Please ensure Javascript is enabled for purposes of website accessibility

Four Corners Property Trust, Inc. (FCPT) Q1 2021 Earnings Call Transcript

By Motley Fool Transcribers - Apr 28, 2021 at 4:00PM

You’re reading a free article with opinions that may differ from The Motley Fool’s Premium Investing Services. Become a Motley Fool member today to get instant access to our top analyst recommendations, in-depth research, investing resources, and more. Learn More

FCPT earnings call for the period ending March 31, 2021.

Logo of jester cap with thought bubble.

Image source: The Motley Fool.

Four Corners Property Trust, Inc. (FCPT -1.40%)
Q1 2021 Earnings Call
Apr 28, 2021, 11:00 a.m. ET

Contents:

  • Prepared Remarks
  • Questions and Answers
  • Call Participants

Prepared Remarks:

Operator

Good day, and welcome to the FCPT First Quarter 2021 Financial Results Conference Call. [Operator Instructions] Please note this event is being recorded.

I would now like to turn the conference over to Gerry Morgan. Please go ahead.

Gerald R. Morgan -- Chief Financial Officer

Thank you, Betsy. During the course of this call, we will make forward-looking statements, which are based on beliefs and assumptions made by us. Our actual results will be affected by known and unknown factors, including uncertainty related to the remaining scope, severity, and duration of the COVID-19 pandemic that are beyond our control or ability to predict. Our assumptions are not a guarantee of future performance, and some will prove to be incorrect. For a more detailed description of some potential risks, please refer to our SEC filings, which can be found at fcpt.com. All the information presented on this call is current as of today, April 28.

In addition, reconciliation to non-GAAP financial measures presented on this call, such as FFO and AFFO, can be found in the Company's supplemental report, also available on our website.

With that, I'll turn the call over to Bill.

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Thank you, Gerry. Good morning. Thank you for joining us to discuss our first quarter results. In summary, we are very pleased with our continued industry-leading collection levels, the quality of the acquisitions closed year-to-date, and the pricing of the private note offering we raised this quarter, which represented our lowest ever note coupon.

We reported first quarter AFFO of $0.38 per share, which represents a $0.01 year-over-year increase. We benefited from a full quarter of income from the larger set of acquisitions closed at the end of 2020.

Let me start with the health of our portfolio. While the restrictions related to the pandemic period have continue to be a challenge for the restaurant industry overall, the operators in our portfolio have pivoted well and are seeing strong rebounds in their business. We collected 99.7% of the schedule rents with the non-collection is largely related to new acquisitions where rents were sent to the prior owner are in the process of being rerouted to us. We are not seeing rent deferral requests from our tenants, but instead are spending time with them on potential expansion opportunities in connection with our venture with Lubert-Adler. If anything, the focus of operators in our portfolio is on finding sufficient labor as the business picks back up and watching some signs of commodities inflation, especially in beef prices and even ketchup shortages, which some of you may have read about.

As you've seen with our Kerrow operation and are supported by Darden and other casual dining operators, EBITDA margins have improved because of simplified menus, lower levels of in-dining room server staffing, higher profitability for to-go business, investments in technology, and a focus on overhead efficiency. Darden is a good example of this. In their quarter ending February 28, where they reported Olive Garden EBITDA margins have increased from 18.4% to 19.9% year-over-year even though sales were down 27%. That is a hard thing to do with the business that has fixed expenses.

We've discussed before how our Kerrow subsidiary, which now operates seven LongHorn Steakhouses in San Antonio is a wonderful window and real-time understanding into what our tenants are doing to adapt. The Kerrow team continues to post improving results with EBITDA $376,000 as compared to EBITDA of $244,000 in the fourth quarter. This is an impressive result, especially since includes some pre-opening costs for the seventh Kerrow LongHorn restaurant in San Antonio, which open for business earlier this week. Congratulations to Carol Dilts, who runs the Kerrow subsidiary and her team. The additional restaurant will contribute to results for the quarter -- for the rest of the year, offset by some pre-opening costs that will occur in the second quarter.

