value of investments with interest rate risk, such as debt securities, will move in the direction opposite to movements in interest rates. In general, the longer the maturity (i.e., the term of the security) or duration (i.e., a measure of the sensitivity of debt securities to changes in market interest rates, based on the entire cash flow associated with the securities) of a debt security, the greater the effect a change in interest rates could have on the security&#8217;s price. Thus, the Fund&#8217;s sensitivity to interest rate risk will increase with any increase in the Fund&#8217;s overall duration. An increase in interest rates can impact other markets as well. For example, because investors may buy securities and derivatives with borrowed money, an increase in interest rates can cause a decline in those markets. Interest rates have been unusually low in recent years.</font> </div> <br/><div style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Prepayment and Extension Risk.</font> The Fund&#8217;s performance could be affected if borrowers pay back principal on certain debt securities, such as mortgage- or asset-backed securities, before or after the market anticipates such payments, shortening or lengthening their duration. An increase in market interest rates would likely extend the effective duration of certain debt securities, thereby magnifying the effect of the rate increase on the securities' price.</font> </div> <br/><div style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Call Risk.</font> When interest rates are low, issuers will often repay the obligation underlying a &#8220;callable security&#8221; early, in which case the Fund may have to reinvest the proceeds in an investment offering a lower yield and may not benefit from any increase in value that might otherwise result from declining interest rates.</font> </div> <br/><div style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Credit Risk.</font> A downgrade or default affecting any of the Fund&#8217;s securities could affect the Fund&#8217;s performance.</font> </div> <br/><div style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Lower-Rated Debt Securities Risk.</font> Lower-rated debt securities (commonly known as &#8220;junk bonds&#8221;) involve greater risks than investment grade debt securities. Lower-rated debt securities may fluctuate more widely in price and yield than investment grade debt securities and may fall in price during times when the economy is weak or is expected to become weak. Lower-rated <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: Times New Roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">debt securities are considered by the major rating agencies to be predominantly speculative with respect to the issuer&#8217;s continuing ability to meet principal and interest payments and</font> carry a greater risk that the issuer of such securities will default in the timely payment of principal and interest. Issuers of securities that are in default may fail to resume principal or interest payments, in which case the Fund may lose its entire investment.</font> </div> <br/><div style="TEXT-ALIGN: left; LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Risks of Interests in Loans.</font> Loans generally are subject to restrictions on transfer, and the Fund may be unable to sell loans at a time when it may otherwise be desirable to do so or may be able to sell them only at prices that are less than what the Fund regards as their fair market value. Loans may be difficult to value. There is a risk that the value of the collateral securing a loan may decline after the Fund invests and that the collateral may not be sufficient to cover the amount owed to the Fund. In the event the borrower defaults, the Fund&#8217;s access to the collateral may be limited or delayed by bankruptcy or other insolvency laws. Further, in the event of a default, second lien secured loans will generally be paid only if the value of the collateral is sufficient to satisfy the borrower&#8217;s obligations to the first lien secured lenders and even then, the remaining collateral may not be sufficient to cover the amount owed to the Fund. If the Fund acquires a participation interest in a loan, the Fund may not be able to control the exercise of any remedies that the lender would have under the loan and likely would not have any rights</font> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">against the borrower directly. Loans made to finance highly leveraged corporate acquisitions may be especially vulnerable to adverse changes in economic or market conditions.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">U.S. Government Securities Risk.</font> Although the Fund may hold securities that carry U.S. government guarantees, these guarantees do not extend to shares of the Fund itself and do not guarantee the market prices of the securities. Furthermore, not all securities issued by the U.S. government and its agencies and instrumentalities are backed by the full faith and credit of the U.S. Treasury.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Warrants and Rights Risk.</font><font style="FONT-WEIGHT: normal">Warrants and rights do not carry with them the right to dividends or voting rights with respect to the securities that they entitle their holder to purchase, and they do not represent any rights in the assets of the issuer. As a result, warrants and rights may be considered more speculative than certain other types of investments. In addition, the value of a warrant or right does not necessarily change with the value of the underlying securities.&#160; The purchase of warrants or rights involves the risk that the Fund could lose the purchase value of a warrant or right if the right to subscribe to additional shares is not exercised prior to the warrants&#8217; and rights&#8217; expiration date since warrants and rights cease to have value if they are not exercised prior to their expiration date.&#160; The market for warrants and rights may be very limited and there may at times not be a liquid secondary market for warrants and rights.</font></font></font></font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">REITs and Other Real Estate Companies Risk.</font> REIT and other real estate company securities are subject to, among other risks: declines in property values; defaults by mortgagors or other borrowers and tenants; increases in property taxes and other operating expenses; overbuilding; fluctuations in rental income; changes in interest rates; lack of availability of mortgage funds or financing; extended vacancies of properties; changes in tax and regulatory requirements; losses due to environmental liabilities; or casualty or condemnation losses. REITs also are dependent upon the skills of their managers and are subject to heavy cash flow dependency, self-liquidation and the possibility of failing to qualify for tax-free &#8220;pass-through&#8221; of income under the federal tax law. REIT and other real estate company securities tend to be small- to mid-cap stocks and are subject to the risks of investing in small- to mid-cap stocks.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">ETF Risk.</font> ETFs may trade in the secondary market at prices below the value of their underlying portfolios and may not be liquid. An actively managed ETF&#8217;s performance will reflect its adviser&#8217;s ability to make investment decisions that are suited to achieving the ETF&#8217;s investment objectives. Passively managed ETFs are subject to the risk that they may not replicate the performance of the index tracked by the ETF.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Other Investment Company Risk.</font> Through its investment in ETFs and other investment companies, the Fund is subject to the risks of the investment companies&#8217; investments, as well as to the investment companies&#8217; expenses.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Illiquid Investments Risk.</font> Illiquid investments may be more difficult to purchase or sell at an advantageous price or time, and there is a greater risk that the investments may not be sold for the price at which the Fund is carrying them. The Fund may receive illiquid securities as a result of its investment in certain special situations.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Restricted Securities Risk.</font> Restricted securities are subject to legal restrictions on their sale. Difficulty in selling securities may result in a loss or be costly to the Fund.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">High Portfolio Turnover.</font> Several of the strategies utilized by the Fund may engage in active and frequent trading and may have a high portfolio turnover rate, which may increase the Fund's transaction costs, may adversely affect its performance and/or may generate a greater amount of capital gain distributions to shareholders than if the Fund had a low portfolio turnover rate.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Risk Management.</font> Risk is an essential part of investing. No risk management program can eliminate the Fund&#8217;s exposure to adverse events; at best, it can only reduce the possibility that the Fund will be affected by such events, and especially those risks that are not intrinsic to the Fund&#8217;s investment program.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-WEIGHT: bold">Recent Market Conditions.</font> The financial crisis in the U.S. and many foreign economies over the past several years, including the European sovereign debt and banking crises, has resulted, and may continue to result, in an unusually high degree of volatility in the financial markets, both domestic and foreign, and in the net asset values of many mutual funds, including to some extent the Fund. Both domestic and international equity and fixed income markets have been experiencing heightened volatility and turmoil. Conditions in the U.S. and many foreign economies have resulted, and may continue to result, in fixed income instruments experiencing unusual liquidity issues, increased price volatility and, in some cases, credit downgrades and increased likelihood of default. These events have reduced the willingness and ability of some lenders to extend credit, and have made it more difficult for borrowers to obtain financing on attractive terms, if at all. As a result, the values of many types of securities have been reduced. In addition, global economies and financial markets are becoming increasingly interconnected, which increases the possibilities that conditions in one country or region might adversely impact issuers in a different country or region. The severity or duration of adverse economic conditions may also be affected by policy changes made by governments or quasi-governmental organizations. Because the situation in the markets is widespread, it may be difficult to identify both risks and opportunities using past models of the interplay of market forces, or to predict the duration of these market conditions. In addition, political events within the U.S. and abroad, such as the U.S. government&#8217;s recent inability to agree on a long-term budget and deficit reduction plan, the federal government shutdown and threats to not increase the federal government&#8217;s debt limit, may affect investor and consumer confidence and may adversely impact financial markets and the broader economy, perhaps suddenly and to a significant degree.</font> </div> The value of your investment may fall, sometimes sharply, and you could lose money by investing in the Fund. The Fund is a mutual fund, not a bank deposit, and is not guaranteed or insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation or any other government agency. FEES AND EXPENSES <div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">These tables describe the fees and expenses that you may pay if you buy, hold or sell shares of the Fund. You may qualify for initial sales charge discounts if you and your family invest, or agree to invest in the future, at least $50,000 in Neuberger Berman funds. More information about these and other discounts is available from your investment provider and in &#8220;Sales Charge Reductions and Waivers&#8221; on page 36 in the Fund&#8217;s prospectus and in &#8220;Additional Purchase Information &#8211; Sales Charge Reductions and Waivers&#8221; on page B-1 in Appendix B in the Fund&#8217;s SAI.</font> </div> 0.0575 0.0000 0.0000 0.0000 0.0100 0.0000 0.0196 0.0196 0.0185 0.0025 0.0100 0.0000 0.0139 0.0139 0.0139 0.0002 0.0002 0.0002 0.0362 0.0437 0.0326 -0.0075 -0.0075 -0.0075 0.0287 0.0362 0.0251 ~ http://www.nb.com/20140321/role/ScheduleShareholderFees20001 column dei_DocumentInformationDocumentAxis compact nbaf_doc_Class_A_Shares_NLMAX_Class_C_Shares_NLMCX_Institutional_Class_Shares_NLMIXMember column dei_LegalEntityAxis compact nbaf_S000043461Member row primary compact * ~ ~ http://www.nb.com/20140321/role/ScheduleAnnualFundOperatingExpenses20002 column dei_DocumentInformationDocumentAxis compact nbaf_doc_Class_A_Shares_NLMAX_Class_C_Shares_NLMCX_Institutional_Class_Shares_NLMIXMember column dei_LegalEntityAxis compact nbaf_S000043461Member row primary compact * ~ "Other expenses," which includes dividend and interest expenses relating to short sales, are based on estimated expenses for the current fiscal year. Actual expenses may vary. 50000 Shareholder Fees (fees paid directly from your investment) Annual Fund Operating Expenses (expenses that you pay each year as a % of the value of your investment) You may qualify for initial sales charge discounts if you and your family invest, or agree to invest in the future, at least $50,000 in Neuberger Berman funds. 2017-10-31 GOAL <div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The Fund seeks long-term capital appreciation</font></div> <div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"><font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">with a secondary objective of principal preservation.</font> </div> PERFORMANCE <div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">Performance history will be available for the Fund after the Fund has been in operation for one calendar year. Until that time, visit www.nb.com or call 800-366-6264 for updated performance information. Past performance (both before and after taxes) is not a prediction of future results.</font> </div> Performance history will be available for the Fund after the Fund has been in operation for one calendar year. Until that time, visit www.nb.com or call 800-366-6264 for updated performance information. Past performance (both before and after taxes) is not a prediction of future results. Past performance (both before and after taxes) is not a prediction of future results. www.nb.com 800-366-6264 Portfolio Turnover <div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The Fund pays transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells securities (or &#8220;turns over&#8221; its portfolio). A higher portfolio turnover rate may indicate higher transaction costs and may result in higher taxes when Fund shares are held in a taxable account. These costs, which are not reflected in annual operating expenses or in the example, affect the Fund&#8217;s performance.</font> </div> PRINCIPAL INVESTMENT STRATEGIES <div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The Fund seeks to achieve its goal by allocating its assets to multiple subadvisers that employ a variety of investment strategies focused on taking long and short positions in the global securities markets. The Portfolio Managers at NB Alternative Investment Management LLC (&#8220;NBAIM&#8221; or the &#8220;Adviser&#8221;) are responsible for selecting each subadviser and for determining the amount of Fund assets to allocate to each subadviser. The Portfolio Managers allocate Fund assets to subadvisers whose strategy the Portfolio Managers believe, when combined to form a single portfolio, can provide attractive risk-adjusted returns over the long term.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The Portfolio Managers allocate Fund assets among subadvisers in an effort to provide for overall investment diversification with the aim of decreasing the Fund&#8217;s sensitivity to market fluctuations. The Portfolio Managers review a range of qualitative and quantitative factors when determining the allocations to subadvisers, including each subadviser&#8217;s investment style and historical performance, and the holdings in the subadviser&#8217;s allocated assets.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The investment strategies that the subadvisers will utilize primarily involve taking long and short positions in equity securities of companies of any market capitalization throughout the world, based on whether the subadviser believes the securities are likely to increase or decrease in value, respectively. Short positions involve selling a security the Fund does not own in anticipation that the security&#8217;s price will decline. The equity securities in which the Fund may invest include common and preferred stocks, convertible securities, rights and warrants to purchase common stock, depositary receipts, real estate investment trusts (&#8220;REITs&#8221;) and other real estate companies (i.e., direct investment in companies) and&#160;exchange traded funds (&#8220;ETFs&#8221;). Some subadvisers may focus on certain sectors of the market or geographic locations. It is currently anticipated that one subadviser will focus its long/short equity strategy on the utilities sector, while others may invest across any sectors they find attractive. <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: Times New Roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">Additionally, it is currently anticipated that one subadviser will manage a long/short equity strategy that will focus on securities of Japanese companies and equity-linked securities based on Japanese indices.