The move from Credit Suisse comes in the wake of increasing demand from Arab investors for opportunities that do not involve profiting from non-halal meat, alcohol and gambling and that do not entail accruing interest for the investor.
Analysts have valued the specialised finance sector at $400 billion worldwide and expect further growth in the next decade.
Fares Murad, head of Credit Suisse's Islamic investments wing, told Gulf News: "I have not witnessed a banking activity that has shown such sustained growth for two decades.
"There are many socio-political factors that are driving this growth. To say that Islamic finance is growing because of petro-dollars is simplistic," he added.
Earlier this month the launch of a Credit Suisse fund compliant with Shariah-law marked the first time the bank had entered the nascent market.
News of Credit Suisse's range of Shariah-compatible products comes after a ruling from the State Bank of Pakistan granted permission to Islamic banks to bring new products to market with similar features to those offered by commercial banks.