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G: ASC Business Combinations

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1 G: ASC 805 - Business Combinations
This session will give a brief overview of ASC 805 “Business Combinations” and how it pertains to valuing real property. Panelists will discuss the differences between an asset and a business acquisition; the primary assets and liabilities acquired and common methodologies to valuing each; current trends; and real life examples covering various property types. The session will also address recent U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission comments and Public Company Accounting Oversight Board inspection observations as they relate to real property valuations. The course is applicable to any valuation experts performing valuations for “Business Combinations.”

2 ASC 805 – Business Combinations
Real Estate Purchase Accounting and Valuation Presenter: BMJ This session will give a brief overview of ASC 805 “Business Combinations” and how it pertains to valuing real property. Panelists will discuss the differences between an asset and a business acquisition; the primary assets and liabilities acquired and common methodologies to valuing each; current trends; and real life examples covering various property types. The session will also address recent U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission comments and Public Company Accounting Oversight Board inspection observations as they relate to real property valuations. The course is applicable to any valuation experts performing valuations for “Business Combinations.”

3 EY Transaction Real Estate Team
Brett D. Thompson is a principal in Ernst & Young’s Transaction Real Estate practice where he serves as the national valuation leader. Mr. Thompson specializes in valuations and transaction support for complex real estate assets, debt, and large real estate-based portfolios. In this capacity, Mr. Thompson has been active primarily in acquisition due diligence, valuations, underwriting, loan reviews, disposition analysis, and joint venture structuring. Mark Molepske, MAI is an Executive Director in Ernst & Young’s Midwest Transaction Real Estate practice. Mr. Molepske has a wide-breadth of real estate experience including valuation, due diligence, feasibility, and capital markets. During Mark’s 25-year career, he has been involved with all types of real estate. Brett M. Johnson is a Senior Manager in Ernst & Young’s Transaction Real Estate practice with over ten years of experience in real estate consulting focusing on large real-estate assets and portfolios. Mr. Johnson specializes in Industrial, office (including medical), multifamily, retail, residential, hospitality, land development, R&D/Lab, mixed-use, self-storage, and senior housing properties types. Presenter: BMJ

4 Polling questions How many work in the appraisal industry? Licensed?
Accountants? Experience with business combinations (that you know of)? ASC 805 review experience? Property types? Presenter: BMJ

5 Agenda Introductions Overview of ASC 805 (FAS 141R)
Business Combinations vs. Asset Acquisition Valuation Process Tangible assets Intangible assets Adjustment factors Property type specifics Key Issues Audit of your valuation SEC comment letter trends Case Studies Q&A Presenter: BMJ

6 Overview of ASC 805 (FAS 141R) ASC 805 provides guidance on the accounting and reporting requirements for transactions that represent a business combination Acquisition method: obtaining control results in a new accounting basis for the acquired entity Assets and liabilities to be recognized and measured at their full fair values as of the transaction date Sets depreciation schedules going forward Presenter: BDT

7 Overview of ASC 805 (FAS 141R) Background
Effective for annual periods beginning after Dec 15, 2008 The following is a brief overview of ASC 805 as compared to the previous guidance: Presenter: BDT The new definition of a business under ASC 805 is broad, which has resulted in many more transactions qualifying as a business combination.

8 Overview of ASC 805 (FAS 141R) Clients require real property component valuation for purchase accounting Many use financing appraisals or analyses prepared during diligence to serve a dual purpose Your clients may be using your appraisals to comply with ASC 805 without your knowledge Presenter: BDT

9 Business Combination vs. Asset Acquisition
ASC 805 defines a business combination as follows: Business: An integrated set of activities and assets that is capable of being conducted and managed for the purposes of providing a return in the form of dividends, lower costs, or other economic benefits directly to investors or other owners, members or participants. Business Combination: A transaction or other event in which an acquirer obtains control of one or more businesses. A transaction or other event in which an acquirer obtains control of one or more businesses. Presenter: BDT ASC 805 FRD: As noted earlier, because the guidance in ASC 805 does not apply to transactions that are not business combinations, the acquisition of net assets that do not constitute a business is accounted for by allocating the cost of the acquisition to individual assets acquired and liabilities assumed on relative fair value basis as discussed in ASC Since the guidance in ASC 805 does not govern the process of allocating the consideration transferred to groups of acquired assets that do not constitute a business, an acquirer should follow the general concepts for initial recognition and measurement of acquired intangible assets described in ASC In addition to the measurement differences (fair value versus relative fair value), there are differences in what types of assets and liabilities are recognized outside of a business combination.