Restaurant operators have also proven resilient in adjusting their business models. Brinker is a great example of this, wherein 2020 they've built $150 million sales annual run rate to-go business called It's Just Wings. This business is highly profitable, given the simplified menu and efficient provisioning out to existing Chili's restaurants, even Red Lobster not an obvious to-go concept has adjusted their menu and reported strong to-go business growth, staffing models are changing as well with digital payments increasing. Darden reported for the first time over 50% of its sales were settled digitally, meaning via online, self-service tabletop tablets or mobile pay options.

Turning to investments. We acquired 13 properties in the quarter for a combined price of $34 million and an initial yield of 6.6%. This group represents strong credit with 10 of the properties leased to corporate operators and the remaining lease to the largest franchisee of Brinker International. Seven of the 13 transactions were with non-restaurant tenants in the auto services, auto collision and medical retail sectors, that is an anomaly to have so many non-restaurants in one quarter, but these are both sectors we continue to like because they're well as insulated from Internet disruption.

Our pipeline is strong and we remain busy, but at the same time, the restaurant acquisition market has gotten more competitive since the pandemic for strong operators, especially for quick service restaurants. This is an interesting dynamic to see cap rates come in while the tenure has increased 75 basis points. Competitors include private buyers using ABS financing and individuals chasing yield. The result is that buyers are not getting compensated to take on complexity or for portfolio transactions.

We remain committed to maintaining our strong investment discipline, which has proven out with the strong operating results during the pandemic. We have also noticed some of the brands and locations we passed on have not performed as well. This confirms our skepticism of high rents, weaker brands and novel net lease concepts. Only one acquisition in the quarter came from our outparcel strategy due to the timing of parcelizations. So, as of today, we have $45 million of outparcel transactions that have been announced, but not yet closed.

As we've highlighted previously, many of the transactions we have closed on over the past two years have been ground leases. I want to relay one example of the benefit of low rents associated with ground leases. We have a Ruby Tuesday's property in Maine that we took back in connection with the brand's bankruptcy filing, our only Ruby Tuesday. However, given the low rents, we were able to release the property to a very strong tenant with slightly higher rents.

On Lubert-Adler, we expect to close on our first properties in the venture in the second quarter. As a reminder, we will announce these transactions in our quarterly results rather than the daily close as we do with the other acquisitions. We announced two dispositions this quarter for $3.5 million, representing a 6.1% cash yield on prior in-place rents and $400,000 gain. In both cases, the sales were [Phonetic] chance to prune the portfolio. The first was a vacant building where we were able to sell above our basis given the low rents that were in place, and the second was one of the lowest-rated properties in our portfolio, but attracted a sub-6 cap rate offer.

You will see that our cash G&A was up slightly, a good chunk of that is timing, which Gerry will detail in his comments, but I do think it's important to comment that we are increasing our acquisition group's capabilities, both as our team now has more experience and also by adding new team members and also bolstering our legal and accounting groups. We believe that is important to have additional capabilities to grow, whether that is in the Lubert-Adler JV or in our regular way business. Everyone on the team remains healthy and is excited to return to the office in earnest this summer and start hitting the road again soon.

In summary, we are proud of another quarter of strong portfolio results and continued investment and team building progress.

Gerry?

Gerald R. Morgan -- Chief Financial Officer

Thanks, Bill. I will highlight a couple of our financial results. We -- as Bill indicated, we had 99.7% collections for the first quarter and there were no material changes to our collectability or credit reserves in the quarter or any balance sheet impairments. On a run rate basis, the current annual cash base rent for leases in place as of March 31, 2021 is $158 million and our weighted average 10-year annual cash rent escalator is 1.43%. We estimate the rent coverage for the portfolio was 4.1 times for the first quarter, which is approaching pre-pandemic levels. This includes coverage for the Darden properties for its quarter ending February 28, 2021. We've also restarted reporting the non-Darden coverage this quarter, which was 2.7 times as financial reporting has become more representative of post-pandemic operating levels.

