You might have noticed the stock market has gone bonkers during the past five weeks, giving the impression that investors have sold their positions and run for the hills.

But according to a survey from personal finance website, the majority of American retail investors with retirement and/or investment accounts held their ground and didn’t sell their individual stocks or equity funds during the stunning coronavirus-fueled downturn.

The two-part survey looked at both investor behavior and consumer spending during the pandemic. The total sample comprised 2,486 adults ages 18 and older, and included 1,174 people with investment accounts. The poll was conducted from March 20 to 24.

Among the investors, the survey found that 66% of respondents said they intentionally did nothing with their stock or stock-related fund investments. Thirteen percent of investors said they have contributed more to their investments during the market meltdown versus 11% who said they moved money out of their investments.

Surprisingly (and very much so), the remaining 10% of surveyed investors indicated they weren’t aware of volatility in the markets. Then again, financial advisors and other investment pros often tell investors to tune out noise about the markets, and perhaps the 10 percenters who followed that advice had tremendous peace of mind regarding their finances as the storm raged.

Millennials have been the most antsy age cohort during the crash because they were the ones most likely to both move money into—and out of—stock investments. Baby boomers by and large have been steady as she goes, with just 5% adding to their equity positions and only 8% bailing on their positions.

The relative staying power of retail investors (at least as indicated by the survey) fits in with the consensus narrative that computer-generated algorithmic trading sped up selling as virus fears escalated, contributing mightily to the U.S. stock market’s fastest-ever bear market.

Regarding the survey questions pertaining to consumer spending, 52% of respondents said they’ve intentionally cut their spending out of concerns about the economy or stock market resulting from the spread of coronavirus.

And high earners have curtailed their spending the most.

“In many cases they have more room to cut, particularly regarding discretionary spending,” says chief financial analyst Greg McBride.

According to the survey, 58% of respondents who make $80,000 or more have trimmed their spending because of COVID-19. That’s tops on the list, and the numbers go down incrementally for the next two income groups. The fourth—and lowest—income category comprises people making less than $30,000, and 49% of people in that group said they’ve reduced their spending.