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International Flavors & Fragrances inc (IFF) Q2 2021 Earnings Call Transcript

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IFF earnings call for the period ending June 30, 2021.

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International Flavors & Fragrances inc (IFF 1.15%)
Q2 2021 Earnings Call
Aug 6, 2021, 10:00 a.m. ET

Contents:

  • Prepared Remarks
  • Questions and Answers
  • Call Participants

Prepared Remarks:

Operator

Paul hold. We appreciate your patience and please continue to standby on hold. We appreciate your patience please continue to standby [Operator Instructions] I would like to welcome everyone to the IFF Second Quarter 2021 Earnings Conference Call. [Operator Instructions] I would now like to introduce Michael DeVeau, Head of Investor Relations, you may begin.

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Michael DeVeau -- Senior Vice President, Chief Investor Relations & Communications Officer

Thank you. Good morning, good afternoon and good evening everyone. Welcome to IFF's Second Quarter 2021 Conference Call. Yesterday, we issued a press release announcing our second quarter financial results and outlook for 2021. A copy of the release can be found on our IR website at ir.iff.com. Please note that this call is being recorded Live and will be available for replay. I ask that you please take a moment to review our forward-looking statements. During the call, we'll be making forward-looking statements about the company's performance and business outlook. These statements are based on how we see things today and contain elements of uncertainty. For additional information concerning the factors that can cause actual results to differ materially from our forward-looking statements, please refer to our cautionary statement and risk factors stated in yesterday's press release. Today's presentation will include non-GAAP financial measures, which exclude those items that we believe affect comparability. A reconciliation of these non-GAAP financial measures to their respective GAAP measures is available on our website. Please note that we'll be using combined historical results for the second quarter defined as three months legacy IFF results and three months of legacy N&B results, and for the first half 2021 defined as six months of legacy IFF January to June, and five months of legacy N&B February to June in both the 2020 and '21 periods to allow comparability in light of the merger completion on February 1, 2021. With me on the call today is our Chairman and CEO, Andreas Fibig and our Executive Vice President and CFO, Rustom Jilla. We will begin with prepared remarks and then take any questions that you may have at the end. I would now like to call -- turn the call over to Andreas.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Thank you, Mike and thank you everyone for joining us today. I will begin today's call by providing an overview of our performance during the first half of 2021 followed by an update on regarding our ongoing efforts to fully integrate the N&B business following the completion of the transaction in the first quarter of the year. Rustom will then provide a detailed review of our second quarter financials highlighting segment level business performance and the market dynamics, we saw in the quarter. Before we jump into the question-and-answer session Rustom will also conclude with an overview of our expectations for the remainder of 2021. Now, beginning with Slide 6, I would like to review our business highlights for the first half of the year. I'm pleased to report that IFF has delivered a strong performance in the second quarter, which is a robust acceleration viz our combined Q1 growth and through the first half of the year. As I've said before, execution is everything and IFF has delivered strong financial results while advancing our ongoing integration efforts following the completion of the N&B merger in February.

In the first half of 2021, IFF achieved $5.6 billion in sales representing 8% growth or 5% on a currency neutral base. For comparable purposes and to reflect the portfolio differences between our peers, I want also to highlight that both businesses performed well with legacy IFF achieving a very strong high-single digit growth rate with nearly 100 basis points of EBITDA margin expansion, and legacy N&B growing in mid-single digits. At the same time, we continue to operate in a challenging global environment with significant headwinds in material cost and supply chain logistics. In the first half combined EBITDA growth was a solid 6% and a combined EBITDA margin of 22.5%. Importantly, our strong free cash flow of $533 million enables IFF to maintain significant financial flexibility, including our efforts to delever. We remain on track to achieve our deleveraging targets of under three times by year three post transaction close and we improved our net debt to credit adjusted EBITDA leverage on 4.3 times in the first quarter to 4.2 times in the second quarter. Finally, we are also well on track with integrating the N&B business and continue to realize synergies in line with our expectation of the transaction.

As we sharpen the IFF portfolio, we continue to progress on the divestiture of our Food Preparation business which we expect to be completed late in the third quarter or early fourth quarter. As I mentioned last quarter, the divestiture of this non-core business will create a more efficient IFF with an enhanced ability to grow and innovate across the key business segments. We are committed to ongoing active portfolio management and we'll continue to seek ways to increase value equation.

