We partner with private equity operators and seasoned entrepreneurs, investing alongside with them and supporting buyout, recapitalization and growth style transactions.

Co-Investing Equity

We strategically allocate capital to buyout, recapitalization and growth style private equity transactions by investing alongside a proprietary network of independent private equity operators, seasoned entrepreneurs and institutional funds.

Over $250 million since 1994.

Sale-Leaseback Capital

We provide capital to private equity firms as they execute transactions, by acquiring and leasing back high-quality, operationally-critical commercial real estate leased long-term to their portfolio companies.

Over $1.1 billion since 1997.

Debt & Capital Markets

We allocate capital through private placement transactions and support middle-market private equity operators and entrepreneurs with debt and capital market solutions. For this, we leverage the firm's global presence and with institutional investors' relationships.

Over $800 million since 1994.


Business Acquisition Finance

The typical buyer is one or more of the Managers; key employees or family members who wants to take over. In some cases it may be the children.

Growth Capital

Relatively mature companies that are looking for capital to expand or restructure operations, enter new markets or finance a significant acquisition without a change of control of the business. Able to generate revenue and profit but unable to generate sufficient cash to fund major expansions, acquisitions or other investments.

Owner Succession or Retirement Finance

There are many scenarions of taht may apply. Selling your shares or ownership interests to a co-owner(s). Passing ownership interests to a family member. Selling your business to a key employee. Selling your business to an entrepreneur outside your organization. 

Partner Buyouts

Business partnership buyouts can happen for various reasons. Buyouts occur when a partner of the business is no longer aligned with the mission or vision of the company or, most commonly, when a partner wants to retire or move on to a new and different business venture.


Mergers are done to expand a company’s reach, expand into new segments, or gain market share.


When a company spins off a business unit that has its own management structure, it sets it up as an independent company under a renamed business entity. Spin-offs are divisions of companies or organizations that then become independent businesses with assets, employees, intellectual property, technology, or existing products that are taken from the parent company.