NIC | CARES BLOG
A place for connections, analysis, research, and education on seniors housing and care

2017 Transaction Volume Down Slightly From 2016

The 2017 preliminary closed transactions data is in and it shows a slight decline in dollar volume compared to 2016. Seniors housing and care closed transaction volume in 2017 registered $14.1 billion, which included relatively weak second and fourth quarter transaction volume. The $14.1 billion includes $7.9 billion in seniors housing and $6.2 billion in […]

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Q1 2017 Transactions Update: Portfolio Deals Drive Volume Gains

 Q1 2017 Transactions Update: Portfolio Deals Drive Volume Gains This blog is a follow-up to the preliminary transactions data from last month’s post.  Here is the latest data as of Q1 2017. Transaction Dollar Volume Increases Transactions volume for seniors housing and care registered $4.6 billion in Q1 2017. Seniors housing had a strong quarter, […]

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Institutional Buyers Drive Transaction Volume Increase

The preliminary data for seniors housing and care Q1 2017 transactions volume showed a significant uptick from the prior quarter. Volume totaled $4.4 billion in the first quarter. The increase in volume was mainly driven by the public REIT divestitures and the institutional players, namely Blackstone, stepping in to acquire properties. The first quarter of […]

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2016 Transactions: Costs of Capital Played a Role, but Deal Flow Still Strong

Over the past few years, public buyers, dominated by the public REITs, have been the dominant player buying seniors housing and care properties. That changed in 2016, when higher costs of capital limited purchases by public REITs. Consequently, acquisitions by institutional buyers and private buyers (including private REITs and partnerships) accounted for the majority of […]

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Seniors Housing and Care Transactions Volume Down in 2Q: Part II

The decrease in transactions volume in the second quarter of 2016 was due to a decrease in all buyer types: the public type (any publicly-traded company), the private type (not publicly traded, such as a private REIT, single owner, or partnership), and the institutional type (equity funds that manage pension money or other types of institutional money).

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