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REAL ESTATE FINANCE Ninth Edition. John P. Wiedemer and J. Keith Baker. Chapter 12 Commercial Building and Farm Loans. LEARNING OBJECTIVES. At the conclusion of this chapter, students will be able to : • Understand key aspects of commercial real estate finance analysis.

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real estate finance ninth edition

REAL ESTATE FINANCE Ninth Edition

John P. Wiedemer and J. Keith Baker

slide3

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

At the conclusion of this chapter, students will be able to:

• Understand key aspects of commercial real estate finance analysis.

• Describe the application process and documentation requirements for

commercial real estate loans.

• Understand how the property evaluation process relies on more than the

appraised value of the property and how the type of commercial loan will

affect the approach to valuation and maximum loan considerations.

• Explain the draw or disbursement process for commercial construction real estate loans.

• Describe the approach used for considering construction loans for residential properties versus other types of commercial real estate loan.

slide4

Introduction

  • Commercial loans deal with a wide variety of properties.
  • We will consider the major categories of buildings.
  • Different forms of leases are generally used.
  • The chapter closes with some information on farm and ranch loans.
slide5

Special-Purpose Buildings

  • Offer a specific kind of service and are more difficult to convert to any other usage.
  • Examples include fast-food restaurants, bowling lanes, service stations, recreational structures, theaters, and automobile dealerships.
  • Such buildings are often owned by the business operator.
  • These have a much greater dependence on the ability of the operator to achieve profitable operation.
  • Management is less critical than with special-purpose property.
  • Lenders may limit the amount of loans in their portfolio for special-purpose buildings.
slide6

Earnings Record of Applicant

  • If the company requesting the loan has a record of steady earnings and is creditworthy, there is little further problem with approval.
slide7

Endorsement

  • A method of credit enhancement sometimes used to expand automobile dealerships or recreational facilities.
  • The manufacturer agrees to accept a contingent responsibility for repayment of the mortgage obligation on the special-purpose building.
  • The purpose of undertaking such a risk would be for the manufacturer to increase its sales outlets.
slide8

Future Purchase Contract

  • Alarge grocery chain wants a special product made by a local supplier.
  • By offering the supplier a large continuing contract for its product, the supplier would have a proven cash flow to induce a lender’s favorable decision on a loan.
  • The lender might ask that the money for the product be paid through the lender’s offices as delivery is made to the grocery chain.
  • This falls short of an endorsement of the obligation, but it does give a lender some assurance as to how the loan will be repaid.
slide9

Apartment Buildings

  • Experienced apartment operators judge three factors to be of almost equal importance in a successful operation:
        • (1) location
        • (2) physical facilities
        • (3) management
  • Acareful underwriting analysis must consider all three factors.
slide10

Location

  • Location is usually the first requirement of an apartment seeker.
  • A major consideration of location is easy access to jobs.
  • Many also regard proximity to schools and churches as important.
  • The availability of recreational facilities is an important consideration.
  • Apartment dwellers are not burdened with housework & maintenance.
slide11

Physical Facilities

  • The physical plant must meet the market requirements in size, style and amenities.
  • Amenities include playground areas, tennis courts, swimming pool, club room, and entertainment facilities.
  • If the market is primarily families, the two- or three-bedroom units would be the most popular choice; if intended for young singles, the one-bedroom and studio designs are often in greatest demand.
  • The elderly might prefer one or two bedrooms with a minimum of stairs.
  • Sometimes an assortment of units is used.
  • Knowledgeable operators study the market and then use their merchandising power to attract suitable occupants.
slide12

Management

  • The need for good management is often overlooked by newcomers to the field.
  • There are companies that specialize in apartment management.
  • Including cleanliness, prompt repairs, and fair enforcement of rules.
  • Experienced operators learn to screen tenants, effective rent collection, handling skip-outs, and dealing with tenants who create disturbances.
  • An underwriter will look much more favorably on a property under competent management.
  • Underwriters recognize that better-planned, better-maintained facilities will sustain occupancy.
slide13

Analysis of Income and Expenses

  • For proposed apartment projects, a projected statement is prepared.
  • Fixed operating expenses do not fluctuate with occupancy rates.
  • Variable operating expenses do fluctuate with occupancy rates.
  • An expense frequently overlooked is replacement cost.
  • The cash remaining after these deductions is available for debt service.
  • Any cash, after expenses and debt service serves as a cushion.
  • Debt service is the monthly or annual principal and interest payment.
  • By careful analysis of the cash available for debt service, an underwriter can determine the most effective loan for the property.
slide14

Term Leases

  • Apartments are usually leased under a term lease—a short-term lease that may or may not be in writing.
  • Ageneral rule is that leases for less than ayear need not be in writing.
  • The short-term nature of the lease allows the landlord to make periodic increases (or decreases) as the market may require.
  • Occupancy is more volatile in apartments than in offices or retail.
slide15