</font> Certain investment strategies employed by the subadvisers may also involve taking long and short positions in debt securities, which may include debt securities of governments throughout the world as well as their agencies and/or instrumentalities, debt securities of corporations throughout the world, below investment grade debt securities (commonly known as &#8220;junk bonds&#8221;), convertible bonds, loans, loan participations, and private placements, and foreign currencies.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The Portfolio Managers also intend to allocate the Fund&#8217;s assets to a long-short strategy focused on equity restructuring. This strategy involves examining companies for the prospect of a variety of potential restructurings. The subadviser will take either a long or a short position primarily in equity securities of companies that are undergoing or have recently completed a restructuring. Typical restructurings that the subadviser will look for include: selling significant assets or portions of a business, entering new businesses, changes in management, significant changes in corporate policy and/or cost structure, such as altering compensation schemes, emergence from bankruptcy, companies undergoing significant changes due to regulatory changes and other corporate reorganizations, including acquisitions and mergers.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The Fund also may use derivatives and may use four primary categories of derivatives: (i) futures contracts based on indices, currencies and/or U.S. government bonds; (ii) swaps, such as credit default swaps, total return swaps and/or interest rate swaps (including constant maturity swaps); (iii) call and put options on securities and indices including writing (selling) calls against positions in the portfolio (&#8220;covered calls&#8221;) or writing (selling) puts on securities and indices and (iv) forward currency contracts. Any of these derivatives may be used in an effort to enhance returns or manage and/or adjust the risk profile of the Fund or the risk of individual positions. A subadviser may choose not to hedge its positions.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The Adviser also may allocate the Fund&#8217;s assets to certain additional strategies in the future.</font> </div> <br/><div align="center" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">*****</font> </div> <br/><div> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The Portfolio Managers currently intend to allocate assets for each investment strategy to the following subadvisers:</font> </div> <br/><table cellpadding="0" cellspacing="0" style="FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt; FONT-SIZE: 10pt; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman" width="100%"> <tr> <td align="left" valign="top" width="34%"> <div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt; FONT-WEIGHT: bold; TEXT-DECORATION: underline">Investment Strategy</font> </div> </td> <td align="left" valign="top" width="1%"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">&#160;</font> </td> <td align="left" valign="top" width="36%"> <div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt; FONT-WEIGHT: bold; TEXT-DECORATION: underline">Subadviser</font> </div> </td> </tr> <tr> <td align="left" valign="top" width="34%"> <div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">Global Equity Long/Short</font> </div> </td> <td align="left" valign="top" width="1%"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; 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FONT-SIZE: 10pt">Lazard Asset Management LLC</font> </div> </td> </tr> <tr> <td align="left" valign="top" width="34%"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">Japan Equity Long/Short</font> </td> <td align="left" valign="top" width="1%"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">&#160;</font> </td> <td align="left" valign="top" width="36%"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">Lazard Asset Management LLC</font> </td> </tr> <tr> <td align="left" valign="top" width="34%"> <div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">Utilities Sector Long/Short</font> </div> </td> <td align="left" valign="top" width="1%"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">&#160;</font> </td> <td align="left" valign="top" width="36%"> <div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">Levin Capital Strategies, L.P.</font> </div> </td> </tr> <tr> <td align="left" valign="top" width="34%"> <div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">Equity Restructurings Long/Short</font> </div> </td> <td align="left" valign="top" width="1%"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">&#160;</font> </td> <td align="left" valign="top" width="36%"> <div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">SLS Management, LLC</font> </div> </td> </tr> </table> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">Based on the Portfolio Managers' ongoing evaluation of the subadvisers, they may adjust allocations among subadvisers or make recommendations to the Fund&#8217;s Board of Trustees with respect to the hiring, termination or replacement of subadvisers. In recommending new subadvisers to the Fund&#8217;s Board of Trustees, the Portfolio Managers consider numerous factors, including, but not limited to, the subadviser&#8217;s investment style, the reputation of the subadviser, the depth and experience of its investment team, the demonstrated ability of the subadviser to implement its investment strategy, the consistency of past returns, and the subadviser&#8217;s policies and procedures to monitor and take into account risk.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">When the Portfolio Managers or a subadviser anticipates adverse market, economic, political or other conditions, or receives large cash inflows, the Fund may temporarily depart from its goal and invest in cash or cash equivalent instruments or leave a significant portion of its assets uninvested for defensive purposes. The Fund currently expects to use money market mutual funds for this purpose. If the Fund does so, it may not achieve its goal. The Adviser retains investment discretion to invest Fund assets directly and may do so for defensive purposes or in the event a subadviser is terminated and a new subadviser has not yet been hired. When the Portfolio Managers are making direct investments for the Fund they will invest primarily in ETFs and affiliated and unaffiliated registered investment companies but may also invest in individual equity and debt securities. The Portfolio Managers may also use put options including purchasing puts on security indices and put spreads on indices (i.e., buying and selling an equal number of puts on the same index with differing strike prices or expiration dates) and futures contracts based on indices for defensive purposes. Doing so could help the Fund avoid losses, but may mean lost opportunities. In addition, different factors could affect the Fund&#8217;s performance and the Fund may not achieve its goal.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">In an effort to achieve its goal, the Fund may engage in active and frequent trading.</font> </div> <br/><div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The Fund may change its goal without shareholder approval, although it does not currently intend to do so.</font> </div> Expense Example <div align="left" style="LINE-HEIGHT: 1.25; TEXT-INDENT: 0pt; DISPLAY: block; MARGIN-LEFT: 0pt; MARGIN-RIGHT: 0pt"> <font style="DISPLAY: inline; FONT-FAMILY: times new roman; FONT-SIZE: 10pt">The expense example can help you compare costs among mutual funds. The example assumes that you invested $10,000 for the periods shown, that you redeemed all of your shares at the end of those periods, that the Fund earned a hypothetical 5% total return each year, and that the Fund&#8217;s expenses were those in the table. For Class A and Institutional Class shares, your costs would be the same whether you sold your shares or continued to hold them at the end of each period. Actual performance and expenses may be higher or lower.</font> </div> 848 848 1413 1413 465 1109 365 1109 254 254 782 782 ~ http://www.nb.com/20140321/role/ScheduleExpenseExampleTransposed20003 column dei_DocumentInformationDocumentAxis compact nbaf_doc_Class_A_Shares_NLMAX_Class_C_Shares_NLMCX_Institutional_Class_Shares_NLMIXMember column dei_LegalEntityAxis compact nbaf_S000043461Member row primary compact * ~ ~ http://www.nb.com/20140321/role/ScheduleExpenseExampleNoRedemptionTransposed20004 column dei_DocumentInformationDocumentAxis compact nbaf_doc_Class_A_Shares_NLMAX_Class_C_Shares_NLMCX_Institutional_Class_Shares_NLMIXMember column dei_LegalEntityAxis compact nbaf_S000043461Member row primary compact * ~ EX-101.SCH 3 nbaf-20140321.xsd 000001 - Document - Document and Entity Information link:presentationLink link:definitionLink link:calculationLink 020000 - Document - Risk/Return Summary {Unlabeled} - Class A Shares (NLMAX), Class C Shares (NLMCX), Institutional Class Shares (NLMIX) - Neuberger Berman Long Short Multi-Manager Fund link:presentationLink link:definitionLink link:calculationLink 020001 - Schedule - Shareholder Fees link:presentationLink link:definitionLink link:calculationLink 020002 - Schedule - Annual Fund Operating Expenses link:presentationLink link:definitionLink link:calculationLink 020003 - Schedule - Expense Example {Transposed} link:presentationLink link:definitionLink link:calculationLink 020004 - Schedule - Expense Example No Redemption {Transposed} link:presentationLink link:definitionLink link:calculationLink 020005 - Disclosure - Risk/Return Detail Data {Elements} - Class A Shares (NLMAX), Class C Shares (NLMCX), Institutional Class Shares (NLMIX) - Neuberger Berman Long Short Multi-Manager Fund link:presentationLink link:definitionLink link:calculationLink EX-101.DEF 4 nbaf-20140321_def.xml EX-101.LAB 5 nbaf-20140321_lab.xml EX-101.PRE 6 nbaf-20140321_pre.xml EXCEL 7 Financial_Report.xlsx IDEA: XBRL DOCUMENT begin 644 Financial_Report.xlsx M4$L#!!0`!@`(````(0!*<]+8;P$``"@&```3``@"6T-O;G1E;G1?5'EP97-= M+GAM;""B!`(HH``"```````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M``````````````````````````````````````#,E%UKPC`4AN\'^P\EMZ.- MNC'&L'JQC\M-F/L!L3FUP30).='IO]]I_&!(I\B$>=/0).=]GQR2MS]&5DKK:Q'HUT^Y$\5,3('W.IU[7E@3P(0T-!ILT'^&4LQU M2%Z6-+TF\:"1)4_KC8U7SH1S6A4B$"E?&+GGDFX<,JJ,>[!2#F\(@_%6AV;E M=X--W3NUQBL)R4CX\"9JPN!+S;^LGTVLG66'15HH;5FJ`J0MYC5U($/G04BL M`$*MLSAFM5!FRWW`/VY&'H?NF4&:\T7A$SEZ%\)Q>R$<=__$$>@=`H_?OU^- M*'/D(F!8:<`SGW8M>LRY$A[D1_"46&<'^*E]B(/>\\A;AY1L'D[OPC:ZFNK4 MD1#XH&`77FTAL'.D5#S=<"^%H,E=";+%F\><'WP#``#__P,`4$L#!!0`!@`( M````(0"U53`C]0```$P"```+``@"7W)E;',O+G)E;',@H@0"**```@`````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M```````````````````````````````````````````````````````````` M````````````````C)+/3L,P#,;O2+Q#Y/OJ;D@(H:6[3$B[(50>P"3N'[6- MHR1`]_:$`X)*8]O1]N?//UO>[N9I5!\<8B].P[HH0;$S8GO7:GBMGU8/H&(B M9VD4QQJ.'&%7W=YL7WBDE)MBU_NHLHN+&KJ4_"-B-!U/%`OQ['*ED3!1RF%H MT9,9J&74"T\U<%J"`=[!ZH^^CSYLK$SO+ M=N5#9@NIS]NHFD++28,5\YS3$$X4UD^&'!Q0]47P```/__`P!02P,$%``&``@````A M`(%;N,D:`0``800``!H`"`%X;"]?[B, MM-U]=JUX1T>--0J2*`:!)K=%8RH%KX>GFWL0Q-H4NK4&%0Q(L,NNK[;/V&KV MEZAN>A)>Q9""FKE_D)+R&CM-D>W1^$EI7:?9EZZ2OZ6A*%:.RQ>V/FL:0(Z:\_!I$O"A!@FD-`Z)9/.P23_#)/,P6R6A"$> M6K_T86&^ZSG[VR7MV3\EG-S'4H[G;`3K)1G")DP-),!``#S`@``#P```'AL+W=O`L.A:B#T.2Z^3? 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Label Element Value
Risk/Return: rr_RiskReturnAbstract  
Prospectus Date rr_ProspectusDate Dec. 18, 2013
XML 11 R2.htm IDEA: XBRL DOCUMENT v2.4.0.8
Class A Shares (NLMAX), Class C Shares (NLMCX), Institutional Class Shares (NLMIX) | Neuberger Berman Long Short Multi-Manager Fund
Neuberger Berman Long Short Multi-Manager Fund
GOAL
The Fund seeks long-term capital appreciation
with a secondary objective of principal preservation.
FEES AND EXPENSES
These tables describe the fees and expenses that you may pay if you buy, hold or sell shares of the Fund. You may qualify for initial sales charge discounts if you and your family invest, or agree to invest in the future, at least $50,000 in Neuberger Berman funds. More information about these and other discounts is available from your investment provider and in “Sales Charge Reductions and Waivers” on page 36 in the Fund’s prospectus and in “Additional Purchase Information – Sales Charge Reductions and Waivers” on page B-1 in Appendix B in the Fund’s SAI.
Shareholder Fees (fees paid directly from your investment)
Shareholder Fees Class A Shares (NLMAX), Class C Shares (NLMCX), Institutional Class Shares (NLMIX) Neuberger Berman Long Short Multi-Manager Fund
Class A
Class C
Institutional Class
Maximum initial sales charge on purchases (as a % of offering price) 5.75% none none
Maximum contingent deferred sales charge (as a % of the lower of original purchase price or current market value) [1] none 1.00% none
[1] For Class A shares, a contingent deferred sales charge (CDSC) of 1.00% applies on certain redemptions made within 18 months following purchases of $1 million or more made without an initial sales charge. For Class C shares, the CDSC is eliminated one year after purchase.
Annual Fund Operating Expenses (expenses that you pay each year as a % of the value of your investment)
Annual Fund Operating Expenses Class A Shares (NLMAX), Class C Shares (NLMCX), Institutional Class Shares (NLMIX) Neuberger Berman Long Short Multi-Manager Fund
Class A
Class C
Institutional Class
Management fees 1.96% 1.96% 1.85%
Distribution (12b-1) fees 0.25% 1.00% none
Other expenses [1] 1.39% 1.39% 1.39%
Acquired fund fees and expenses 0.02% 0.02% 0.02%
Total annual operating expenses 3.62% 4.37% 3.26%
Fee waiver and/or expense reimbursement 0.75% 0.75% 0.75%
Total annual operating expenses after fee waiver and/or expense reimbursement [2] 2.87% 3.62% 2.51%
[1] "Other expenses," which includes dividend and interest expenses relating to short sales, are based on estimated expenses for the current fiscal year. Actual expenses may vary.
[2] Neuberger Berman Management LLC (NBM) has contractually undertaken to waive and/or reimburse certain fees and expenses of Class A, Class C and Institutional Class so that the total annual operating expenses (excluding interest, taxes, brokerage commissions, acquired fund fees and expenses, dividend and interest expenses relating to short sales, and extraordinary expenses, if any) of each class are limited to 2.33%, 3.08% and 1.97% of average net assets, respectively. Each of these undertakings lasts until 10/31/2017 and may not be terminated during its term without the consent of the Board of Trustees. The Fund has agreed that each of Class A, Class C and Institutional Class will repay NBM for fees and expenses waived or reimbursed for the class provided that repayment does not cause annual operating expenses to exceed 2.33%, 3.08% and 1.97% of the class' average net assets, respectively. Any such repayment must be made within three years after the year in which NBM incurred the expense.
Expense Example
The expense example can help you compare costs among mutual funds. The example assumes that you invested $10,000 for the periods shown, that you redeemed all of your shares at the end of those periods, that the Fund earned a hypothetical 5% total return each year, and that the Fund’s expenses were those in the table. For Class A and Institutional Class shares, your costs would be the same whether you sold your shares or continued to hold them at the end of each period. Actual performance and expenses may be higher or lower.
Expense Example Class A Shares (NLMAX), Class C Shares (NLMCX), Institutional Class Shares (NLMIX) Neuberger Berman Long Short Multi-Manager Fund (USD $)
1 Year
3 Years
Class A
848 1,413
Class C
465 1,109
Institutional Class
254 782
Expense Example No Redemption Class A Shares (NLMAX), Class C Shares (NLMCX), Institutional Class Shares (NLMIX) Neuberger Berman Long Short Multi-Manager Fund (USD $)
1 Year
3 Years
Class A
848 1,413
Class C
365 1,109
Institutional Class
254 782
Portfolio Turnover
The Fund pays transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells securities (or “turns over” its portfolio). A higher portfolio turnover rate may indicate higher transaction costs and may result in higher taxes when Fund shares are held in a taxable account. These costs, which are not reflected in annual operating expenses or in the example, affect the Fund’s performance.
PRINCIPAL INVESTMENT STRATEGIES
The Fund seeks to achieve its goal by allocating its assets to multiple subadvisers that employ a variety of investment strategies focused on taking long and short positions in the global securities markets. The Portfolio Managers at NB Alternative Investment Management LLC (“NBAIM” or the “Adviser”) are responsible for selecting each subadviser and for determining the amount of Fund assets to allocate to each subadviser. The Portfolio Managers allocate Fund assets to subadvisers whose strategy the Portfolio Managers believe, when combined to form a single portfolio, can provide attractive risk-adjusted returns over the long term.