10 Business Combination vs. Asset Acquisition
Three elements of a business Inputs: Economic resource that creates or has ability to create outputs when processes are applied to it Processes: System, standard or protocol that when applied to an input create or has ability to create outputs Outputs: Results of inputs and processes applied to those inputs that provide or have ability to provide a return (dividends, lower costs, other economic benefits) to investor or owners To be considered a business, a set of activities and assets is required to have only inputs and processes, which together are, or will be, used to create outputs Presenter: BDT

11 Business Combination vs. Asset Acquisition
If the transaction does not meet the definition of a business, the transaction is accounted for as an asset acquisition Allocate the cost of the acquisition to individual asset components acquired and liabilities assumed on a relative fair value basis as discussed in ASC Cost of the acquisition = purchase price plus direct acquisition costs Goodwill and bargain purchase gains are not recognized in asset acquisitions Presenter: BDT An acquirer should follow the general concepts for initial recognition and measurement of acquired intangible assets described in ASC

12 Business Combination vs. Asset Acquisition
There are many differences in the accounting for a business combination versus an asset acquisition, including the following: Presenter: BDT

13 Business Combination vs. Asset Acquisition
Example 1: Company A develops warehouses that are leased out to distribution companies and determines they want to enter a new market. Company A identifies and purchases a tract of land on which they will develop a new warehouse Input - Land Processes – none Outputs – none As no processes are included, Company A did not acquire a business. The same conclusion would apply if the warehouse had been constructed but was not operating and had no processes in place. This transaction would be accounted for as an asset acquisition Presenter: BDT

14 Business Combination vs. Asset Acquisition
Example 2: Company B acquires an operating hotel, the hotel’s employees, the franchise agreement, inventory, reservations system, and all “back office” operations Input - long-lived assets, franchise agreement and employees Processes – operational and resource management processes associated with operating the hotel Outputs – revenues from operating the hotel Company B acquired a business. The company acquired all three components of a business (inputs, processes and outputs) and is capable of providing a return to its owners. This transaction would be accounted for as a business combination Presenter: BDT

15 Valuation Process - Overview
Key Steps: Identify the acquirer Determine the acquisition date Recognize and measure the identifiable assets acquired, the liabilities assumed, and any non-controlling interest in the acquiree Presenter: MM

16 Valuation Process - Overview
Step 1: Identify the acquirer For each business combination, one of the combining entities shall be identified as the acquirer The process of identifying the acquirer begins with determining the party that obtains control General rule (U.S. GAAP) – The party that holds directly or indirectly greater than 50 percent of the voting shares has control Other factors to consider: Newly formed entity (“Newco”) Acquisitions involving companies with common (ordinary) shareholders Options, warrants, and convertible instruments Presenter: MM

17 Valuation Process - Overview
Step 2: Determine the acquisition date The acquirer shall identify the acquisition date, which is the date it obtains control of the acquiree The acquisition date is generally the closing date; however, if control of the acquiree transfers to the acquirer through a written agreement, the acquisition date can be before or after the closing date Presenter: MM

18 Valuation Process - Overview
Step 3: Recognize and measure Recognize and measure identifiable assets acquired, the liabilities assumed, and any non-controlling interest in the acquiree The following slides identify typical tangible and intangible assets and / or liabilities acquired in a real estate transaction (that is classified as a business combination) and the related valuation methodology Presenter: MM

19 Valuation Process - Overview
The standard of value for business combinations in accordance with ASC 805 is Fair value (as defined by ASC 820, Fair Value Measurements): The price that would be received to sell an asset or paid to transfer a liability (exit price) in an orderly transaction between market participants at the measurement date. (ASC ) A fair value measurement assumes that the transaction to sell the asset or transfer the liability takes place either in the principal market or most advantageous market. (ASC ) In all cases, a reporting entity shall maximize the use of relevant observable inputs and minimize the use of unobservable inputs to meet the objective of a fair value measurement. (ASC AA) In many cases, the transaction price (entry price) will equal the fair value (exit price). (ASC ) Presenter: MM Market Value: The most probable price which a property should bring in a competitive and open market under all conditions requisite to a fair sale, the buyer and seller each acting prudently and knowledgeably, and assuming the price is not affected by undue stimulus. Implicit in this definition is the consummation of a sale as of a specified date and the passing of title from seller to buyer under conditions whereby: Buyer and seller are typically motivated; Both parties are well informed or well advised and acting in what they consider their best interests; A reasonable time is allowed for exposure in the open market; Payment is made in terms of cash in U.S. dollars or in terms of financial arrangements comparable thereto; and The price represents the normal consideration for the property sold unaffected by special or creative financing or sales concessions granted by anyone associated with the sale. Per Dictionary of Real Estate Appraisal (Fifth Edition)

