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111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx
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111 jcr iglobal presentation 2 22-12.pptx

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JCR iGlobal 2012

JCR iGlobal 2012

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  • 1. Commercial Real EstateRecapitalization and Restructures Wednesday, March 7, 2012 Presented by: Jay N. Rollins JCR Capital www.jcrcapital.com
  • 2. How did we get here?• Too much debt in the system• Too complicated of capital structures• A “sell the risk” mentality − This caused: • Artificially high prices • Created a bubble And now…. 2
  • 3. The Deleveraging Process• It’s long• It’s painful• It’s here for awhile 3
  • 4. Deleveraging of Middle Market Commercial Real Estate Over $1.7 Trillion commercial loans maturing over the next five years Not enough capital to refinance existing loans 400 OPPORTUNITY 350 300 250$ Billions 200 150 100 50 - 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020 Banks Maturities CMBS Maturities Life Company Maturities Other Maturities CMBS Issuance Source: Foresight Analytics & Commercial Mortgage Alert 4
  • 5. The New Game in Town• Intellectual capital is back• Real equity is needed• The market is filled with distress sells• But sellers have different “capitulation” time line• Government artificially propped up finance system• Result – A long, slow, road back to normalcy 5
  • 6. What Drives Asset Values Today?• Rev Par ?• NOI ?• Price per foot ?• Appraisals ?• Replacement Costs ?• Markets ?• Revenue Streams ? 6
  • 7. Answ er: Leveraged Return on Equity 7
  • 8. Leveraged ROE: Old vs. New OLD NEW Price: $10 Million Price: $10 Million NOI: $650,000 NOI: $650,000Interest Costs: Equity Equity Interest Costs:First: $8MM @ 5% = $400,000 96-100% 71-100% First: $7MM @ 6%= $420,000Mezz1: $1MM @ 9% = $ 90,000Mezz2: $500K @ 13% =$ 65,000 $500,000 $3,000,000Total Interest: $555,000 Mezzanine 2 First TrustCash Flow: 91-95% 0-70% Cash Flow:NOI $650,000 NOI $650,000Cost ($555,000) $500,000 $7,000,000 Cost ($420,000)Net Cash Flow $95,000 Mezzanine 1 Net Cash Flow $230,000 81-90%Leveraged ROE: $1,000,000 Leveraged ROE: First Trust$95,000 / $500,000 = 19% 0-80% $230,000 / $3,000,000 = 8% $8,000,000
  • 9. Real Estate Valuation & Investor’s Return on Equity Old New Adjustments required for new Adjustments if cashSummary Cap Stack Cap Stack capital stack to meet old returns flow declines 15%Price $10MM $10MM $7MM (price decline: 30%) $6 MM (40% decline)NOI $650K $650K $650K (cap rate 9.3%) $550,000 (cap rate 6.5%) (cap rate 6.5%) (cap rate 9.2%)Leverage 95% 70% 70% 70%Leveraged ROE 19% 8% 17% 16.6%Summary: Change in leverage takes property value down 30% Change in leverage and 15% cash flow decline takes property value down 40% *Both changes are based on cap rates moving from 6.5 to 9.2%.
  • 10. Now What• Your situation or how you take advantage of the situation depends on: 1. Your lenders health • Small banks can’t take discounts • CMBS does not restructure small loans 2. Your balance sheet 3. Ability to attract fresh capital 4. Your willingness to stay in the game 10
  • 11. Two Types of Restructures• Work with existing lenders and bring fresh capital• Buy the note at a discount with fresh capital 11
  • 12. What’s Best for You? 12
  • 13. The Total Strategy ApproachUnderstand the options at every level of the deal.Think in terms of these three buckets:• Asset level issues: Property performance• Debt issues: Service debt/maturity/lender issues• Equity issues: Putting more equity into the transaction 13
  • 14. Getting to Your Best Outcome1. Ask the qualifying questions (see the list on next page)2. Get the necessary information (core asset & financial info)3. Solve for the asset metrics (property level performance)4. Solve for the debt metrics (debt performance)5. Solve for the equity metrics (equity performance)6. Create a strategy 14
  • 15. The Four Qualifying QuestionsThe Four Questions For Every Deal:1. Senior Debt: “What is the status of the senior debt?” Anyone with senior debt coming due in the next 3-5 years has issues2. Mezzanine Debt: If you have mezzanine debt coming due, it’s most likely a problem3. Equity Partners: Are your equity partners committed to the deal and do they have the ability or willingness to put in more capital?4. What is going on at the asset level – NOI, deferred maintenance, etc. 15
  • 16. 10 Strategic Alternatives for Owners of Distressed Real Estate1. Negotiate extension with lender2. Negotiate a discounted payoff with lender: • New debt • New equity3. Refinance the senior debt4. Restructure the senior debt5. Refinance the junior debt6. Restructure the junior debt 16
  • 17. 10 Strategic Alternatives for Owners of Distressed Real Estate7. Sell the asset8. Sell the asset with carry back: • Sponsor carry back • Bank carry back • Hope certificate9. Bring in new equity partners • Into the partnership • Buy the note at a discount10. Bankrupt the property: Restructure via the courts 17
  • 18. Workout Alternative and Solutions for Projects Facing Maturing DefaultsWorking with the existing lender• Different types of Lender − Life Company: Easiest to work with − Bank: Understand your bank’s health. Holding out for the banks failure − CMBS: Size matters. Hardest to predict − Credit Company: Relatively easy to work with 18