The Portfolio Managers allocate Fund assets among subadvisers in an effort to provide for overall investment diversification with the aim of decreasing the Fund’s sensitivity to market fluctuations. The Portfolio Managers review a range of qualitative and quantitative factors when determining the allocations to subadvisers, including each subadviser’s investment style and historical performance, and the holdings in the subadviser’s allocated assets.

The investment strategies that the subadvisers will utilize primarily involve taking long and short positions in equity securities of companies of any market capitalization throughout the world, based on whether the subadviser believes the securities are likely to increase or decrease in value, respectively. Short positions involve selling a security the Fund does not own in anticipation that the security’s price will decline. The equity securities in which the Fund may invest include common and preferred stocks, convertible securities, rights and warrants to purchase common stock, depositary receipts, real estate investment trusts (“REITs”) and other real estate companies (i.e., direct investment in companies) and exchange traded funds (“ETFs”). Some subadvisers may focus on certain sectors of the market or geographic locations. It is currently anticipated that one subadviser will focus its long/short equity strategy on the utilities sector, while others may invest across any sectors they find attractive. Additionally, it is currently anticipated that one subadviser will manage a long/short equity strategy that will focus on securities of Japanese companies and equity-linked securities based on Japanese indices. Certain investment strategies employed by the subadvisers may also involve taking long and short positions in debt securities, which may include debt securities of governments throughout the world as well as their agencies and/or instrumentalities, debt securities of corporations throughout the world, below investment grade debt securities (commonly known as “junk bonds”), convertible bonds, loans, loan participations, and private placements, and foreign currencies.

The Portfolio Managers also intend to allocate the Fund’s assets to a long-short strategy focused on equity restructuring. This strategy involves examining companies for the prospect of a variety of potential restructurings. The subadviser will take either a long or a short position primarily in equity securities of companies that are undergoing or have recently completed a restructuring. Typical restructurings that the subadviser will look for include: selling significant assets or portions of a business, entering new businesses, changes in management, significant changes in corporate policy and/or cost structure, such as altering compensation schemes, emergence from bankruptcy, companies undergoing significant changes due to regulatory changes and other corporate reorganizations, including acquisitions and mergers.

The Fund also may use derivatives and may use four primary categories of derivatives: (i) futures contracts based on indices, currencies and/or U.S. government bonds; (ii) swaps, such as credit default swaps, total return swaps and/or interest rate swaps (including constant maturity swaps); (iii) call and put options on securities and indices including writing (selling) calls against positions in the portfolio (“covered calls”) or writing (selling) puts on securities and indices and (iv) forward currency contracts. Any of these derivatives may be used in an effort to enhance returns or manage and/or adjust the risk profile of the Fund or the risk of individual positions. A subadviser may choose not to hedge its positions.

The Adviser also may allocate the Fund’s assets to certain additional strategies in the future.

