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RIF Scotland Conference Estimating Wealth – the “Holy Grail” or the “Red Herring”? Sacha Tremain Research Manager National Trust Chair of RIF 3 rd October.

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Presentation on theme: "RIF Scotland Conference Estimating Wealth – the “Holy Grail” or the “Red Herring”? Sacha Tremain Research Manager National Trust Chair of RIF 3 rd October."— Presentation transcript:

1 RIF Scotland Conference Estimating Wealth – the “Holy Grail” or the “Red Herring”? Sacha Tremain Research Manager National Trust Chair of RIF 3 rd October 2011

2 A bit about me Chair of Researchers in Fundraising group Research Manager for the National Trust since 2006 Manage the Raiser’s Edge database single-handedly Research individuals with £5k+ giving potential Monthly Prospect Review and Management meetings Part of a large team – 25 strong There’s just me and my assistant Major Gifts and CT team raises £5m every year Support at least 3 multi-year £1m+ priority campaigns. 3 Annual Giving programmes: £250-£5k+ 2 Lifetime programmes: £10k and £100k We run a series of events every year at our properties

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4 What I’m going to talk about… Why we need to estimate wealth, or do we? What to look for and where to find it How to do it – some common formulas Is estimating giving capacity more important? How to estimate giving capacity What else you have to think about How to know if you’re getting it right Questions

5 What’s the fuss about? Why do we need to estimate a prospect’s wealth? To know what size of gift to ask for To prioritise and segment your prospect pool To identify who your most ‘valuable’ prospects are To help assign a rating and cultivation strategy –A £1k prospect clearly needs a different approach to a £1m prospect

6 According to the latest World Wealth Report, there are 10.9million HNWIs worldwide 103,000 UltraHNWIs 103,000 worldwideWorld Wealth Report That’s a lot of wealthy people in the world waiting to be found by researchers like us!!!!

7 What to look for…

8 What else?

9 Anything else???

10 Wealth indicators – Property value – Income and remuneration – bonuses – Title or type of job they do – Assets & Investments – owns an island/Art collection – Shareholdings and investments, e.g. venture capital trusts or invest in film production companies – Company ownership – public or private – Philanthropy – publicised donations – What they do in their spare time - expensive hobbies – Private education – school fees – What car they drive – Where they go on holiday – Previous giving to your cause or other cause – Where they shop or ‘hang out’ – Who they ‘hang out’ with – Where they live – Where company is based – offshore – higher-rate tax- payer?

11 …and where to find it Various Rich Lists –The big “Purple Book” (Sunday Times) –Sunday TimesSunday Times –ForbesForbes –Regional, e.g. Business Insider/ Archant LifeBusiness InsiderArchant Life –Industry, e.g. Estates GazetteEstates Gazette –Wealth Watch (Sunrise Publishers)Wealth Watch –Asian/Greek Rich ListGreek –Lists of Rich Lists, incl. Helen Brown groupLists of Rich ListsHelen Brown group Other places where the work’s already been done for you: Wealth tags from screening cos –e.g. Prospecting for Gold/ Factary/ Wealth EngineProspecting for GoldFactaryWealth Engine Obvious starting point…

12 Who’s Who – Who’s WhoWho’s Who – Debretts People of TodayDebretts People of Today – Burkes Peerage & BaronetageBurkes Peerage & Baronetage – Who’s Who in ScotlandWho’s Who in Scotland – Power Lists, e.g. Management Today, Elite 100, Business InsiderManagement TodayBusiness Insider – Financial News Top 100Financial News Top 100 – Media Guardian Top 100Media Guardian Top 100 – Entrepreneurial ExchangeEntrepreneurial Exchange – Retail Week Power listRetail Week Power list – GlobalScotGlobalScot – Institute of Directors, Scotland – list of winners and nominees – Who’s who in the City – Citywire / CityAMCitywireCityAM

13 Property… Your home price Our Property Mouseprice Zoopla

14 Income/Shareholdings Annual reports/Account –Companies House / Company websites for published accountsCompanies House –Onesource, MINT, DASH, ICC, BoardexOnesourceMINTICCBoardex –Average remuneration or highest paid director –Dividend payments –NED Director’s Fees (£25k/£50k medium-large cos) –Stock Options Digital Look – Director DealingsDigital Look Job adverts – similar positions advertised Salary lists, e.g. Guardian Executive PayGuardian Executive Pay Salary Surveys, e.g. Michael Page and Robert WaltersMichael PageRobert Walters The Lawyer Hot 200 Author book sales Newspaper articles Any others?

15 Company ownership Similar sources as Income/Shares Private vs Public –Liquidity ratios – assets/liabilities –Share structures – ownership as a % –Compare with similar sized/industry company –Accounts type – small company exemptions –If not Pre-tax profit, then use Shareholders funds as an indication of profit – 5x –Net worth –Tax payments –Look for stability –P:E ratio

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17 Markets and company structures confusing?