Stepping back to reflect on the first half of the year. I'm very pleased with what we have been able to accomplish. We delivered strong sales growth, which is an acceleration versus historical performance for both legacy IFF and legacy N&B in the midst of a transformational integration as well as a global pandemic. This is a validation of our strategy, motivates our team to continue defying industry expectations as we continue to see the benefits of our expanded product offering and capabilities. Long-term growth prospects of our business are strong and we are making investments in capacity, R&D, and Plant Technologies as well as increasing inventory levels and incurring higher logistic costs to maintain our growth momentum in the interim, specifically in the N&B business as we maximize our growth opportunities going forward. As we look to the third quarter and second half of 2021 our objectives are clear, build on this momentum while executing on our integration plans allowing IFF to fully leverage our new capabilities and chief -- achieve our long-term expectations.

Turning to slide 7, I would like to briefly discuss the regional sales dynamics that influence our results for the first half. Despite persisting global challenges and varied economic recoveries, we are pleased to report growth in each of our four key operating regions. In North America, we achieved growth in all of our business segments, led by a single-digit growth in Scent, Nourish and H&B. Similar to the first quarter, our Asian markets continue to perform well achieving a 5% increase in sales led by double-digit growth in India and a mid single-digit performance in China. While we had anticipated that growth would have been impacted in India due to COVID in the second quarter, the business was resilient and finished higher than we expected with strong double-digit growth in Q2. From a segment perspective and Asia's strong increases across our Nourish, Scent, and Pharma Solutions businesses all contributed to this sustained growth in this key region. Latin America, our strongest performing region, we achieved 12% sales growth driven by double-digit performance in nearly all of IFF's business segments and underpinned by favorable currency movements. [Indecipherable] Brazil, Mexico and South Cone, all achieved growth in the first half. We are particularly pleased to report that our EMEA region has impressively rebounded in the second quarter up to high-single digits. We achieved a 2% increase in sales in the first half as COVID 19 related restrictions eased. Our Scent and Nourish business performed particularly well in Q2, both achieving double-digit growth. Bearing [Phonetic] any newly emerging COVID 19 challenges we expect this growth to continue through the remainder of the year as global vaccination rates increase and Western and Central Europe continue to recover.

Now turning to Slide 8. I will provide a more detailed look at our sales performance across IFF's key business segments through the first half of 2021, particularly those that significantly contributed to our overall 8% sales growth, or 5% growth on a currency neutral basis that I mentioned earlier. We are pleased to report solid growth across all of our four core divisions, Nourish, Health & Bioscience, Scent and Pharma Solutions. Nourish achieved currency-neutral growth of 6% driven by a strong performance in flavors ingredients and Food design. Similar to the first quarter, Scent remains our largest sales driver on a year-to-date basis, achieving 8% of currency-neutral growth led by a strong performance in Fine Fragrance and Consumer Fragrance. Our Health & Bioscience business has return to solid growth in the second quarter following a challenging first quarter where sales were affected by COVID 19 pressures in microbial control and grain processing, While microbial control continues to be challenged for the first half, we saw growth in grain processing, which showed a recovery in the second quarter as well as home and personal care cultures and food enzymes and animal nutrition. Finally, our Pharma Solutions business also delivered growth through the first half of 2021 against a strong year ago comparison.

On slide 9, I would like to discuss the underlying dynamics influencing each of our four segments in the first half. As I mentioned, we saw broad-based growth in all Nourish categories led by robust performance in Flavors. Despite strong volume and continued cost discipline, higher raw material costs continue to affect margin when compared to the first half of 2020. However, on a year-over-year basis, EBITDA grew about 7%. Our Health and Biosciences businesses delivered growth in the first half led by strong performance in Home and Personal Care and grain processing. This growth offsets COVID 19 related pressures in microbial control and a strong year ago comparable in Health. Higher logistic costs related to capacity and strong demand impacted our margin. Nonetheless, we are encouraged by this performance and expect continued improvement as we move into Q3. Our leading growth and profit -- profitability driver Scent achieved an operating EBITDA margin increase of 170 basis points and absolute EBITDA grew nearly 20%. This was driven by a strong rebound in Fine Fragrances as retail channels continue to recover, continued strength in Consumer Fragrances and double-digit growth in Cosmetic Actives. Scent also delivered strong profitability led by higher volumes, favorable mix and higher productivity, which we expect to continue through the remainder of the year. Lastly, in Pharma Solutions, the segment's 1% growth was driven primarily by improvements in industrials, so our margin was significantly challenged due to higher energy costs, lower manufacturing utilization and the result in the weather related raw material shortages.