*****

The Portfolio Managers currently intend to allocate assets for each investment strategy to the following subadvisers:

Investment Strategy
 
Subadviser
Global Equity Long/Short
 
Cramer Rosenthal McGlynn, LLC
Global Equity Long/Short
 
Lazard Asset Management LLC
Japan Equity Long/Short   Lazard Asset Management LLC
Utilities Sector Long/Short
 
Levin Capital Strategies, L.P.
Equity Restructurings Long/Short
 
SLS Management, LLC

Based on the Portfolio Managers' ongoing evaluation of the subadvisers, they may adjust allocations among subadvisers or make recommendations to the Fund’s Board of Trustees with respect to the hiring, termination or replacement of subadvisers. In recommending new subadvisers to the Fund’s Board of Trustees, the Portfolio Managers consider numerous factors, including, but not limited to, the subadviser’s investment style, the reputation of the subadviser, the depth and experience of its investment team, the demonstrated ability of the subadviser to implement its investment strategy, the consistency of past returns, and the subadviser’s policies and procedures to monitor and take into account risk.

When the Portfolio Managers or a subadviser anticipates adverse market, economic, political or other conditions, or receives large cash inflows, the Fund may temporarily depart from its goal and invest in cash or cash equivalent instruments or leave a significant portion of its assets uninvested for defensive purposes. The Fund currently expects to use money market mutual funds for this purpose. If the Fund does so, it may not achieve its goal. The Adviser retains investment discretion to invest Fund assets directly and may do so for defensive purposes or in the event a subadviser is terminated and a new subadviser has not yet been hired. When the Portfolio Managers are making direct investments for the Fund they will invest primarily in ETFs and affiliated and unaffiliated registered investment companies but may also invest in individual equity and debt securities. The Portfolio Managers may also use put options including purchasing puts on security indices and put spreads on indices (i.e., buying and selling an equal number of puts on the same index with differing strike prices or expiration dates) and futures contracts based on indices for defensive purposes. Doing so could help the Fund avoid losses, but may mean lost opportunities. In addition, different factors could affect the Fund’s performance and the Fund may not achieve its goal.

In an effort to achieve its goal, the Fund may engage in active and frequent trading.

The Fund may change its goal without shareholder approval, although it does not currently intend to do so.
PRINCIPAL INVESTMENT RISKS
Much of the Fund’s performance depends on what happens in the equity and fixed income markets. The Fund’s use of short sales and derivative instruments will result in leverage, which amplifies the risks that are associated with these markets. The markets’ behavior can be difficult to predict, particularly in the short term. There can be no guarantee that the Fund will achieve its goal.

A subadviser may use strategies intended to protect against losses (i.e., hedged strategies), but there is no guarantee that such hedged strategies will be used or, if used, that they will protect against losses, perform better than non-hedged strategies or provide consistent returns.

The actual risk exposure taken by the Fund in its investment program will vary over time, depending on various factors including, but not limited to, the Adviser’s allocation decisions. There can be no guarantee that the Adviser or the subadvisers will be successful in their attempts to manage the risk exposure of the Fund.

The Fund is a mutual fund, not a bank deposit, and is not guaranteed or insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation or any other government agency. The value of your investment may fall, sometimes sharply, and you could lose money by investing in the Fund.

The following factors can significantly affect the Fund’s performance:

Market Volatility. Markets are volatile and values of individual securities and other investments can decline significantly in response to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, economic or other developments that may cause broad changes in market value. To the extent that the Fund sells a portfolio position before it reaches its market peak, it may miss out on opportunities for better performance. Market volatility may disrupt a subadviser’s investment program if it abruptly changes pricing relationships on which the subadviser was basing an arbitrage strategy. Similarly, it may disrupt event-driven strategies if abrupt changes cause the parties to alter or abandon the event on which a subadviser was basing its investment strategy.

Market Direction Risk. Since the Fund will typically hold both long and short positions, an investment in the Fund will involve market risks associated with different types of investment decisions than those made for a typical “long only” fund. The Fund’s results could suffer both when there is a general market advance and the Fund holds significant “short” positions, or when there is a general market decline and the Fund holds significant “long” positions. In recent years, the markets have shown considerable volatility from day to day and even in intra-day trading.

Issuer-Specific Risk. The value of an individual security or particular type of security can be more volatile than the market as a whole and can perform differently from the value of the market as a whole.

Market Capitalization Risk. To the extent the Fund emphasizes small-, mid-, or large-cap stocks, it takes on the associated risks. Compared to small- and mid-cap companies, large-cap companies may be less responsive to changes and opportunities. At times, the stocks of larger companies may lag other types of stocks in performance. The stocks of small- and mid-cap companies are often more volatile and less liquid than the stocks of larger companies and may be more affected than other types of stocks by the underperformance of a sector or during market downturns. Compared to large-cap companies, small- and mid-cap companies may have a shorter history of operations, and may have limited product lines, markets or financial resources.

Sector Risk. To the extent the Fund invests more heavily in particular sectors of the economy, its performance will be especially sensitive to developments that significantly affect those sectors. Individual sectors may move up and down more than the broader market. The industries that constitute a sector may all react in the same way to economic, political or regulatory events.

Because one subadviser invests primarily in securities of companies in the utilities sector, the Fund’s performance may be adversely affected by a downturn in that sector. Utility companies are sensitive to changes in interest rates and other economic conditions, government regulation, uncertainties created by deregulation, environmental protection or energy conservation policies and practices, the level and demand for services, the costs of system modernization and maintenance, especially in the face of extreme weather events, and the cost and delay of technological developments. In addition, securities of utility companies are volatile and may underperform in a sluggish economy.

Short Sale Risk. Short sales involve selling a security the Fund does not own in anticipation that the security’s price will decline. Short sales, at least theoretically, present unlimited loss on an individual security basis, since the Fund may be required to buy the security sold short at a time when the security has appreciated in value. Because the Fund may invest the proceeds of a short sale, another effect of short selling on the Fund is similar to the effect of leverage, in that it amplifies changes in the Fund’s net asset value (NAV) since it increases the exposure of the Fund to the market.

The Fund may not always be able to close out a short position at a favorable time and price. If the Fund covers its short sale at an unfavorable price, the cover transaction is likely to reduce or eliminate any gain, or cause a loss to the Fund.

When the Fund is selling a security short, it must maintain a segregated account of cash or high-grade securities equal to the margin requirement. As a result, the Fund may maintain high levels of cash or other liquid assets (such as U.S. Treasury bills, money market accounts, repurchase agreements, certificates of deposit, high quality commercial paper and long equity positions). The Fund may utilize borrowings or the collateral obtained from securities lending for this cash. The need to maintain high levels of cash or other liquid assets in segregated accounts could limit the Fund's ability to pursue other opportunities as they arise.

Multi-Manager Risk. Fund performance is dependent upon the success of the Adviser and the subadvisers in implementing the Fund’s investment strategies in pursuit of its goal. To a significant extent, the Fund’s performance will depend on the success of the Adviser’s methodology in allocating the Fund’s assets to subadvisers and its selection and oversight of the subadvisers. The subadvisers’ investment styles may not always be complementary, which could adversely affect the performance of the Fund. Some subadvisers have little experience managing mutual funds which, unlike the hedge funds these managers have been managing, are subject to daily inflows and outflows of investor cash and are subject to certain legal and tax-related restrictions on their investments and operations.

Derivatives Risk. Derivatives involve risks different from, and in some respects greater than, those associated with more traditional investments. Derivatives can be highly complex, can create investment leverage and may be highly volatile, and the Fund could lose more than the amount it invests. Derivatives may be difficult to value and may at times be highly illiquid, and the Fund may not be able to close out or sell a derivative position at a particular time or at an anticipated price. The Fund will likely be required to segregate assets to cover its obligations relating to its purchase of derivative instruments in a manner that satisfies contractual undertakings and regulatory requirements with respect to the derivatives. The need to maintain cash or other liquid assets in segregated accounts could limit the Fund’s ability to pursue other opportunities as they arise. Legislation adopted following the financial crisis requires new regulation of the derivatives markets and could limit the Fund’s ability to pursue its investment strategies. The extent and impact of the regulation are not yet fully known and may not be for some time. New regulation of derivatives may make them more costly, may limit their availability, or may otherwise adversely affect their value or performance.

Counterparty Risk. The Fund’s investments in derivatives involve, in addition to the risks posed by the markets and individual issuers, the risks associated with the Fund’s exposure to its counterparties. The Fund’s investments in the OTC derivatives market introduce counterparty risk due to the possibility that the dealer providing the derivative or other product will fail to timely perform its payment and other obligations. The Fund’s investments in the futures markets also introduce the risk that its futures commission merchant (“FCM”) could default on an obligation set forth in an agreement between the Fund and the FCM, including the FCM’s obligation to return margin posted in connection with the Fund’s futures contracts.

Leverage Risk. Leverage amplifies changes in the Fund’s NAV. Derivative instruments, short positions, securities lending and when-issued securities that the Fund may use create leverage and can result in losses to the Fund that exceed the amount originally invested. There can be no assurance that the Fund’s use of any leverage will be successful and there is no specified limit on the amount that the Fund's investment exposure can exceed its net assets. It is currently expected that the Fund’s investment program will have the effect of leveraging the Fund, sometimes by a significant amount.

Options Risk. The use of options involves investment strategies and risks different from those associated with ordinary portfolio securities transactions. If the subadviser applies a strategy at an inappropriate time or judges market conditions or trends incorrectly, options may lower the Fund’s return. There can be no guarantee that the use of options will increase the Fund’s return or income.

Writing (selling) a call option obligates the Fund to sell the underlying security to a purchaser at a specified price if the purchaser decides to exercise the option. The Fund receives a premium when it writes a call option. A call option is “covered” if the Fund simultaneously holds an equivalent position in the security underlying the option. When the Fund writes a covered call option, it assumes the risk that it must sell the underlying security at a price that may be lower than the market price of the security, and it gives up the opportunity to profit from a price increase in the underlying security above the exercise price.

Writing (selling) a put option obligates the Fund to acquire the underlying security from a purchaser of the option at a specified price if the purchaser decides to exercise the option. The Fund receives a premium when it writes a put option. When the Fund writes a put option, it assumes the risk that it must purchase the underlying security at a price that may be higher than the market price of the security.

In addition, there may be an imperfect correlation between the movement in prices of options and the securities underlying them and there may at times not be a liquid secondary market for various options.

Convertible Securities Risk. The value of a convertible security typically increases or decreases with the price of the underlying common stock. In general, a convertible security is subject to the risks of stocks (and its price may be as volatile as that of the underlying stock) when the underlying stock’s price is high relative to the conversion price and is subject to the risks of debt securities (and is particularly sensitive to changes in interest rates) when the underlying stock’s price is low relative to the conversion price. Many convertible securities have credit ratings that are below investment grade and are subject to the same risks as an investment in lower-rated debt securities. In addition, because companies that issue convertible securities may be small- or mid-cap companies, to the extent the Fund invests in convertible securities, it will be subject to the risks of investing in such companies.

Foreign and Emerging Market Risk. Foreign securities, including those issued by foreign governments, involve risks in addition to those associated with comparable U.S. securities. Additional risks include exposure to less developed or less efficient trading markets; social, political or economic instability; fluctuations in foreign currencies or currency redenomination; potential for default on sovereign debt; nationalization or expropriation of assets; settlement, custodial or other operational risks; and less stringent auditing and legal standards. As a result, foreign securities can fluctuate more widely in price, and may also be less liquid, than comparable U.S. securities. World markets, or those in a particular region, may all react in similar fashion to important economic or political developments. In addition, foreign markets can perform differently than the U.S. market. Following the market turmoil of 2008-2009, some national economies continue to show profound instability, which may in turn affect their international trading and financial partners.