18 Philanthropy Donor boards Donor rolls online or in annual accounts Sunday Times Giving List Factary Phi Charity Commission Trustfundraising Company Giving Hollis Sponsorship OSCR or Northern Ireland Charity CommissionOSCRNorthern Ireland Charity Commission Jersey charities Who’s Who in Charities Guidestar Newspaper articles Who else are they giving to? How much? Any others?

19 Common Formulas Estimated net worth = –Total known direct stock holdings x (1-3) –Total real estate holdings x 5* Working out certain parts of net worth: – Company Value = average profit (over 3 years) x P/E ratioP/E ratio – Hedge Fund – 2/20, i.e. an average hedge fund manager charges a 2% management fee of the fund's net asset value each year and a performance fee of 20% of the fund's profits. – Estimating net worth of a public company, assuming the value of stock holdings represents 20-25% of an individual’s estimated worth –Sale of company: Total Sale price x % stake – 40% deduction for capital gains tax *Real estate, you may want to have bands according to value, i.e. change the multiplier down for lower value real estate

20 If you only know 1/2 things… Source: World Wealth Report 2011

21 Let’s try it You know: – The value of a person’s property = £1.5m – Annual salary = £250k So… –Add these two figures together = £1.75m –This represents 48% (almost half of their wealth) according to the World Wealth Report (29% income and 19% real estate). –Double it and you get to estimated net wealth of £3.5m –NB: if we’d used - Total real estate holdings x 5 = £7.5m –Which feels right when looking at the whole picture –Doesn’t have to be an exact science!!!! –Wealth Band = £3.5m-£7.5m

22 Calculating Gift Capacity – some more common formulas Source: individuals-giving-capacity-deal-or-no-deal/http://www.thinkcs.org/2009/09/calculating-an- individuals-giving-capacity-deal-or-no-deal/

23 Even more formulas… –20 x level of consistent annual giving = giving ability over 5 yrs –10% of annual income = giving ability (over 5 years) –0.5% - 1.5% of liquid assets = giving ability –5% of total known assets (real estate + stock holdings + annual income for 5 years) = giving ability (5 years) –5%-10% of annual income + bonus over 3-5 years (2-3% in a single gift), i.e. Annual salary + bonus x 0.05 (or 0.10) = gift potential –2%-5% of net worth –10% of stock options of $1m+ –0.5%-5% of net worth of company –HNWI in Europe (assets of $1m) give 4.6% of their wealth to charitable donations (only 6-7% of HNWIs and 10% of UltraHNWIs in Europe give philanthropically) NB: Major gifts usually come from assets, not income

24 My favourites Ones I use most often: –0.5%-5% of net worth = 5 yr gift capacity –10% of income / 3 (average no of charities a person supports = 3 yr gift capacity –Total giving to NT / No of years x 10 = 5 yr gift capacity –NB: You can add an inclination rating, i.e. 2 = low and 4 = high to indicate likelihood of giving at a higher level Example: –£3.5m-£7.5m net worth, no previous giving, so… –0.5% = £17,500-£37,500 over 5 years –But = £3.5k-£7.5k a year, i.e. 0.1% of estimated net worth = single gift

25 Tax Don’t forget tax-effective giving – higher-rate tax payer?

26 How rich they really feel Net worth Definition £1m - £2m The comfortable poor £3m - £4m The comfortably off £5m - £15m The comfortably wealthy £16m - £39m The lesser rich £40m - £74m The comfortably rich £75m - £99m The rich £100m - £199m The seriously rich £200m - £399m The truly rich £400m - £999m The filthy rich Over £1bn The super rich Source: Felix Dennis “How to Get Rich”

27 What else you need to consider… Who’s asking them to make a gift and how? Is it the right time for them to make a gift? Trouble in paradise? –Divorce –Children at school/university –Trouble at work – job insecurity / fraud –Legal proceedings –Controversy –Tax year / tax owed –Death in the family –Unwell –Holiday –Change of job / retiring / selling business –Debts – loans / remortgages –Gambling addiction? –Reputation

28 Top tips Look at the whole picture What does your profile tell you? If someone has met them, find out what they discovered at that meeting Capture the information on the database Use a couple of formulas to test it out What is your gut telling you? Keep it SIMPLE

29 How to know if you’re getting it right Test the formulas on previous donors where you have estimated wealth information – What’s the % for your organisation? – Which wealth band is the most common? – How has the estimate been arrived at? - Property/ assets/ stockholdings… – Were there any fluctuations? What caused them? – Where are the gaps? We were missing donors with ENW of £200m+ –Good worked example of calculating net worth that is right for your organisation: Virgina UniversityVirgina University

30 Any questions? Sacha Tremain Research Manager National Trust Member of RIFUK?


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