Now on slide 10 and 11, I would like to discuss our continued synergy progress in connection with our merger with N&B. From a revenue synergy perspective, we remain on track to meet our $20 million revenue synergy target this year. Coupled with continued demand and positive feedback from our customers, we are also confident in our ability to meet our 2024 run rate revenue synergy target of approximately $400 million. I would like to spend a moment highlighting how we realize this significant opportunity and share additional context on some of our recent wins. In only six months since completing the merger, we are already seeing strong affirmation in the opportunity before us. Our Home Care segment is a perfect example of how our expanded portfolio and combined capabilities with N&B delivers creative solutions for our customers and creates new opportunities for our business. Recently, our Health and Bioscience division saw an opportunity to collaborate with our Scent division. A global Scent customer expressed the need for enzyme technology and IFF's capabilities across divisions allowed us to deliver an integrated solution and ultimately create a superior dishwashing detergent. Together with IFF's leading fragrance capabilities, our enzyme technology ensures fit for purpose delivery and performance, which creates a differentiated product for our customers. This opportunity represents more than $5 million in annual sales potential. At the same time, we are actively working with other customers across IFF network to develop solutions that require capabilities across our four divisions. In the Food and beverage category, we continue to see demand for plant based meat alternatives that showcase the best of our expanded portfolio. For low sugar, low fat yogurt, we are introducing new flavor technologies with improved texture and speed to market, which are key advantages for our customers. Lastly, in our Health category we're developing an integrated solution for fiber gummy that leverages our unmatched scientific and technical expertise combined with our best-in-class flavor offering. These are just a few examples of the cross-selling opportunities that we are seeing customers increasingly demand and differentiator for our business over the long term.

We made significant strides in the second quarter from an integration perspective, ramping up our cost synergies from a few million dollars in the first quarter to a total of approximately $15 million on the first-half basis. This was largely a result of the comprehensive savings program we have implemented in the second quarter which allowed us to leverage our increased scale to reduce our indirect spend, benefit from various office consolidations and renegotiations, and right-size our organization. Additionally, because of our operational strengths and commitment to the integration process early on, we were all [Phonetic] able to accelerate exiting our various transition service agreements with DuPont. I'm very encouraged by the continued progress on this front and we are on track to deliver at least $45 million cost synergies for the full year, and ultimately our three-year run rate cost synergy target of $300 million. And now, I will hand it over to Rustom.

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Thank you, Andreas. I will begin with an overview of our consolidated second quarter results on Slide 12. In Q2, IFF generated approximately $3.1 billion in sales, representing a 13% year-over-year increase or 9% on a combined currency-neutral basis, primarily driven by double-digit growth in our Nourish and Scent divisions and a strong Health & Biosciences performance. Though our gross margin was pressured by higher input cost, raw materials and logistics inflation and higher air freight volumes, this was partly offset by our disciplined cost management practices, administrative expense reductions and cost synergies. This enabled us to deliver adjusted operating EBITDA growth of 7%. We also achieved strong adjusted earnings per share, excluding amortization of $1.50 for the second quarter.