Investing in emerging market countries involves risks in addition to and greater than those generally associated with investing in more developed foreign countries. Securities issued in these countries may be more volatile and less liquid than securities issued in foreign countries with more developed economies or markets.

Japan Risk. Because an investment strategy used by a subadviser invests primarily in companies in Japan, the Fund’s performance may be closely tied to social, political, and economic conditions within Japan. The Japanese market can experience significant volatility due to exchange rates, social, political, regulatory, economic or environmental events and natural disasters, which may occur in Japan. The Japanese economy has in the past been negatively affected at times by government intervention and protectionism, an unstable financial services sector, a heavy reliance on international trade, and natural disasters. Some of these factors, as well as other adverse political developments, increases in government debt, and changes to fiscal, monetary, or trade policies, may adversely affect the Japanese markets. A significant portion of Japan’s trade is conducted with developing nations, almost all of which are in East and Southeast Asia, and it can be affected by conditions in these other countries and currency fluctuations.

Currency Risk. Currency fluctuations could negatively impact investment gains or add to investment losses.

Currency Transaction Risk. Non-U.S. currency forward contracts, options, swaps, or other derivatives contracts on non-U.S. currencies involve a risk of loss if currency exchange rates move against the Fund. Forward contracts are not guaranteed by an exchange or clearinghouse and a default by the counterparty may result in a loss to the Fund. Governmental authorities may impose credit controls to limit the level of forward trading to the detriment of the Fund. In respect of such trading, the Fund is subject to the risk of bank failure or the inability of or refusal by a bank to perform with respect to such contracts.

Interest Rate Risk. The Fund’s total return and share price will fluctuate in response to changes in interest rates. Generally, the value of investments with interest rate risk, such as debt securities, will move in the direction opposite to movements in interest rates. In general, the longer the maturity (i.e., the term of the security) or duration (i.e., a measure of the sensitivity of debt securities to changes in market interest rates, based on the entire cash flow associated with the securities) of a debt security, the greater the effect a change in interest rates could have on the security’s price. Thus, the Fund’s sensitivity to interest rate risk will increase with any increase in the Fund’s overall duration. An increase in interest rates can impact other markets as well. For example, because investors may buy securities and derivatives with borrowed money, an increase in interest rates can cause a decline in those markets. Interest rates have been unusually low in recent years.

Prepayment and Extension Risk. The Fund’s performance could be affected if borrowers pay back principal on certain debt securities, such as mortgage- or asset-backed securities, before or after the market anticipates such payments, shortening or lengthening their duration. An increase in market interest rates would likely extend the effective duration of certain debt securities, thereby magnifying the effect of the rate increase on the securities' price.

Call Risk. When interest rates are low, issuers will often repay the obligation underlying a “callable security” early, in which case the Fund may have to reinvest the proceeds in an investment offering a lower yield and may not benefit from any increase in value that might otherwise result from declining interest rates.

Credit Risk. A downgrade or default affecting any of the Fund’s securities could affect the Fund’s performance.

Lower-Rated Debt Securities Risk. Lower-rated debt securities (commonly known as “junk bonds”) involve greater risks than investment grade debt securities. Lower-rated debt securities may fluctuate more widely in price and yield than investment grade debt securities and may fall in price during times when the economy is weak or is expected to become weak. Lower-rated debt securities are considered by the major rating agencies to be predominantly speculative with respect to the issuer’s continuing ability to meet principal and interest payments and carry a greater risk that the issuer of such securities will default in the timely payment of principal and interest. Issuers of securities that are in default may fail to resume principal or interest payments, in which case the Fund may lose its entire investment.

Risks of Interests in Loans. Loans generally are subject to restrictions on transfer, and the Fund may be unable to sell loans at a time when it may otherwise be desirable to do so or may be able to sell them only at prices that are less than what the Fund regards as their fair market value. Loans may be difficult to value. There is a risk that the value of the collateral securing a loan may decline after the Fund invests and that the collateral may not be sufficient to cover the amount owed to the Fund. In the event the borrower defaults, the Fund’s access to the collateral may be limited or delayed by bankruptcy or other insolvency laws. Further, in the event of a default, second lien secured loans will generally be paid only if the value of the collateral is sufficient to satisfy the borrower’s obligations to the first lien secured lenders and even then, the remaining collateral may not be sufficient to cover the amount owed to the Fund. If the Fund acquires a participation interest in a loan, the Fund may not be able to control the exercise of any remedies that the lender would have under the loan and likely would not have any rights against the borrower directly. Loans made to finance highly leveraged corporate acquisitions may be especially vulnerable to adverse changes in economic or market conditions.

U.S. Government Securities Risk. Although the Fund may hold securities that carry U.S. government guarantees, these guarantees do not extend to shares of the Fund itself and do not guarantee the market prices of the securities. Furthermore, not all securities issued by the U.S. government and its agencies and instrumentalities are backed by the full faith and credit of the U.S. Treasury.

Warrants and Rights Risk.Warrants and rights do not carry with them the right to dividends or voting rights with respect to the securities that they entitle their holder to purchase, and they do not represent any rights in the assets of the issuer. As a result, warrants and rights may be considered more speculative than certain other types of investments. In addition, the value of a warrant or right does not necessarily change with the value of the underlying securities.  The purchase of warrants or rights involves the risk that the Fund could lose the purchase value of a warrant or right if the right to subscribe to additional shares is not exercised prior to the warrants’ and rights’ expiration date since warrants and rights cease to have value if they are not exercised prior to their expiration date.  The market for warrants and rights may be very limited and there may at times not be a liquid secondary market for warrants and rights.

REITs and Other Real Estate Companies Risk. REIT and other real estate company securities are subject to, among other risks: declines in property values; defaults by mortgagors or other borrowers and tenants; increases in property taxes and other operating expenses; overbuilding; fluctuations in rental income; changes in interest rates; lack of availability of mortgage funds or financing; extended vacancies of properties; changes in tax and regulatory requirements; losses due to environmental liabilities; or casualty or condemnation losses. REITs also are dependent upon the skills of their managers and are subject to heavy cash flow dependency, self-liquidation and the possibility of failing to qualify for tax-free “pass-through” of income under the federal tax law. REIT and other real estate company securities tend to be small- to mid-cap stocks and are subject to the risks of investing in small- to mid-cap stocks.

ETF Risk. ETFs may trade in the secondary market at prices below the value of their underlying portfolios and may not be liquid. An actively managed ETF’s performance will reflect its adviser’s ability to make investment decisions that are suited to achieving the ETF’s investment objectives. Passively managed ETFs are subject to the risk that they may not replicate the performance of the index tracked by the ETF.

Other Investment Company Risk. Through its investment in ETFs and other investment companies, the Fund is subject to the risks of the investment companies’ investments, as well as to the investment companies’ expenses.

Illiquid Investments Risk. Illiquid investments may be more difficult to purchase or sell at an advantageous price or time, and there is a greater risk that the investments may not be sold for the price at which the Fund is carrying them. The Fund may receive illiquid securities as a result of its investment in certain special situations.

Restricted Securities Risk. Restricted securities are subject to legal restrictions on their sale. Difficulty in selling securities may result in a loss or be costly to the Fund.

High Portfolio Turnover. Several of the strategies utilized by the Fund may engage in active and frequent trading and may have a high portfolio turnover rate, which may increase the Fund's transaction costs, may adversely affect its performance and/or may generate a greater amount of capital gain distributions to shareholders than if the Fund had a low portfolio turnover rate.

Risk Management. Risk is an essential part of investing. No risk management program can eliminate the Fund’s exposure to adverse events; at best, it can only reduce the possibility that the Fund will be affected by such events, and especially those risks that are not intrinsic to the Fund’s investment program.

Recent Market Conditions. The financial crisis in the U.S. and many foreign economies over the past several years, including the European sovereign debt and banking crises, has resulted, and may continue to result, in an unusually high degree of volatility in the financial markets, both domestic and foreign, and in the net asset values of many mutual funds, including to some extent the Fund. Both domestic and international equity and fixed income markets have been experiencing heightened volatility and turmoil. Conditions in the U.S. and many foreign economies have resulted, and may continue to result, in fixed income instruments experiencing unusual liquidity issues, increased price volatility and, in some cases, credit downgrades and increased likelihood of default. These events have reduced the willingness and ability of some lenders to extend credit, and have made it more difficult for borrowers to obtain financing on attractive terms, if at all. As a result, the values of many types of securities have been reduced. In addition, global economies and financial markets are becoming increasingly interconnected, which increases the possibilities that conditions in one country or region might adversely impact issuers in a different country or region. The severity or duration of adverse economic conditions may also be affected by policy changes made by governments or quasi-governmental organizations. Because the situation in the markets is widespread, it may be difficult to identify both risks and opportunities using past models of the interplay of market forces, or to predict the duration of these market conditions. In addition, political events within the U.S. and abroad, such as the U.S. government’s recent inability to agree on a long-term budget and deficit reduction plan, the federal government shutdown and threats to not increase the federal government’s debt limit, may affect investor and consumer confidence and may adversely impact financial markets and the broader economy, perhaps suddenly and to a significant degree.
PERFORMANCE
Performance history will be available for the Fund after the Fund has been in operation for one calendar year. Until that time, visit www.nb.com or call 800-366-6264 for updated performance information. Past performance (both before and after taxes) is not a prediction of future results.
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Label Element Value
Risk/Return: rr_RiskReturnAbstract  
Risk/Return [Heading] rr_RiskReturnHeading Neuberger Berman Long Short Multi-Manager Fund
Objective [Heading] rr_ObjectiveHeading GOAL
Objective, Primary [Text Block] rr_ObjectivePrimaryTextBlock
The Fund seeks long-term capital appreciation
Objective, Secondary [Text Block] rr_ObjectiveSecondaryTextBlock
with a secondary objective of principal preservation.
Expense [Heading] rr_ExpenseHeading FEES AND EXPENSES
Expense Narrative [Text Block] rr_ExpenseNarrativeTextBlock
These tables describe the fees and expenses that you may pay if you buy, hold or sell shares of the Fund. You may qualify for initial sales charge discounts if you and your family invest, or agree to invest in the future, at least $50,000 in Neuberger Berman funds. More information about these and other discounts is available from your investment provider and in “Sales Charge Reductions and Waivers” on page 36 in the Fund’s prospectus and in “Additional Purchase Information – Sales Charge Reductions and Waivers” on page B-1 in Appendix B in the Fund’s SAI.
Shareholder Fees Caption [Text] rr_ShareholderFeesCaption Shareholder Fees (fees paid directly from your investment)
Operating Expenses Caption [Text] rr_OperatingExpensesCaption Annual Fund Operating Expenses (expenses that you pay each year as a % of the value of your investment)
Fee Waiver or Reimbursement over Assets, Date of Termination rr_FeeWaiverOrReimbursementOverAssetsDateOfTermination 2017-10-31
Portfolio Turnover [Heading] rr_PortfolioTurnoverHeading Portfolio Turnover
Portfolio Turnover [Text Block] rr_PortfolioTurnoverTextBlock
The Fund pays transaction costs, such as commissions, when it buys and sells securities (or “turns over” its portfolio). A higher portfolio turnover rate may indicate higher transaction costs and may result in higher taxes when Fund shares are held in a taxable account. These costs, which are not reflected in annual operating expenses or in the example, affect the Fund’s performance.
Expense Breakpoint Discounts [Text] rr_ExpenseBreakpointDiscounts You may qualify for initial sales charge discounts if you and your family invest, or agree to invest in the future, at least $50,000 in Neuberger Berman funds.
Expense Breakpoint, Minimum Investment Required [Amount] rr_ExpenseBreakpointMinimumInvestmentRequiredAmount $ 50,000
Other Expenses, New Fund, Based on Estimates [Text] rr_OtherExpensesNewFundBasedOnEstimates "Other expenses," which includes dividend and interest expenses relating to short sales, are based on estimated expenses for the current fiscal year. Actual expenses may vary.
Expense Example [Heading] rr_ExpenseExampleHeading Expense Example
Expense Example Narrative [Text Block] rr_ExpenseExampleNarrativeTextBlock
The expense example can help you compare costs among mutual funds. The example assumes that you invested $10,000 for the periods shown, that you redeemed all of your shares at the end of those periods, that the Fund earned a hypothetical 5% total return each year, and that the Fund’s expenses were those in the table. For Class A and Institutional Class shares, your costs would be the same whether you sold your shares or continued to hold them at the end of each period. Actual performance and expenses may be higher or lower.
Strategy [Heading] rr_StrategyHeading PRINCIPAL INVESTMENT STRATEGIES
Strategy Narrative [Text Block] rr_StrategyNarrativeTextBlock
The Fund seeks to achieve its goal by allocating its assets to multiple subadvisers that employ a variety of investment strategies focused on taking long and short positions in the global securities markets. The Portfolio Managers at NB Alternative Investment Management LLC (“NBAIM” or the “Adviser”) are responsible for selecting each subadviser and for determining the amount of Fund assets to allocate to each subadviser. The Portfolio Managers allocate Fund assets to subadvisers whose strategy the Portfolio Managers believe, when combined to form a single portfolio, can provide attractive risk-adjusted returns over the long term.

