The circumstances of the valuation is a crucial component when it comes to the valuation of a company for purpose of acquisition. Our specialized consultants will propose the optimal approach to achieve your specific outcome of the transaction. In a discipline that hinges on insights, knowledge alone will not present the full picture of the opportunity. In business valuation, the background often shapes the foreground.
Our specialized consultants are allocated to you so that at all times you will know specifically who to reach to seek further clarity. Expect responsive service that is backed by sound principles and independent advice. Our services include the valuation of business entities, both vertically and laterally, Intellectual property, real estate, tangible and intangible asset classes.
Robert Khan offers business valuation consultation based on sound accounting principles and drawing from almost two decades of valuation expertise across different asset classes and continents, you can have confidence of our measured approach.
The Market Approach: Few businesses are so niche that they exist in their own space. The Market Approach is the orientation of the value of a business asset based on the selling price of similar units. This valuation approach considers updated sales figures across similar units and calibrate within tolerance for quality or quantity. This approach borrows heavily from the industry performance the business is in.
The Asset Approach: This approach is based on fair market value of the total assets sans total liabilities, also known as the business’s net asset value. This approach takes into consideration the assets that is requires to duplicate the business at the time of the valuation. This approach is paper-leaning as it focuses on assets at hand and cost of recreation, and has a wide tolerance due to the rate of deprecation and selection of assets or liabilities to be included.
The Income Approach: A bundle of sub methodologies, including the Direct Capitalization and Discounted Cash Flow methods. The Direct Capitalization method projects the Net Operating Income by multiplying it with the capitalization rate, deriving the present day value.