Cash G&A expense, as Bill mentioned, after excluding stock-based compensation, for the first quarter was $3.4 million, representing 8.5% of cash rental income for the quarter. Cash G&A expenses increased approximately $500,000 over the fourth quarter, principally due to higher compensation-related expenses, roughly two-thirds of this increase was due to higher payroll-related taxes. This is typical for the first quarter because of taxes paid on vesting of stock awards. This was particularly true this year with 200% award levels achieved on performance stock units, given FCPT's equity return outperformance over the prior three years. The remaining one-third of the increase represents higher compensation for the existing team and new team members, as Bill remarked, which sets us up well to support the growth of the portfolio.

Turning to the balance sheet, in the quarter, we issued $5 million of common stock on our ATM program at a weighted average offering price of $29.56 per share. And we announced in February, the pricing of a $100 million private note with an average nine-year tenure, all-in average interest rate of 2.7%, including swap gain amortization. This represent our lowest ever note rate reflection of the strong support we have in this market. The offering was 6 times oversubscribed and consisted of 100% repeat investors. And the note funded yesterday.

We ended the first quarter were $228 million of available liquidity with $12 million of cash reserves and $216 million available on our revolver. Our leverage metrics for the quarter are at fixed charge coverage of 5.1 times and net debt-to-EBITDA of 5.3 times with the funding on the private note this week we are set up well from a capitalization standpoint.

Finally, we paid a dividend for the quarter of $0.3175 per share.

With that, I'll turn it back to Bill.

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Thanks, Gerry. We wanted to finish our prepared remarks with a thank you to one of our Board of Directors. We announced last month that Paul Szurek had informed us that he was not going to stand for reelection at our June Annual Meeting to allow him to focus on his role as CEO of CoreSite. We have tremendous appreciation for the insights, guidance and encouragement that Paul has given us as a Director since our inception in 2015. Like all of our Directors, Paul comes to every conversation prepared and ready to engage on how to make FCPT better. Thank you, Paul. On behalf of the rest of our Board, all our team members and the equity investors you have represented so well.

As always, we are available to answer any questions on the quarter or the portfolio. So, please reach out. We look forward to speaking with many of you during the NAREIT conference in June and hoping to start seeing our investors in person in the not too distant future.

With that, we'll turn it back to Betsy for Q&A.

Questions and Answers:

Operator

[Operator Instructions] Our first question comes from Nate Crossett with Berenberg. Please go ahead.

Nate Crossett -- Berenberg Capital Markets -- Analyst

Hey. Good morning, guys.

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Good morning, Nate.

Nate Crossett -- Berenberg Capital Markets -- Analyst

Hey. Maybe you can just characterize the deal flow today and give us some color on how the pipeline looks right now? I think you mentioned there was $45 million left on the outparcels. Is there any color you can give us on the timing of those closings? And could we see more of those types of strategic relationships this year?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Yeah. I think you'll see a lot of those close in Q2. Not all but -- and obviously we have other deal flows, it's not outparcels, but a lot of those will close in Q2. And we're working hard to make sure we do have additional relationships like that close. So it's been quite busy, feel like the existing portfolio is in terrific shape and that gives us permission to go out there and try to add to it.

Nate Crossett -- Berenberg Capital Markets -- Analyst

Okay. What's the update on Lubert-Adler? Because in the prepared remarks you went through very fast. And I couldn't catch it all, so.

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Sure. Yeah. I think going well, you'll start to see deals close in the next quarter -- in the next couple of weeks actually. We don't announce those when they close, but it's going well. And lots of demand from tenants for good real estate. And obviously a lot of rocks to turnover as far as vacant real estate. So, going well, great partner as expected.

Nate Crossett -- Berenberg Capital Markets -- Analyst

Okay. And then just lastly, do you guys have all the hiring in place that you think you need for the deal flow this year? Or should we expect more?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

We have one search for an acquisition associate level person in the market, but by and large, I think we're in pretty good shape.

Nate Crossett -- Berenberg Capital Markets -- Analyst

Okay. Thank you.

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Yeah.

Operator

Our next question comes from Sheila McGrath with Evercore. Please go ahead.