The Portfolio Managers allocate Fund assets among subadvisers in an effort to provide for overall investment diversification with the aim of decreasing the Fund’s sensitivity to market fluctuations. The Portfolio Managers review a range of qualitative and quantitative factors when determining the allocations to subadvisers, including each subadviser’s investment style and historical performance, and the holdings in the subadviser’s allocated assets.

The investment strategies that the subadvisers will utilize primarily involve taking long and short positions in equity securities of companies of any market capitalization throughout the world, based on whether the subadviser believes the securities are likely to increase or decrease in value, respectively. Short positions involve selling a security the Fund does not own in anticipation that the security’s price will decline. The equity securities in which the Fund may invest include common and preferred stocks, convertible securities, rights and warrants to purchase common stock, depositary receipts, real estate investment trusts (“REITs”) and other real estate companies (i.e., direct investment in companies) and exchange traded funds (“ETFs”). Some subadvisers may focus on certain sectors of the market or geographic locations. It is currently anticipated that one subadviser will focus its long/short equity strategy on the utilities sector, while others may invest across any sectors they find attractive. Additionally, it is currently anticipated that one subadviser will manage a long/short equity strategy that will focus on securities of Japanese companies and equity-linked securities based on Japanese indices. Certain investment strategies employed by the subadvisers may also involve taking long and short positions in debt securities, which may include debt securities of governments throughout the world as well as their agencies and/or instrumentalities, debt securities of corporations throughout the world, below investment grade debt securities (commonly known as “junk bonds”), convertible bonds, loans, loan participations, and private placements, and foreign currencies.

The Portfolio Managers also intend to allocate the Fund’s assets to a long-short strategy focused on equity restructuring. This strategy involves examining companies for the prospect of a variety of potential restructurings. The subadviser will take either a long or a short position primarily in equity securities of companies that are undergoing or have recently completed a restructuring. Typical restructurings that the subadviser will look for include: selling significant assets or portions of a business, entering new businesses, changes in management, significant changes in corporate policy and/or cost structure, such as altering compensation schemes, emergence from bankruptcy, companies undergoing significant changes due to regulatory changes and other corporate reorganizations, including acquisitions and mergers.

The Fund also may use derivatives and may use four primary categories of derivatives: (i) futures contracts based on indices, currencies and/or U.S. government bonds; (ii) swaps, such as credit default swaps, total return swaps and/or interest rate swaps (including constant maturity swaps); (iii) call and put options on securities and indices including writing (selling) calls against positions in the portfolio (“covered calls”) or writing (selling) puts on securities and indices and (iv) forward currency contracts. Any of these derivatives may be used in an effort to enhance returns or manage and/or adjust the risk profile of the Fund or the risk of individual positions. A subadviser may choose not to hedge its positions.

The Adviser also may allocate the Fund’s assets to certain additional strategies in the future.

*****

The Portfolio Managers currently intend to allocate assets for each investment strategy to the following subadvisers:

Investment Strategy
 
Subadviser
Global Equity Long/Short
 
Cramer Rosenthal McGlynn, LLC
Global Equity Long/Short
 
Lazard Asset Management LLC
Japan Equity Long/Short   Lazard Asset Management LLC
Utilities Sector Long/Short
 
Levin Capital Strategies, L.P.
Equity Restructurings Long/Short
 
SLS Management, LLC

Based on the Portfolio Managers' ongoing evaluation of the subadvisers, they may adjust allocations among subadvisers or make recommendations to the Fund’s Board of Trustees with respect to the hiring, termination or replacement of subadvisers. In recommending new subadvisers to the Fund’s Board of Trustees, the Portfolio Managers consider numerous factors, including, but not limited to, the subadviser’s investment style, the reputation of the subadviser, the depth and experience of its investment team, the demonstrated ability of the subadviser to implement its investment strategy, the consistency of past returns, and the subadviser’s policies and procedures to monitor and take into account risk.

When the Portfolio Managers or a subadviser anticipates adverse market, economic, political or other conditions, or receives large cash inflows, the Fund may temporarily depart from its goal and invest in cash or cash equivalent instruments or leave a significant portion of its assets uninvested for defensive purposes. The Fund currently expects to use money market mutual funds for this purpose. If the Fund does so, it may not achieve its goal. The Adviser retains investment discretion to invest Fund assets directly and may do so for defensive purposes or in the event a subadviser is terminated and a new subadviser has not yet been hired. When the Portfolio Managers are making direct investments for the Fund they will invest primarily in ETFs and affiliated and unaffiliated registered investment companies but may also invest in individual equity and debt securities. The Portfolio Managers may also use put options including purchasing puts on security indices and put spreads on indices (i.e., buying and selling an equal number of puts on the same index with differing strike prices or expiration dates) and futures contracts based on indices for defensive purposes. Doing so could help the Fund avoid losses, but may mean lost opportunities. In addition, different factors could affect the Fund’s performance and the Fund may not achieve its goal.

In an effort to achieve its goal, the Fund may engage in active and frequent trading.

The Fund may change its goal without shareholder approval, although it does not currently intend to do so.
Risk [Heading] rr_RiskHeading PRINCIPAL INVESTMENT RISKS
Risk Narrative [Text Block] rr_RiskNarrativeTextBlock
Much of the Fund’s performance depends on what happens in the equity and fixed income markets. The Fund’s use of short sales and derivative instruments will result in leverage, which amplifies the risks that are associated with these markets. The markets’ behavior can be difficult to predict, particularly in the short term. There can be no guarantee that the Fund will achieve its goal.

A subadviser may use strategies intended to protect against losses (i.e., hedged strategies), but there is no guarantee that such hedged strategies will be used or, if used, that they will protect against losses, perform better than non-hedged strategies or provide consistent returns.

The actual risk exposure taken by the Fund in its investment program will vary over time, depending on various factors including, but not limited to, the Adviser’s allocation decisions. There can be no guarantee that the Adviser or the subadvisers will be successful in their attempts to manage the risk exposure of the Fund.

The Fund is a mutual fund, not a bank deposit, and is not guaranteed or insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation or any other government agency. The value of your investment may fall, sometimes sharply, and you could lose money by investing in the Fund.

The following factors can significantly affect the Fund’s performance:

Market Volatility. Markets are volatile and values of individual securities and other investments can decline significantly in response to adverse issuer, political, regulatory, market, economic or other developments that may cause broad changes in market value. To the extent that the Fund sells a portfolio position before it reaches its market peak, it may miss out on opportunities for better performance. Market volatility may disrupt a subadviser’s investment program if it abruptly changes pricing relationships on which the subadviser was basing an arbitrage strategy. Similarly, it may disrupt event-driven strategies if abrupt changes cause the parties to alter or abandon the event on which a subadviser was basing its investment strategy.

Market Direction Risk. Since the Fund will typically hold both long and short positions, an investment in the Fund will involve market risks associated with different types of investment decisions than those made for a typical “long only” fund. The Fund’s results could suffer both when there is a general market advance and the Fund holds significant “short” positions, or when there is a general market decline and the Fund holds significant “long” positions. In recent years, the markets have shown considerable volatility from day to day and even in intra-day trading.

Issuer-Specific Risk. The value of an individual security or particular type of security can be more volatile than the market as a whole and can perform differently from the value of the market as a whole.

Market Capitalization Risk. To the extent the Fund emphasizes small-, mid-, or large-cap stocks, it takes on the associated risks. Compared to small- and mid-cap companies, large-cap companies may be less responsive to changes and opportunities. At times, the stocks of larger companies may lag other types of stocks in performance. The stocks of small- and mid-cap companies are often more volatile and less liquid than the stocks of larger companies and may be more affected than other types of stocks by the underperformance of a sector or during market downturns. Compared to large-cap companies, small- and mid-cap companies may have a shorter history of operations, and may have limited product lines, markets or financial resources.

Sector Risk. To the extent the Fund invests more heavily in particular sectors of the economy, its performance will be especially sensitive to developments that significantly affect those sectors. Individual sectors may move up and down more than the broader market. The industries that constitute a sector may all react in the same way to economic, political or regulatory events.

Because one subadviser invests primarily in securities of companies in the utilities sector, the Fund’s performance may be adversely affected by a downturn in that sector. Utility companies are sensitive to changes in interest rates and other economic conditions, government regulation, uncertainties created by deregulation, environmental protection or energy conservation policies and practices, the level and demand for services, the costs of system modernization and maintenance, especially in the face of extreme weather events, and the cost and delay of technological developments. In addition, securities of utility companies are volatile and may underperform in a sluggish economy.