Fair Housing Requirements

  • Fair Housing prohibits discrimination in housing because of
      • race
      • color
      • religion
      • gender
      • national origin
      • disability
      • familial status
slide16

Tax Deductions

  • Apartments have always offered special tax advantages for investors.
  • Depreciation deductions are taken over 27.5 years on the buildings.
  • Personal property, such as any drapes, appliances, and carpeting, are eligible for deduction using accelerated rates.
  • Roads, fences, and landscaping are depreciated over 15 years using either straightline or accelerated depreciation.
  • Another possible tax break is that sewer pipes are in the 20-year class.
  • Capital gains tax rate was reduced from 10% to 5%, and from 20% to 15% for asset sales after May 5, 2003 if held a year or longer.
  • Property purchased after 2000 and held more than five years are taxed at an 8% capital gains rate.
  • Lenders are skeptical of cash flow that depends on tax laws.
slide17

Retail Store Buildings

  • The more conservative way to handle such an investment is to first obtain a lease for the premises, then build to suit the tenant.
  • In good economic environments many such buildings are constructed on a strictly speculative basis, expecting to attract tenants later.
  • During times of economic stress properties will have to include an anchored or unanchored retail store, as well as net-leased single-tenant properties with certain occupancy and sales requirements.
  • The best commercial mortgage rates and terms are possible when a subject property meets some of following basic conditions.
        • • High visibility
        • • A profitable operating history
        • • Direct access to major roadways
slide18

Analysis of Income and Expenses

  • A retail store building rented for a fairly long term offers a stability of income not found in apartment-type properties.
  • A lease agreement should allow periodic rental increases, either as a fixed amount every few years or as an escalation clause.
  • The payment of expenses is usually negotiable between the landlord and tenant and is spelled out in the lease agreement.
  • The tenant often pays the costs of maintaining the interior while the landlord is responsible for the exterior.
  • Landlord is responsible for building insurance and taxes.
slide19

Net Lease

  • Free-standing store buildings are often leased to major grocery chains and other retailers on a net lease basis.
  • This means the tenant is responsible for maintaining the building, providing the insurance coverage, and paying property taxes.
  • This kind of lease is often identified as triple net.
  • It is attractive to an investor who wants to avoid management costs.
  • Financing may be enhanced by assignment of all or part of the rentals.
  • A major tenant is an attractive source of loan repayment for lenders.
slide20

Shopping Centers

  • Development & leasing of shopping centers is a specialized business.
  • Some developers not only build centers but manage them as well.
  • Retailers entered the development business to expand their market.
  • Owners work to prelease their centers’ space more than most others.
  • The developer undertakes a careful analysis of the area to be served.
  • This includes potential sales volumes for the various commodities.
  • The developer can better attract merchants to the center.
  • The market study would also useful in obtaining a mortgage loan.
slide21

Anchor Tenant

  • Crucial to the successful operation of a center is an anchor tenant.
  • The anchor can attract shoppers that benefit the smaller merchants.
  • Smaller stores can also attract customers to the anchor.
  • The value of an anchor tenant is such that many major retailers have spearheaded their own projects.
slide22

Classification of Centers

Neighborhood Center:

Smaller neighborhood centers often consist of a large corner area with a strip of two or more stores. Merchandise offered is mostly daily essentials such as food, drugs, hardware and other everyday services.

Community Center:

A community center offers all the services found in the neighborhood center plus an anchor tenant offering general merchandise, apparel stores, furniture outlets, professional services, and some recreational facilities.

Regional Center:

The largest category, a regional center offers a full range of merchandise and services. It contains at least two anchor tenants as well as scores of lesser shops and a variety of restaurants, theaters, and other recreational facilities.

slide23

Income and Expenses

  • The income from a shopping center depends on the success of its tenants.
  • High-volume sales attract and retain tenants.
  • Management expertise can add to the success with advertising and crowd-attracting displays and entertainment.
  • Most leases are based on a percentage of the tenants’ sales.
slide24

Operating Expenses

  • The costs of operating a shopping center are divided between landlord and tenant.
  • There is no standard procedure, as negotiation plays an important role in attracting larger tenants.
  • The more costs borne by the tenant, the lower the rental.
  • Usually exterior maintenance is the responsibility of the landlord, while the tenant pays for interior maintenance.
  • Janitorial service normally follows the same pattern.
  • Utility service is usually separately metered to tenants.
  • Heating and ac may be either centrally furnished or supplied by each tenant with its own equipment.
slide25

Percentage Leases

  • Shopping centers lease space at percentage rates based on the nature of the tenant’s business.
  • Normally not a flat percentage for the entire center.
  • The rates vary from 1 to 1.5% of gross monthly sales for large volume stores, such as supermarkets, to a high of 10 to 20% for smaller shops.
  • Percentage leases usually require a base rental payment each month.
  • Verification of the tenant’s monthly sales volume is usually a requirement in the lease terms.
  • It can be achieved through submittal of a copy of the tenant’s sales tax report to the landlord or a periodic audit of the tenant’s sales records.
slide26