Sheila McGrath -- Evercore ISI -- Analyst

Yes, good morning. Bill, it sounds like Darden and Brinker have tweaked their models to be more profitable even on lower sales. I was just wondering if you could give us your views if this puts these companies or similar companies in growth mode as far as new locations go. And just if that would increase acquisition opportunities for Four Corners?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, absolutely, Sheila. I mean, I think Darden and Brinker are very well run companies and have survived this pandemic. And now we're looking to grow market share and it was absolutely one of the top few reasons that we went down the road with this JV, so that we can provide capital to help them grow. Absolutely, I think the pandemic will create a dynamic in the restaurant space where the big will get bigger and the stronger who have been able to survive it will gain market share.

Sheila McGrath -- Evercore ISI -- Analyst

Okay, great.

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

And you're already seeing in a big way. You're already seeing in a big way.

Sheila McGrath -- Evercore ISI -- Analyst

That's great. And just in on commenting on your new additional hires, do you think that that puts Four Corners in a position just to onboard more acquisition opportunities this year? And do you think that you'll be expanding the funnel beyond restaurants or just your thoughts on that?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Yeah. Well, we certainly have increased the number of auto service and medical retail, we call it Medtail acquisitions. Any other -- the reason we're adding to the team is to have more capability to grow. It doesn't happen where you hire someone in the next month your acquisitions go up. It takes some time to train people up and get them in the deal flow. But that's absolutely the reason we're doing it. In addition to being able to add acquisitions through the Lubert-Adler JV, and the timing is such that we're adding people and the acquisition economics of the JV have not yet hit. So there's a little bit of front running. And then really what it was is, as Gerry mentioned, is additional benefits and load on bonuses that were sort of on a three-year lag of performance.

Sheila McGrath -- Evercore ISI -- Analyst

Will the JV reimburse -- or their fees to Four Corners to reimburse for some of this additional people count?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Sure. Yeah. There are acquisition fees and asset management fees that we think will offset significantly the amount of additional G&A.

Sheila McGrath -- Evercore ISI -- Analyst

Okay, great. Thank you.

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Thanks.

Operator

Our next question comes from Wes Golladay with Baird. Please go ahead.

Wes Golladay -- Robert W. Baird & Co. -- Analyst

Hey. Good morning, guys.

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Good morning.

Wes Golladay -- Robert W. Baird & Co. -- Analyst

I just wanted to the go back to those comments about the to-go business for the restaurant companies. Are you seeing any opportunity for incremental investment there at existing assets?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

We're definitely working on it. It's a little soon. But it seems logical that given change in to-go business from a couple percent a few years ago to 20%, 30% now that there would be some changes in the physical layout of the building. So that's something we're working on, but it hasn't happened yet, but I think it's quite logical that it would be something that would happen in the future. And you're seeing in the existing acquisitions and a real premise [Phonetic] of the drive-thru is how I would describe it. So, brands that were dipping their toe in the water on drive-thru like Panera and Starbucks are now very much drive-thru-centric.

Wes Golladay -- Robert W. Baird & Co. -- Analyst

Got it. And then maybe if we can go back to the -- I guess, pipeline of deals. How would you characterize it today versus maybe last year at a similar time?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

I would say, similarly robust in the sense that we have a very good line of sight for these -- from these outparcel deals. And a little bit broader in the sense that we are looking at Medtail and auto surface. But, obviously, last year specifically, we were in the very heat of COVID. So we were thinking about our pipeline differently than we are today. But I think the point you're trying to make is versus a historic level of pipeline, I think we feel very good where we're at.

Wes Golladay -- Robert W. Baird & Co. -- Analyst

Got you. And then maybe one last one. You did mentioned about you being disciplined on pricing. And, I guess, are you seeing any more incremental competition for those outparcels? From my understanding they are a little bit more complex and that's kind of where you get a dig in and maybe create a little bit wear-off [Phonetic] than normal?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Yeah. I think we've seen competition in the past than people realized that it's difficult to do and usually they fade away. So, we'll see. I think the big takeaway that we've seen on pricing is last quarter, we saw high-quality properties trading at low cap rates. And I think in the last few months we started to see low-quality properties, even ones that were bad behaviors during COVID, they trade at low cap rates. So, we're being disciplined. We reflect on the properties that we passed on pre-COVID and their results during this pandemic versus our more select group of assets that we acquired, and we're pretty glad that we've been disciplined.