20 Valuation Process - Overview
Fair value framework: In-Use Premise The highest and best use of a nonfinancial asset might provide maximum value to market participants through its use in combination with other assets as a group (as installed or otherwise configured for use) or in combination with other assets and liabilities (for example, a business). (ASC Ea) In-Exchange Premise The highest and best use of a nonfinancial asset might provide maximum value to market participants on a standalone basis. If the highest and best use of the asset is to use it on a standalone basis, the fair value of the asset is the price that would be received in a current transaction to sell the asset to market participants that would use the asset on a standalone basis). (ASC Eb) Presenter: BMJ The standard of value employed under ASC 805 is fair value (as defined by ASC 820). The fair value of an asset acquired as part of a going-concern is the greater of “In-Use” or “In-Exchange” value. The fair value of a stand-alone asset (i.e., investment property) is based on an “In-Exchange” Premise. Under the “In-Exchange” Premise fair value is generally consistent with market value.

21 Valuation Process - Balance Sheet Assets
Presenter: BMJ

22 Valuation Process - Tangible Assets
Land Building (as-vacant) Land/Site Improvements Unamortized Tenant Improvements Furniture, Fixtures, and Equipment (FF&E) Other Personal Property Presenter: BMJ

23 Valuation Process - Tangible Assets
Land – sales comparison approach Presenter: BMJ

24 Valuation Process - Tangible Assets
Building “As Vacant” Cost Approach: An informed purchaser would not pay more for a property than the cost of producing a substitute property with equal utility (MVS or construction comparables) Income Approach, “Go Dark” Analysis Utilize a discounted cash flow (“DCF”) model based on the assumption that the building is initially vacant and leased up over a period of time to stabilization Land value and site improvement value are deducted from the value determined through the DCF to arrive at the building value Reconcile the Income Approach and Cost Approach to determine a final value estimate for the building Discussion of Residual Approach Presenter: BDT

25 Valuation Process - Tangible Assets
Presenter: BDT

26 Valuation Process - Tangible Assets
Site Improvements and FF&E Methodology: Cost Approach Estimate the RCN for each site improvement and FF&E component via industry survey data or cost comparables and adjust the cost for depreciation (physical deterioration, functional and external obsolescence) Physical deterioration is generally calculated using the age/life method (effective age/economic life) Presenter: BDT

27 Valuation Process - Tangible Assets
Unamortized Origination Costs (TI/LC) Methodology: Cost Approach Represents the value associated with “cost avoidance” of acquiring an in-place lease. Part of the market cost to execute a similar lease are costs related to tenant improvement allowances given as an inducement to rent the space. Other costs include leasing commission and legal/marketing expenses The values of tenant improvements and leasing commissions are estimated to be the market tenant improvement allowance and the market leasing commission, respectively, multiplied by the percentage of the original lease term remaining Presenter: BDT

28 Valuation Process - Tangible Assets
Unamortized Tenant Improvements Ste Tenant Name SF Lease End Date Current Term (Mos.) Remaining Term (Mos.) Est. of Market TI ($/SF) Tot. Market TI for Orig. Lease Market TI/Mo. Remaining Unamort. TIs (a) (b) (c) (d) (e) (f) = (e)x(a) (g) = (f)/(c) (h) = (g)x(d) 100 Micron Tech 31,538 8/21 134 98 $25.00 $788,450 $5,884 $576,628 200 Frontier 83,662 11/22 138 113 $2,091,550 $15,156 $1,712,646 Unamortized Leasing Commissions Remaining Contract Rent Market LC Rate Remaining Unamortized LCs (f) (g) = (e) * (f) $3,272,069 6.75% $220,865 $14,278,315 $963,786 Presenter: BDT