Short Sale Risk. Short sales involve selling a security the Fund does not own in anticipation that the security’s price will decline. Short sales, at least theoretically, present unlimited loss on an individual security basis, since the Fund may be required to buy the security sold short at a time when the security has appreciated in value. Because the Fund may invest the proceeds of a short sale, another effect of short selling on the Fund is similar to the effect of leverage, in that it amplifies changes in the Fund’s net asset value (NAV) since it increases the exposure of the Fund to the market.

The Fund may not always be able to close out a short position at a favorable time and price. If the Fund covers its short sale at an unfavorable price, the cover transaction is likely to reduce or eliminate any gain, or cause a loss to the Fund.

When the Fund is selling a security short, it must maintain a segregated account of cash or high-grade securities equal to the margin requirement. As a result, the Fund may maintain high levels of cash or other liquid assets (such as U.S. Treasury bills, money market accounts, repurchase agreements, certificates of deposit, high quality commercial paper and long equity positions). The Fund may utilize borrowings or the collateral obtained from securities lending for this cash. The need to maintain high levels of cash or other liquid assets in segregated accounts could limit the Fund's ability to pursue other opportunities as they arise.

Multi-Manager Risk. Fund performance is dependent upon the success of the Adviser and the subadvisers in implementing the Fund’s investment strategies in pursuit of its goal. To a significant extent, the Fund’s performance will depend on the success of the Adviser’s methodology in allocating the Fund’s assets to subadvisers and its selection and oversight of the subadvisers. The subadvisers’ investment styles may not always be complementary, which could adversely affect the performance of the Fund. Some subadvisers have little experience managing mutual funds which, unlike the hedge funds these managers have been managing, are subject to daily inflows and outflows of investor cash and are subject to certain legal and tax-related restrictions on their investments and operations.

Derivatives Risk. Derivatives involve risks different from, and in some respects greater than, those associated with more traditional investments. Derivatives can be highly complex, can create investment leverage and may be highly volatile, and the Fund could lose more than the amount it invests. Derivatives may be difficult to value and may at times be highly illiquid, and the Fund may not be able to close out or sell a derivative position at a particular time or at an anticipated price. The Fund will likely be required to segregate assets to cover its obligations relating to its purchase of derivative instruments in a manner that satisfies contractual undertakings and regulatory requirements with respect to the derivatives. The need to maintain cash or other liquid assets in segregated accounts could limit the Fund’s ability to pursue other opportunities as they arise. Legislation adopted following the financial crisis requires new regulation of the derivatives markets and could limit the Fund’s ability to pursue its investment strategies. The extent and impact of the regulation are not yet fully known and may not be for some time. New regulation of derivatives may make them more costly, may limit their availability, or may otherwise adversely affect their value or performance.

Counterparty Risk. The Fund’s investments in derivatives involve, in addition to the risks posed by the markets and individual issuers, the risks associated with the Fund’s exposure to its counterparties. The Fund’s investments in the OTC derivatives market introduce counterparty risk due to the possibility that the dealer providing the derivative or other product will fail to timely perform its payment and other obligations. The Fund’s investments in the futures markets also introduce the risk that its futures commission merchant (“FCM”) could default on an obligation set forth in an agreement between the Fund and the FCM, including the FCM’s obligation to return margin posted in connection with the Fund’s futures contracts.

Leverage Risk. Leverage amplifies changes in the Fund’s NAV. Derivative instruments, short positions, securities lending and when-issued securities that the Fund may use create leverage and can result in losses to the Fund that exceed the amount originally invested. There can be no assurance that the Fund’s use of any leverage will be successful and there is no specified limit on the amount that the Fund's investment exposure can exceed its net assets. It is currently expected that the Fund’s investment program will have the effect of leveraging the Fund, sometimes by a significant amount.

Options Risk. The use of options involves investment strategies and risks different from those associated with ordinary portfolio securities transactions. If the subadviser applies a strategy at an inappropriate time or judges market conditions or trends incorrectly, options may lower the Fund’s return. There can be no guarantee that the use of options will increase the Fund’s return or income.

Writing (selling) a call option obligates the Fund to sell the underlying security to a purchaser at a specified price if the purchaser decides to exercise the option. The Fund receives a premium when it writes a call option. A call option is “covered” if the Fund simultaneously holds an equivalent position in the security underlying the option. When the Fund writes a covered call option, it assumes the risk that it must sell the underlying security at a price that may be lower than the market price of the security, and it gives up the opportunity to profit from a price increase in the underlying security above the exercise price.

Writing (selling) a put option obligates the Fund to acquire the underlying security from a purchaser of the option at a specified price if the purchaser decides to exercise the option. The Fund receives a premium when it writes a put option. When the Fund writes a put option, it assumes the risk that it must purchase the underlying security at a price that may be higher than the market price of the security.

In addition, there may be an imperfect correlation between the movement in prices of options and the securities underlying them and there may at times not be a liquid secondary market for various options.

Convertible Securities Risk. The value of a convertible security typically increases or decreases with the price of the underlying common stock. In general, a convertible security is subject to the risks of stocks (and its price may be as volatile as that of the underlying stock) when the underlying stock’s price is high relative to the conversion price and is subject to the risks of debt securities (and is particularly sensitive to changes in interest rates) when the underlying stock’s price is low relative to the conversion price. Many convertible securities have credit ratings that are below investment grade and are subject to the same risks as an investment in lower-rated debt securities. In addition, because companies that issue convertible securities may be small- or mid-cap companies, to the extent the Fund invests in convertible securities, it will be subject to the risks of investing in such companies.

Foreign and Emerging Market Risk. Foreign securities, including those issued by foreign governments, involve risks in addition to those associated with comparable U.S. securities. Additional risks include exposure to less developed or less efficient trading markets; social, political or economic instability; fluctuations in foreign currencies or currency redenomination; potential for default on sovereign debt; nationalization or expropriation of assets; settlement, custodial or other operational risks; and less stringent auditing and legal standards. As a result, foreign securities can fluctuate more widely in price, and may also be less liquid, than comparable U.S. securities. World markets, or those in a particular region, may all react in similar fashion to important economic or political developments. In addition, foreign markets can perform differently than the U.S. market. Following the market turmoil of 2008-2009, some national economies continue to show profound instability, which may in turn affect their international trading and financial partners.

Investing in emerging market countries involves risks in addition to and greater than those generally associated with investing in more developed foreign countries. Securities issued in these countries may be more volatile and less liquid than securities issued in foreign countries with more developed economies or markets.

Japan Risk. Because an investment strategy used by a subadviser invests primarily in companies in Japan, the Fund’s performance may be closely tied to social, political, and economic conditions within Japan. The Japanese market can experience significant volatility due to exchange rates, social, political, regulatory, economic or environmental events and natural disasters, which may occur in Japan. The Japanese economy has in the past been negatively affected at times by government intervention and protectionism, an unstable financial services sector, a heavy reliance on international trade, and natural disasters. Some of these factors, as well as other adverse political developments, increases in government debt, and changes to fiscal, monetary, or trade policies, may adversely affect the Japanese markets. A significant portion of Japan’s trade is conducted with developing nations, almost all of which are in East and Southeast Asia, and it can be affected by conditions in these other countries and currency fluctuations.

Currency Risk. Currency fluctuations could negatively impact investment gains or add to investment losses.

Currency Transaction Risk. Non-U.S. currency forward contracts, options, swaps, or other derivatives contracts on non-U.S. currencies involve a risk of loss if currency exchange rates move against the Fund. Forward contracts are not guaranteed by an exchange or clearinghouse and a default by the counterparty may result in a loss to the Fund. Governmental authorities may impose credit controls to limit the level of forward trading to the detriment of the Fund. In respect of such trading, the Fund is subject to the risk of bank failure or the inability of or refusal by a bank to perform with respect to such contracts.

Interest Rate Risk. The Fund’s total return and share price will fluctuate in response to changes in interest rates. Generally, the value of investments with interest rate risk, such as debt securities, will move in the direction opposite to movements in interest rates. In general, the longer the maturity (i.e., the term of the security) or duration (i.e., a measure of the sensitivity of debt securities to changes in market interest rates, based on the entire cash flow associated with the securities) of a debt security, the greater the effect a change in interest rates could have on the security’s price. Thus, the Fund’s sensitivity to interest rate risk will increase with any increase in the Fund’s overall duration. An increase in interest rates can impact other markets as well. For example, because investors may buy securities and derivatives with borrowed money, an increase in interest rates can cause a decline in those markets. Interest rates have been unusually low in recent years.

Prepayment and Extension Risk. The Fund’s performance could be affected if borrowers pay back principal on certain debt securities, such as mortgage- or asset-backed securities, before or after the market anticipates such payments, shortening or lengthening their duration. An increase in market interest rates would likely extend the effective duration of certain debt securities, thereby magnifying the effect of the rate increase on the securities' price.

Call Risk. When interest rates are low, issuers will often repay the obligation underlying a “callable security” early, in which case the Fund may have to reinvest the proceeds in an investment offering a lower yield and may not benefit from any increase in value that might otherwise result from declining interest rates.

Credit Risk. A downgrade or default affecting any of the Fund’s securities could affect the Fund’s performance.

Lower-Rated Debt Securities Risk. Lower-rated debt securities (commonly known as “junk bonds”) involve greater risks than investment grade debt securities. Lower-rated debt securities may fluctuate more widely in price and yield than investment grade debt securities and may fall in price during times when the economy is weak or is expected to become weak. Lower-rated debt securities are considered by the major rating agencies to be predominantly speculative with respect to the issuer’s continuing ability to meet principal and interest payments and carry a greater risk that the issuer of such securities will default in the timely payment of principal and interest. Issuers of securities that are in default may fail to resume principal or interest payments, in which case the Fund may lose its entire investment.

Risks of Interests in Loans. Loans generally are subject to restrictions on transfer, and the Fund may be unable to sell loans at a time when it may otherwise be desirable to do so or may be able to sell them only at prices that are less than what the Fund regards as their fair market value. Loans may be difficult to value. There is a risk that the value of the collateral securing a loan may decline after the Fund invests and that the collateral may not be sufficient to cover the amount owed to the Fund. In the event the borrower defaults, the Fund’s access to the collateral may be limited or delayed by bankruptcy or other insolvency laws. Further, in the event of a default, second lien secured loans will generally be paid only if the value of the collateral is sufficient to satisfy the borrower’s obligations to the first lien secured lenders and even then, the remaining collateral may not be sufficient to cover the amount owed to the Fund. If the Fund acquires a participation interest in a loan, the Fund may not be able to control the exercise of any remedies that the lender would have under the loan and likely would not have any rights against the borrower directly. Loans made to finance highly leveraged corporate acquisitions may be especially vulnerable to adverse changes in economic or market conditions.

U.S. Government Securities Risk. Although the Fund may hold securities that carry U.S. government guarantees, these guarantees do not extend to shares of the Fund itself and do not guarantee the market prices of the securities. Furthermore, not all securities issued by the U.S. government and its agencies and instrumentalities are backed by the full faith and credit of the U.S. Treasury.