Wes Golladay -- Robert W. Baird & Co. -- Analyst

Now that you have many assets, you probably would want to sell, but, I guess, with pricing the way you just described it, would there be something that may be five years out, maybe just -- may see an issue or you just going to decide to get rid of it now or with that [Speech Overlap]?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

I think if you look at the two --. Yeah. I think if you look at the two properties we sold this quarter, one was dark and one was a high rent not great performer. So, I think we're doing that.

Wes Golladay -- Robert W. Baird & Co. -- Analyst

I appreciate you taking all the questions. Thanks, guys.

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Yeah. Of course. Of course.

Operator

The next question comes from John Massocca with Ladenburg Thalmann. Please go ahead.

John Massocca -- Ladenburg Thalmann -- Analyst

Good morning.

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Good morning.

John Massocca -- Ladenburg Thalmann -- Analyst

So maybe building on that last point. I guess, given the kind of cap rate compression we've seen over the last couple of quarters, what are some of the levers you can pull to kind of maintain accretion? Either kind of non-restaurant property types that maybe have some kind of better risk adjusted returns or focusing on franchisees versus kind of corporate credits just anything there that you're looking at to kind of maybe maintain yield?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Right. Well, I think as far as maintaining spread, the bond deal that Gerry executed is a great help to that. And then as far as on acquisitions, I think we benefit from the fact that we're at a scale where we don't have to find hundreds of millions of dollars of acquisitions per quarter. And so, we just need to make sure that we're turning over a lot of rocks. And we have a good pipeline on -- with contracted prices to close on and it's our job to make sure that we keep that filled up for the second half of the year.

John Massocca -- Ladenburg Thalmann -- Analyst

But nothing specific in terms of maybe continuing in a little bit more of the non-restaurant side or -- I don't want to use the term but a move kind of up the credit risk curve?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Well, I think there is always assets that you can purchase that have higher spreads. It's just making sure that they're higher spread isn't there for a reason. So, we just have to be careful. And I think as our team is trained up now after five years and having underwritten 15,000 properties we are in a good place to do it. But it's something that everyone in the industry is facing. And I think would be very difficult to come to a different view.

John Massocca -- Ladenburg Thalmann -- Analyst

Okay. And then maybe looking at the broader kind of restaurant real estate investment universe, has there any conversions in cap rates between kind of QSR and casual dining as things have reopened, in terms of cap rates?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Yeah. I think cap rates -- I'm not sure conversions is the right term, they're both falling and especially QSR, it's very typical to see QSR restaurants with a four handle cap rate, some even below that if they're in California or Florida. And then it's very common now to see casual dining cap rates in the mid-5s.

John Massocca -- Ladenburg Thalmann -- Analyst

But, I mean, I guess, the spread between the two...

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

I guess, one thing I would reflect on is, it speaks to what I would say is a significant change in the NAV of the Company across the 810 properties we own. If that's the case.

John Massocca -- Ladenburg Thalmann -- Analyst

Okay. But, I mean, is the spread between the two narrowed at all in the last couple of months and quarters or is it pretty much stayed steady?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

I would anticipate it's pretty steady, maybe narrowed just a timing bit.

John Massocca -- Ladenburg Thalmann -- Analyst

Okay. That's it for me. Thank you very much.

Operator

[Operator Instructions] Our next question comes from RJ Milligan with Raymond James. Please go ahead.

RJ Milligan -- Raymond James -- Analyst

Hey. Good morning, guys. Bill, it seems like your comments point to the fact that asset pricing today, it doesn't accurately reflect risk, and I'm curious what you think needs to happen in the market for pricing to come back to sort of that equilibrium? I guess, I'm just trying to gauge how long you think this pricing environment will last?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

RJ, I think that's above my pay grade to predict. That's like predicting interest rates would have a very hard time doing that. But I would say that your comment about seeing pricing on assets being a bit of a head scratcher is true. I got why properties have performed well during COVID, would trade at really premium prices like the Darden assets that we own so many of. But I've been surprised frankly by tenants that were not payers during COVID have compressed cap rates.

RJ Milligan -- Raymond James -- Analyst

Okay. And so, I mean, at least right now there's just a ton of capital out there chasing all sorts of assets. So you would expect the current pricing environment to last for some time longer.

