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Merchant Banking
Merchant banks date back to the Middle Ages. European businesses began using their extra money to invest in foreign trade in exchange for a cut of the profit. These entities, known at the time as merchant houses, were usually small, family-owned businesses. Because of the international component, these investments were generally considered high-risk at the time. Ships carrying goods had to cross seas and oceans, risking bad weather, war, and piracy.
Strattners is a financial institution with deep industry experience. Our clientele are entrepreneurs, family-owned businesses, financial sponsors, and corporations.
We have the relevant depth of knowledge and experience in this domain, enabling us to provide bespoke financial solutions. We understand the unique challenges faced by businesses in today’s dynamic marketplace, and our merchant banking services are designed to add considerable value.
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Relevant Capital Solutions

Strattners plays a vital role in helping companies grow. Our capital solutions create jobs, fund investment opportunities, enabling them to expand their operations, invest in new technologies and research, build new partnerships, and undertake strategic acquisitions. By facilitating access to capital markets, Strattners provides companies solutions to access capital through fostering growth and expansion. 

Institutional Capital

Overall, having an institutional investor base can be beneficial for companies. They provide a source of stable and long-term capital, help to diversify the capital base, and offer a deep pool of capital that can be tapped into when needed.

A publicly traded company can experience several significant benefits from having institutional investors as shareholders. These investors are typically large financial institutions, such as pension funds, mutual funds, insurance companies, and hedge funds, which manage substantial pools of capital. Here are some ways in which a company can benefit from institutional investors.

Institutional investors bring substantial financial resources to the table. When they invest in a publicly traded company, they contribute capital that the company can use for various purposes, such as expanding operations, research and development, or debt repayment. Additionally, their presence can enhance the liquidity of the company's stock, making it easier for other investors to buy and sell shares.

Having reputable institutional investors as shareholders can boost a company's credibility in the market. These investors conduct thorough due diligence before investing, signaling to other potential investors and stakeholders that they believe in the company's growth prospects and financial health.

Institutional investors often have a long-term investment horizon. Their commitment to the company signals confidence in its future performance, which can help stabilize the company's stock price and reduce short-term volatility.

Institutional investors typically have teams of experienced analysts and investment professionals who closely monitor the companies they invest in. This expertise can be beneficial to the company, as it may receive valuable insights, strategic advice, and industry knowledge from these investors.

Institutional investors often have connections to a broader network of investors, including retail investors and international investors. This expanded reach can attract more attention to the company's stock and increase demand in the market.