Warrants and Rights Risk.Warrants and rights do not carry with them the right to dividends or voting rights with respect to the securities that they entitle their holder to purchase, and they do not represent any rights in the assets of the issuer. As a result, warrants and rights may be considered more speculative than certain other types of investments. In addition, the value of a warrant or right does not necessarily change with the value of the underlying securities.  The purchase of warrants or rights involves the risk that the Fund could lose the purchase value of a warrant or right if the right to subscribe to additional shares is not exercised prior to the warrants’ and rights’ expiration date since warrants and rights cease to have value if they are not exercised prior to their expiration date.  The market for warrants and rights may be very limited and there may at times not be a liquid secondary market for warrants and rights.

REITs and Other Real Estate Companies Risk. REIT and other real estate company securities are subject to, among other risks: declines in property values; defaults by mortgagors or other borrowers and tenants; increases in property taxes and other operating expenses; overbuilding; fluctuations in rental income; changes in interest rates; lack of availability of mortgage funds or financing; extended vacancies of properties; changes in tax and regulatory requirements; losses due to environmental liabilities; or casualty or condemnation losses. REITs also are dependent upon the skills of their managers and are subject to heavy cash flow dependency, self-liquidation and the possibility of failing to qualify for tax-free “pass-through” of income under the federal tax law. REIT and other real estate company securities tend to be small- to mid-cap stocks and are subject to the risks of investing in small- to mid-cap stocks.

ETF Risk. ETFs may trade in the secondary market at prices below the value of their underlying portfolios and may not be liquid. An actively managed ETF’s performance will reflect its adviser’s ability to make investment decisions that are suited to achieving the ETF’s investment objectives. Passively managed ETFs are subject to the risk that they may not replicate the performance of the index tracked by the ETF.

Other Investment Company Risk. Through its investment in ETFs and other investment companies, the Fund is subject to the risks of the investment companies’ investments, as well as to the investment companies’ expenses.

Illiquid Investments Risk. Illiquid investments may be more difficult to purchase or sell at an advantageous price or time, and there is a greater risk that the investments may not be sold for the price at which the Fund is carrying them. The Fund may receive illiquid securities as a result of its investment in certain special situations.

Restricted Securities Risk. Restricted securities are subject to legal restrictions on their sale. Difficulty in selling securities may result in a loss or be costly to the Fund.

High Portfolio Turnover. Several of the strategies utilized by the Fund may engage in active and frequent trading and may have a high portfolio turnover rate, which may increase the Fund's transaction costs, may adversely affect its performance and/or may generate a greater amount of capital gain distributions to shareholders than if the Fund had a low portfolio turnover rate.

Risk Management. Risk is an essential part of investing. No risk management program can eliminate the Fund’s exposure to adverse events; at best, it can only reduce the possibility that the Fund will be affected by such events, and especially those risks that are not intrinsic to the Fund’s investment program.

Recent Market Conditions. The financial crisis in the U.S. and many foreign economies over the past several years, including the European sovereign debt and banking crises, has resulted, and may continue to result, in an unusually high degree of volatility in the financial markets, both domestic and foreign, and in the net asset values of many mutual funds, including to some extent the Fund. Both domestic and international equity and fixed income markets have been experiencing heightened volatility and turmoil. Conditions in the U.S. and many foreign economies have resulted, and may continue to result, in fixed income instruments experiencing unusual liquidity issues, increased price volatility and, in some cases, credit downgrades and increased likelihood of default. These events have reduced the willingness and ability of some lenders to extend credit, and have made it more difficult for borrowers to obtain financing on attractive terms, if at all. As a result, the values of many types of securities have been reduced. In addition, global economies and financial markets are becoming increasingly interconnected, which increases the possibilities that conditions in one country or region might adversely impact issuers in a different country or region. The severity or duration of adverse economic conditions may also be affected by policy changes made by governments or quasi-governmental organizations. Because the situation in the markets is widespread, it may be difficult to identify both risks and opportunities using past models of the interplay of market forces, or to predict the duration of these market conditions. In addition, political events within the U.S. and abroad, such as the U.S. government’s recent inability to agree on a long-term budget and deficit reduction plan, the federal government shutdown and threats to not increase the federal government’s debt limit, may affect investor and consumer confidence and may adversely impact financial markets and the broader economy, perhaps suddenly and to a significant degree.
Risk Lose Money [Text] rr_RiskLoseMoney The value of your investment may fall, sometimes sharply, and you could lose money by investing in the Fund.
Risk Not Insured Depository Institution [Text] rr_RiskNotInsuredDepositoryInstitution The Fund is a mutual fund, not a bank deposit, and is not guaranteed or insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation or any other government agency.
Bar Chart and Performance Table [Heading] rr_BarChartAndPerformanceTableHeading PERFORMANCE
Performance Narrative [Text Block] rr_PerformanceNarrativeTextBlock
Performance history will be available for the Fund after the Fund has been in operation for one calendar year. Until that time, visit www.nb.com or call 800-366-6264 for updated performance information. Past performance (both before and after taxes) is not a prediction of future results.
Performance One Year or Less [Text] rr_PerformanceOneYearOrLess Performance history will be available for the Fund after the Fund has been in operation for one calendar year. Until that time, visit www.nb.com or call 800-366-6264 for updated performance information. Past performance (both before and after taxes) is not a prediction of future results.
Performance Availability Phone [Text] rr_PerformanceAvailabilityPhone 800-366-6264
Performance Availability Website Address [Text] rr_PerformanceAvailabilityWebSiteAddress www.nb.com
Performance Past Does Not Indicate Future [Text] rr_PerformancePastDoesNotIndicateFuture Past performance (both before and after taxes) is not a prediction of future results.
Class A
 
Risk/Return: rr_RiskReturnAbstract  
Maximum initial sales charge on purchases (as a % of offering price) rr_MaximumSalesChargeImposedOnPurchasesOverOfferingPrice 5.75%
Maximum contingent deferred sales charge (as a % of the lower of original purchase price or current market value) rr_MaximumDeferredSalesChargeOverOther none [1]
Management fees rr_ManagementFeesOverAssets 1.96%
Distribution (12b-1) fees rr_DistributionAndService12b1FeesOverAssets 0.25%
Other expenses rr_OtherExpensesOverAssets 1.39% [2]
Acquired fund fees and expenses rr_AcquiredFundFeesAndExpensesOverAssets 0.02%
Total annual operating expenses rr_ExpensesOverAssets 3.62%
Fee Waiver or Reimbursement rr_FeeWaiverOrReimbursementOverAssets (0.75%)
Total annual operating expenses after fee waiver and/or expense reimbursement rr_NetExpensesOverAssets 2.87% [3]
Expense Example, with Redemption, 1 Year rr_ExpenseExampleYear01 848
Expense Example, with Redemption, 3 Years rr_ExpenseExampleYear03 1,413
Expense Example, No Redemption, 1 Year rr_ExpenseExampleNoRedemptionYear01 848
Expense Example, No Redemption, 3 Years rr_ExpenseExampleNoRedemptionYear03 1,413
Class C
 
Risk/Return: rr_RiskReturnAbstract  
Maximum initial sales charge on purchases (as a % of offering price) rr_MaximumSalesChargeImposedOnPurchasesOverOfferingPrice none
Maximum contingent deferred sales charge (as a % of the lower of original purchase price or current market value) rr_MaximumDeferredSalesChargeOverOther 1.00% [1]
Management fees rr_ManagementFeesOverAssets 1.96%
Distribution (12b-1) fees rr_DistributionAndService12b1FeesOverAssets 1.00%
Other expenses rr_OtherExpensesOverAssets 1.39% [2]
Acquired fund fees and expenses rr_AcquiredFundFeesAndExpensesOverAssets 0.02%
Total annual operating expenses rr_ExpensesOverAssets 4.37%
Fee Waiver or Reimbursement rr_FeeWaiverOrReimbursementOverAssets (0.75%)
Total annual operating expenses after fee waiver and/or expense reimbursement rr_NetExpensesOverAssets 3.62% [3]
Expense Example, with Redemption, 1 Year rr_ExpenseExampleYear01 465
Expense Example, with Redemption, 3 Years rr_ExpenseExampleYear03 1,109
Expense Example, No Redemption, 1 Year rr_ExpenseExampleNoRedemptionYear01 365
Expense Example, No Redemption, 3 Years rr_ExpenseExampleNoRedemptionYear03 1,109
Institutional Class
 
Risk/Return: rr_RiskReturnAbstract  
Maximum initial sales charge on purchases (as a % of offering price) rr_MaximumSalesChargeImposedOnPurchasesOverOfferingPrice none
Maximum contingent deferred sales charge (as a % of the lower of original purchase price or current market value) rr_MaximumDeferredSalesChargeOverOther none [1]
Management fees rr_ManagementFeesOverAssets 1.85%
Distribution (12b-1) fees rr_DistributionAndService12b1FeesOverAssets none
Other expenses rr_OtherExpensesOverAssets 1.39% [2]
Acquired fund fees and expenses rr_AcquiredFundFeesAndExpensesOverAssets 0.02%
Total annual operating expenses rr_ExpensesOverAssets 3.26%
Fee Waiver or Reimbursement rr_FeeWaiverOrReimbursementOverAssets (0.75%)
Total annual operating expenses after fee waiver and/or expense reimbursement rr_NetExpensesOverAssets 2.51% [3]
Expense Example, with Redemption, 1 Year rr_ExpenseExampleYear01 254
Expense Example, with Redemption, 3 Years rr_ExpenseExampleYear03 782
Expense Example, No Redemption, 1 Year rr_ExpenseExampleNoRedemptionYear01 254
Expense Example, No Redemption, 3 Years rr_ExpenseExampleNoRedemptionYear03 $ 782
[1] For Class A shares, a contingent deferred sales charge (CDSC) of 1.00% applies on certain redemptions made within 18 months following purchases of $1 million or more made without an initial sales charge. For Class C shares, the CDSC is eliminated one year after purchase.
[2] "Other expenses," which includes dividend and interest expenses relating to short sales, are based on estimated expenses for the current fiscal year. Actual expenses may vary.
[3] Neuberger Berman Management LLC (NBM) has contractually undertaken to waive and/or reimburse certain fees and expenses of Class A, Class C and Institutional Class so that the total annual operating expenses (excluding interest, taxes, brokerage commissions, acquired fund fees and expenses, dividend and interest expenses relating to short sales, and extraordinary expenses, if any) of each class are limited to 2.33%, 3.08% and 1.97% of average net assets, respectively. Each of these undertakings lasts until 10/31/2017 and may not be terminated during its term without the consent of the Board of Trustees. The Fund has agreed that each of Class A, Class C and Institutional Class will repay NBM for fees and expenses waived or reimbursed for the class provided that repayment does not cause annual operating expenses to exceed 2.33%, 3.08% and 1.97% of the class' average net assets, respectively. Any such repayment must be made within three years after the year in which NBM incurred the expense.