29 Valuation Process - Intangible Assets
Lease contracts Above / below market lease(s) Above / below market ground lease(s) Capital lease(s) Legal / marketing fees Leases in-place Tenant relationships Unamortized leasing commissions Service contracts Favorable purchase contracts Trade names Above / below market debt Presenter: BMJ

30 Valuation Process - Intangible Assets
Above / Below Market Lease Methodology: Income Approach Discount the difference between the contract rent and market rent over the remaining term of each tenant’s lease Significant judgment exists with regard to the treatment of renewal options. Consider the following when assessing renewal options: Is the renewal within the control of the tenant? Does the renewal provide economic benefit to the tenant? Presenter: BMJ

31 Valuation Process - Intangible Assets
Above / Below Market Lease Contracts (cont.) Presenter: BMJ

32 Valuation Process - Intangible Assets
Lease In-Place (forgone rent) Methodology: Income Approach Represents the value related to the economic benefit for acquiring the property with in-place leases as opposed to a vacant property Measured as the income (rent and expense reimbursement revenue) over the estimated amount of time that it would take to lease the space to stabilized occupancy The value of the Lease In-Place should not exceed the value of the remaining cash payments under the lease Presenter: MM

33 Valuation Process - Intangible Assets
Lease In-Place (cont.) Presenter: MM

34 Valuation Process - Intangible Assets
Tenant/Customer Relationships Methodology: Income Approach Represents the PV of the NOI difference expected if a tenant renews their lease versus if they vacate and the owner is required to find a new tenant Most appraisers believe tenant relationships are uncommon Estimated NOI difference is calculated as the sum of the following items multiplied by the renewal probability: Monthly market rent and expense recoveries at the end of the current lease term for the estimated months vacant before a new tenant is in place Difference in TI allowance required and leasing commissions paid at the end of the current lease term for a new tenant versus a renewal tenant The expected NOI value is then discounted from the end of the current lease term to the acquisition date to estimate the current value of the tenant relationship Presenter: MM

35 Valuation Process - Intangible Assets
Assumed Property-Level Debt Methodology: Income Approach If property-level debt was assumed as part of the transaction, the debt should be fair valued in accordance with specific mortgage terms in relation to current market terms as of the acquisition date to determine if a favorable / unfavorable condition exists Presenter: MM

36 Valuation Process - Intangible Assets
Recognize and measure goodwill Goodwill shall be recognized as of the acquisition date and measured as the excess of (a) over (b) (a) The aggregate of the following: The consideration transferred measured in accordance with ASC , which generally requires acquisition-date fair value The fair value of any non-controlling interest in the acquiree In a business combination achieved in stages, the acquisition-date fair value of the acquirer’s previously held equity interest in the acquiree (b) The net of the acquisition-date amounts of the identifiable assets acquired and the liabilities assumed measured in accordance with ASC 805 Presenter: BDT

37 Valuation Process - Intangible Assets
Recognize and measure a bargain purchase gain Bargain purchases occur if the acquisition-date amounts of the identifiable net assets acquired, excluding goodwill, exceed the sum of (i) the value of consideration transferred; (ii) the value of any non-controlling interest in the acquiree; and (iii) the fair value of any previously held equity interest in the acquiree A bargain purchase should be recognized in earnings (profit or loss) and attributed to the acquirer Presenter: BDT

38 Valuation Process – Adjustment Factor
Presenter: BDT

39 Valuation Process - Adjustment Factor
Adjustment factor: The variance between the purchase price and the sum of the individually calculated asset components ASC 805 does not discuss the concept of an adjustment factor The guidance contemplates that any difference between the purchase price and fair value attributable to an identified acquired asset or liability represents goodwill or a bargain purchase gain Adjustment factors are common in real estate acquisitions as valuation is dependent on various assumptions Cost approach: industry averages, measuring depreciation Income approach: cap and discount rates, market rent Sales comparison approach: adjustments, availability of comps Presenter: BDT

40 Valuation Process - Property Type Specifics
Apartments Above / below market lease: Given that apartments typically have leases of 12 months or less, the above/below market lease intangible is typically small Lease In-Place: Apartment business combinations typically include a lease in-place intangible related to the in-place occupancy. Absorption is a key assumption, as it relates to the time (months) necessary to lease the property to the occupancy level on the acquisition date Presenter: MM