  • 19. Workout Alternative and Solutions for Projects Facing Maturing DefaultsTo pay interest or not to pay interest – Great Debate: If you want a restructure – you don’t pay 19
  • 20. Working with the Existing Lender• Come with an “ask”, i.e. know what you want• Be prepared for: − More equity − Higher rates − Shorter terms − More collateral − Recourse − Confirmation of no lender liability 20
  • 21. Working with the Existing Lender• What you want − More time − Lower interest rates, some forgiveness• What the bank wants − A Performing Loan − A Non-classified Loan• Things to think about − Looking forward, what will make this non-classified loan − Is the lender looking to solve a problem or looking for revenge? 21
  • 22. Working with the Existing Lender• Most workouts want fresh money• Evaluate your position• Ask about priority of new money. Should come out before: − Default interest − Penalties − Old Equity• Maybe new money Pari Passu with loan or a portion of the new money is Pari Passu 22
  • 23. Working With the Existing Lender and New Capital•Fresh capital – Where does it go in the structure? 1. Fresh capital is very suspect in coming into an existing lender relationship 2. Existing “new term” is key – cannot be short term − Interest rate: New money will want a fixed rate so it can have more predicatable cash flow 3. Most new money wants to come out first, or at least Pari Passu, but not always available 4. New money and short term extensions – recipe for disaster 23
  • 24. Working with New Capital Providers• Who is not providing rescue capital − Traditional Banks• Who is providing rescue capital − Funds (JCR Capital) − Private money• Key factors to keep in mind − Rate − Fees − Prepayment Penalties − Debt vs. Equity 24
  • 25. Working with New Capital• Typical “Ask” of Fresh Capital − Bank is accepting a discount − Borrower is bringing fresh capital − Borrower has a business plan with defined exit strategy − Typical Borrower ask • Can I get rid of you and bring in more traditional capital? • Credit for old equity • Fees • Splits 25
  • 26. Working with New Capital -The New Waterfall-Preferred Equity Capital 80% Sponsor 20%Waterfalls Capital: Return of principle Capital: 12% preferred return Sponsor: Return of principle Sponsor: Preferred return of 12% Profit splits 50/50 26
  • 27. Working with New Capital The Pari Passu Equity waterfall Capital 80% Sponsor 20% Money back Pari Passu Promote Sponsor Capital 0-12% 0% 100% 12-20% 20% 80% 21-25% 25% 75% 30+% 40% 60%Note: Lots of variation in these waterfalls. Key Drivers: • Asset quality • Co-investment • Market • Existing cash flow 27
  • 28. Working with New CapitalThe difference between a debt deal and a participatingdebt deal on recapitalization is the amount of co-investment30-40% co-invest = Debt: Rate: 8-12% Fees: 1-3 Term: 1-3 yearOther Variables: − Pre-payment penalties − Recourse 28
  • 29. Working With New Capital• Re-establishing the business plan Nothing brings the sponsor more credit like a well thought out business plan − Acquisition – capital structure − Hold Period: • Improvement budget • Cash flow proforma • Key things to get the business plan done − Exit Strategy: • Timing • Lease up assumption – how do occupancy rates compare to current market • Cap Rate assumptions – How do they compare to current market? − Key Point: Lower the basis and pass that savings along to new tenants, create higher occupancy, stabilize the cash flow 29
  • 30. Making the Best Decision for Each Asset•The three keys of restructures The Asset: Current occupancy and rate Potential occupancy and rate Real NOI & Value The Debt: Lenders Motivation to work with you The Equity: New commitment from the sponsor Fresh capital – Where is it in the capital and how does it relate to old capital Key Conclusion: Will you have a low enough new basis to compete in the market? 30
  • 31. Conclusion and Summary• Extend and pretend is over• Capital providers looking to shed legacy assets• Restructures are possible, but highly lender dependent• Most restructures require fresh capital• Basic options: 1. Work with existing lender and bring fresh capital 2. Buy the note of a discount with a new capital provider 31
  • 32. About JCR CapitalJCR Capital is a Denver based alternative fund manager who provides capital for middle marketcommercial real estate transactions.JCR Capital provides the following financial products:• Lower-leverage/lower-priced “classic” bridge loans (rates start at 6.5%)• Higher-leverage/structured debt products• Mezzanine debt• Preferred equity• EquityJCR Capital Provides Funding For:• New Acquisitions• Recapitalizations• Note purchases (performing and non-performing; including note pools)• Borrower discounted payoffs• Loan restructures• Acquisition lines both debt and equity• Special situationsDeal Size: $2 million to $20 millionThe JCR Management team has over 20 years experience in middle market commercial real estate,over which they have invested approximately $1.8 billion in over 275 transactions.1225 17th Street, Suite 1850, Denver, Colorado, 80202 ● Phone 303-531-0202 ● www.jcrcapital.com 32

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