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Yeah. I think that's right. But I wouldn't overstate that. We don't -- we're a medium-sized Company. We have reasonable acquisition appetite and a good pipeline. So I'm -- I wouldn't be too negative about it.

RJ Milligan -- Raymond James -- Analyst

Okay. That's it for me, guys. Thanks.

Operator

Our next question is a follow-up from Sheila McGrath with Evercore. Please go ahead.

Sheila McGrath -- Evercore ISI -- Analyst

Yes. Bill, I think, Gerry quoted 4.1 times coverage ratio and approaching pre-pandemic level. Any idea what percent of your portfolio is open to max capacity versus restricted capacity? And assuming reopening of those restrictions, do you think that the coverage levels could exceed pre-pandemic levels once they are open?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Yeah. I don't have the max capacity because those rules are quite Byzantine and I'll just use as an example, our Kerrow facility where the capacity restrictions were not as relevant as the six-foot distance restrictions for many months. But we were above 2019 levels for some weeks here recently. So, I think the coverage could in fact exceed pre-pandemic levels and certainly, would expected to in time. But, yeah, the portfolio is in really good shape and average coverage is terrific. But I always worry about the properties that are in the bottom 10% and even those properties are in great shape. We have very, very few concerns.

Sheila McGrath -- Evercore ISI -- Analyst

Okay. And then, Bill, you mentioned $45 million of outparcels remaining to be closed. Do you think that opportunity is somewhat exhausted or can we think about you guys uncovering some more opportunity?

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

I think there will be more, for sure.

Sheila McGrath -- Evercore ISI -- Analyst

Okay. And last question for me. I was a little low on G&A for the quarter. I apologize. But just wondering if you or Gerry can help us a little bit in terms, could some of that was excess or just elevated comp cost? Just give us some insight on how we should think about that for the balance of the year, maybe the cash part of it?

Gerald R. Morgan -- Chief Financial Officer

Yeah. Sheila, I'll jump in. Notwithstanding the elevated nature of the first quarter, I think it's a decent number to use for the rest of the year if you annualize that to reflect the increase in the staffing. And as Bill said, some of that will be front-loaded versus fees that will be earned maybe over the second half of the year or into next year.

Sheila McGrath -- Evercore ISI -- Analyst

Okay, great. Thank you.

Operator

This concludes our question-and-answer session. I would like to turn the conference back over to Bill Lenehan for any closing remarks.

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Great. Thanks everyone. And if you have questions, please don't hesitate to call. Thank you.

Operator

[Operator Closing Remarks]

Duration: 29 minutes

Call participants:

Gerald R. Morgan -- Chief Financial Officer

William Lenehan -- Chief Executive Officer

Nate Crossett -- Berenberg Capital Markets -- Analyst

Sheila McGrath -- Evercore ISI -- Analyst

Wes Golladay -- Robert W. Baird & Co. -- Analyst

John Massocca -- Ladenburg Thalmann -- Analyst

RJ Milligan -- Raymond James -- Analyst

More FCPT analysis

All earnings call transcripts

AlphaStreet Logo

Invest Smarter with The Motley Fool

Join Over 1 Million Premium Members Receiving…

  • New Stock Picks Each Month
  • Detailed Analysis of Companies
  • Model Portfolios
  • Live Streaming During Market Hours
  • And Much More
Get Started Now

Stocks Mentioned

Four Corners Property Trust, Inc. Stock Quote
Four Corners Property Trust, Inc.
FCPT
$26.70 (-1.40%) $0.38

*Average returns of all recommendations since inception. Cost basis and return based on previous market day close.

Motley Fool Returns

Motley Fool Stock Advisor

Market-beating stocks from our award-winning analyst team.

Stock Advisor Returns
319%
 
S&P 500 Returns
112%

Calculated by average return of all stock recommendations since inception of the Stock Advisor service in February of 2002. Returns as of 06/30/2022.

Discounted offers are only available to new members. Stock Advisor list price is $199 per year.

Premium Investing Services

Invest better with The Motley Fool. Get stock recommendations, portfolio guidance, and more from The Motley Fool's premium services.