41 Valuation Process - Property Type Specifics
Senior Living and Medical Office Leased fee vs fee simple (subject to s/t leases) Tenant Relationship: Master leased to operator / seller Entrep. Incentive Goodwill Presenter: BMJ

42 Valuation Process - Property Type Specifics
Hotels Advanced Bookings: Hotel business combinations can include an intangible asset related to advanced bookings. A market participant may assess advanced bookings and ascribe value to the bookings Management Contract: In hotel business combinations, it is common to assess the above/below market value associated with a management company. The assessment compares the management contract rate to market rates Trade Name: To operate a hotel under a certain trade name (“flag”) like Marriot or Hilton may hold some inherent value Franchise Fees: There can be value in the one time, up-front fee that is paid to operate under the franchisor Presenter: BDT

43 SAS Reviews Third-Party Specialists
Many companies engage third-party specialists, or subject matter experts, to assist with the fair value determinations. Auditors will typically perform the following procedures: Evaluate the specialist’s professional credentials (MAI, licensed appraiser) Assess the specialist’s professional reputation Assess the validity, completeness, and accuracy of the specialist’s work Maintain controls to ensure that complete and accurate data is provided to the specialist and that the specialist’s findings are reviewed and approved Presenter: BMJ

44 Common Issues H&BU/unit of account Below market renewal options
Residual method Depreciation methodologies External / economic obsolescence “Go Dark” vs. Cost Approach Capital vs. operating leases Lease valuation – extraordinary assumptions Sandwich leases Other? Lead presenter: H&BU/unit of account - MM Below market renewal options – BMJ Residual – MM Depreciation – MM Obsolescence – BDT “Go dark” – BDT Capital vs. operating - BMJ Lease collars - BMJ Sandwich leases - BDT

45 Case Studies – Apartment
Property Details 200 unit Class A apartment building in Houston, TX, on 12 acre site Built in 2012 95% occupied Ground floor retail leased to 7-Eleven In-place rents of $1,500 per month, market rents $1,525 per month Purchase price $30 million

46 Case Studies – Apartment
Assets/Liabilities Land Building “as vacant” Site improvements Lease in-place (apartment & retail) Above/below market rent Unamortized leasing commissions, legal/marketing?

47 Case Studies – Anchored Retail
Property Details 300,000 square foot anchored retail on 22 acre site Walmart is anchor with 8 years remaining on lease + renewal options Outparcels ground leased to McDonalds and Applebee's Anchor rents $5 psf NNN, anchor market rents $6 psf NNN Inline rents $20 psf NNN, inline market rents $19.50 psf NNN Purchase price $30 million

48 Case Studies – Anchored Retail
Assets/Liabilities Land Building “as vacant” Site improvements Lease in-place (anchor & inline) Ground lease in-place (outparcels) Above/below market rent Unamortized tenant improvements, leasing commissions, legal/marketing

49 Case Studies – Senior Living
Property Details 100 unit independent living facility on 15 acre site 90% occupied Built in 1985 Purchase price $20 million What changes if the buyer net leases the property back to the seller?

50 Case Studies – Senior Living
Assets/Liabilities Land Building “as vacant” Site improvements Lease in-place (units/beds) Above/below market rent Unamortized leasing commissions, legal/marketing?

51 Case Studies – Hotel Property Details
500 room, 40 story iconic luxury hotel in Manhattan Built in 1915, upgraded over time Rooms and hotel-run restaurant recently upgraded Ground leased on 2 acre lot Ground floor retail to high-end retailors on 5 to 10 year leases Assumed management contract Top 5 floors - third party owned condos that participate in a rental pool Purchase price $300 million

52 Case Studies – Hotel Assets/Liabilities
Above/below market ground lease (leasehold) Building “as vacant” Favorable/unfavorable management contract Above/below market rent (retail) Unamortized leasing commissions, legal/marketing (retail) Consider pool lease

53 Case Studies – Portfolio
Property Details 40 properties Retail and industrial Single and multi-tenant 5,000 to 150,000 square feet US and International locations Purchase price $600 million

54 Case Studies – Portfolio
Assets/Liabilities Land Building “as vacant” Site improvements Lease in-place Above/below market rent Unamortized leasing commissions, legal/marketing Tenant relationships?

55 Questions?


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