National tenant refers to a tenant that has a national footprint with locations throughout the US. The term is most frequently used in the context of retail properties.
The amount of occupied space at the end of a period less the amount of space occupied at the beginning of the same period.
Net asset value, or NAV, is defined as the total value of an entity’s assets less the total value of its liabilities. NAV is typically used to determine the share price of a pooled investment fund, based off how many shares are currently outstanding at a given time. In practice, NAV is used by funds registered with Securities and Exchange Commission, such as a mutual fund or real estate investment trust. In reality, however, any business or financial product that records its assets and liabilities can have a net asset value.
For example, say a REIT holds $15 million worth of real estate in its portfolio, and has a 10,000 shares outstanding. Given that the REIT is 50% leveraged, it would be assumed to hold $7.5 million in debt. NAV would then be calculated as so:
($15 million - $7.5 million) / 100,000 shares outstanding = $75 NAV
Total revenue minus total expenses. It represents the amount of money remaining after all operating expenses, interest, taxes and preferred stock
A calculation used to analyze real estate investments that generate income. Net operating income equals all revenue generated from the property less
Net present value (NPV) represents the amount by which the expected cash flows of an investment exceeds the initial amount invested.
Net square footage is the usable or “rentable” area of a specified space (e.g. a suite, floor, or an entire building). This measurement generally excludes non-rentable areas
Designed to increase the flow of capital to businesses and low-income communities by providing a modest tax incentive to private investors.
An investor who does not meet the special requirements for an accredited investor under the Securities & Exchange Commission’s Rule 501 of
Non-Traded REITs are a type of security that invests in real estate properties and mortgages, but is not listed on an exchange and is not publicly traded. Like any REIT, non-traded REITs distribute at least 90 percent of the company’s taxable income to shareholders in the form of dividends, however, non-traded REITs are very illiquid and usually constitute a minimum holding period per investment. Non-traded REITs are difficult to value as well, lacking an organized exchange for valuing purposes.