Owner-Occupied Buildings

  • An owner/occupant merchant seeking financing to buy or build a new facility has several options.
  • The company may use its own cash or may obtain funding through the sale of mortgage bonds in the financial markets.
  • If the decision is to seek a mortgage lender, the financial record of the company becomes as important as the value of the property.
  • While the property serves as collateral, the success of the company’s operations is a key factor in loan approval.
slide27

Preleased Space

  • The method used by most shopping center developers is to prelease as much space as possible.
  • With leases in hand, the developer can show a lender a commitment of rental income.
  • It is not unusual for a lender to base the loan amount on the value of the leases rather than the value of the buildings as collateral.
slide28

Speculative Projects

  • Only financially strong builders/developers are able to construct speculative store space.
  • The larger shopping centers cannot be financed without obtaining leases with substantial tenants.
  • The risk of leasing speculative space is considerable, and the quality of the tenant is unknown to the lender.
  • One key is to maintain close touch with the growth in market areas and select appropriate building sites.
  • Another key is to maintain a sound list of prospective clients—merchants who have proven records of success.
slide29

Office Buildings

  • Owner-Occupied Buildings
  • Many owner-occupied office buildings are by companies with a financial history that makes the decision on lending easier.
  • The source of repayment is tied to the owner/occupant’s record of profitability and the manner in which previous debts have been paid.
  • Or financing is from the sale of first-mortgage bonds through an investment banker.
  • Office Buildings for Lease to Others
  • In this category there are four main groups:
  • (1) a builder- investor with preleased office space to build.
  • (2) a speculative builder hoping to attract tenants before completion.
  • (3) an owner-occupied building with extra space for lease.
  • (4) a “stabilized income property” that is being acquired.
slide30

Warehouse Buildings

  • Another type of income property that is preferred by investors because of its relatively low maintenance and management requirements.
  • The demand for warehouse space has grown substantially.
  • Can be built for use by an owner, built for use in part by an owner with portions available for lease to others, or built for speculative leasing.
slide31

Farm and Ranch Loans

  • Farm and ranch loans should not be classified as commercial loans.
  • They require a specialized knowledge of the borrower and the property to make a sound underwriting judgment.
  • Almost all of these loans are analyzed in the local area.
  • Federal and state governments have a number of loan programs.
  • Government loans are the single most important source of farm loans, accounting for about half of all farm mortgage debt outstanding.
  • The other half is covered by commercial banks in rural communities.
  • Farmer Mac enhanced the willingness of lenders to do farm loans.
  • The term of a farm loan varies from ten to 40 years.
  • More leniency is given in the repayment of farm loans.
slide32

Family-Resident Farm Loans

  • The family-resident farm loan has not changed a great deal in the past 30 years.
  • It is still based on the three legs:
    • (1) a creditworthy borrower
    • (2) a property of sufficient value to provide good collateral
    • (3) The ability of the property and the borrower to produce an income
  • Judgments on farm value require experience in the local area.
  • A single-crop farm is the most vulnerable to failure.
  • The underwriter should confine the analysis to the producing factors.
  • To give any substantial weight to possibly increasing land values takes the loan into the speculative category of land development.
slide33

Agricorporate Farm Loans

  • Large commercial farm companies control much of the nation’s agriculture today and usually provide good business records.
  • Studies of land productivity with various crops and fertilizers, the most effective methods of breeding and feeding livestock, and management techniques in cost control have developed economies of operation.
  • Equipment can be more fully utilized and better maintained.
  • But the dependency on hired labor and fixed management costs make commercial farms less flexible and more difficult to retrench in periods of declining prices.
slide34

Ranch Loans

  • A ranch loan presents only slight variations to a farm loan in that it produces livestock as a principal source of revenue.
  • Because ranches are predominantly in the water-short southwestern regions, an underwriter must take care to analyze the water situation.
  • Often water rights can be of greater value than the land.
  • A common practice in ranching is to lease public lands for grazing.
  • Leased land or grazing rights do add value and should be included in the appraisal for loan purposes.
questions for discussion
Questions for Discussion

Describe a special purpose building.

Compare and contrast two widely different types of commercial real estate loans that you had not previously had any experience discussed in this chapter.

Discuss each of the three factors in the operation of a commercial building: location, physical facilities, and management.

What part of the federal Fair Housing Act is applicable to an apartment project?

Define net lease.

Why does shopping center management promote shopper-attraction activities?

How does a shopping center utilize percentage leases?

Discuss who builds office buildings and why.

Evaluate preleased space as a factor in obtaining a building loan.

Distinguish between issues of valuation in commercial and farm loans.