Share dealing ISA

Pay zero commission on US shares, and just £3 on UK shares, when you invest in a stocks and shares ISA with an IG share dealing account.1

Your capital is at risk. The value of shares, ETFs and ETCs can fall as well as rise, which could mean getting back less than you originally put in.

Why open an IG share dealing ISA?

  • Pay zero commission on US shares, and just £3 on UK shares, if you trade three times in the previous month.1

  • Our ISAs are flexible, meaning you can withdraw funds without reducing your allowance

  • Open your stocks and shares ISA for free, and pay no transfer or exit fees2

  • Choose from over 13,000+ global stocks and ETFs, with an FX conversion fee of just 0.5%

  • Make investment decisions on the go with our award-winning mobile and tablet apps

Three reasons to choose IG


We’re a global leader in online trading and a member of the FTSE 250, with a 40-year history of making markets more accessible.


We use 256-bit SSL encryption, the industry standard for online financial transactions, so you can invest with confidence.

24-hour support

Our dedicated customer service team is available by phone or email around the clock.

How to set up your share dealing ISA

New to IG?

To open an IG share dealing ISA you first need to create a share dealing account.

  • Click 'create account' and open an IG share dealing account

  • Log in to the My IG dashboard

  • Click 'add another account', then select 'add ISA'

Already an IG client?

Existing share dealing account holders can simply log in to My IG, click 'add another account' and then 'add ISA'.
If you don’t have a share dealing account, you’ll need to open one first. Log in to My IG, click 'add another account' and then 'add share dealing', before selecting 'add ISA'.

1 Trade in your share dealing account three or more times in the previous month to qualify for our best commission rates. Please note published rates are valid up to £25,000 notional value. See our full list of share dealing charges and fees.

2Tax laws are subject to change and depend on individual circumstances. Tax law may differ in a jurisdiction other than the UK.