On slide 13. I want to provide a perspective on sales performance in Q2 versus pre-COVID. There is no doubt that 2020 was an extraordinary year due to COVID 19, so it makes more sense to also evaluate our performance relative to 2019's levels. And as you can see, all four divisions in the second quarter delivered strong sales growth as compared to the space period. Total company sales were up 8% on a two-year basis with double-digit growth in Nourish and Pharma Solutions, a high single-digit increase in Scent, and mid single-digit growth in H&B. With the exception of a handful, all of our sub categories have grown relative to their pre-COVID levels. Most notably, we are pleased to report that those categories most impacted by COVID 19 are ahead of their respective Q2 2019 levels including Cosmetic Actives, which is up double digits, Fine Fragrance, which is up high-single digits, and grain processing which is up low-single digits. Foodservice in microbial control while we had strong growth in the second quarter of 2021 remained below Q2 2019's levels, but we expect it will continue to improve as we move forward. This performance underscores the strength and diversity of our portfolio as well as our position as an essential partner to our customers.

Now on the next few slides, I will dive deeper into the second quarter financials of each of our four divisions. Beginning with Nourish on Slide 14. Sales for the division increased by 15% year-over-year or 11% on a currency neutral basis, driven by robust double-digit growth in flavors with Frutarom contributing to growth, and a strong ingredients performance particularly from our protein solutions, cellulosic, locust bean gum, and Food Protection categories. Nourish also saw a strong rebound in Food design including a very strong 24% growth in foodservice as pandemic related restrictions continue to ease and consumer behavior and away from home channels continue to normalize. As I mentioned in the previous slide, higher raw material costs put relatively modest pressure on the margins of most of our individual segments. Although we are pleased to have delivered adjusted operating EBITDA growth of 7%. Pricing continued to accelerate in Q2 and contributed over a percent of growth in the second quarter. As we will discuss later, we expect this will increase significantly in the third and fourth quarter as more of our pricing actions take hold.

Turning to slide 15. Our Health & Biosciences division saw year-over-year growth of 9%, or 5% on a currency neutral basis, led by double-digit growth in Home and Personal Care. As Andreas mentioned earlier, we are particularly encouraged by Health & Biosciences returned to growth this quarter, led by our microbial control and grain processing categories strong recoveries from the industrial and supply chain challenges related to COVID 19. Performance in our Health category was challenged based on the particularly strong double-digit probiotics year-over-year comparison, although this did not offset the rest of the segment's growth and we remain confident in the Health category's trajectory moving forward. Health & Biosciences also delivered adjusted operating EBITDA growth of 5%. While you see that the division's margin was down this quarter, this was due to higher logistics costs in order to balance robust customer demand and available capacity. We have increased capacity investments in this business to support long-term growth and invested R&D and plant technology to increase output later this year. We are incurring significantly higher air freight costs to maintain our growth momentum in the interim, and this is impacting our EBITDA margin.

Now turning to slide 16 to discuss the results of our Scent division, which continued to be a standout growth contributor this quarter. Our Scent division generated $550 million in total sales representing year-over-year growth of 16%, or 13% on a currency neutral basis. Scent also achieved adjusted operating EBITDA growth of 34% with margin expansion of 300 basis points, driven by robust volume mix and productivity, which did offset some inflationary pressures. While Consumer Fragrances was down slightly this quarter against a very strong double-digit year ago comparison, a significant rebound in Fine Fragrances which grew by approximately 85% led by new wins and improved volumes more than offset Consumer Fragrance's more modest performance due to last year's double-digit growth. Our Ingredients category also contributed the division's strong performance growing double-digits led by strong performance in Cosmetic Actives and Fragrance ingredients. Overall, we are extremely pleased with Scent's continued strong performance.

Lastly, turning to Slide 17 to discuss Pharma Solutions. Currency-neutral sales were flat against a strong year ago comparison with Industrial Pharma the most significant performance driver for this division, led by Global Specialty Solutions. Core Pharma's performance was challenged against a very strong year ago comparison. On a two-year basis, growth was solid at about 3.5%. Adjusted operating EBITDA was pressured this quarter with the margin decline due to higher energy costs and lower manufacturing utilization due to a couple of plant shutdowns as a result of weather related raw material shortages. Specifically we had raw material availability issues related to the Midwest storm in the US earlier this year, which meant we were not able to run production and absorb our fixed costs. Going forward, the supply chain is improving, which we expect will lead to stronger margins in Pharma Solutions for the balance of the year.

Now turning to Slide 18. I'd like to review our cash flow position leverage dynamics for the first half of 2021, which remain a top priority as we continue to navigate a recovery in global markets. As you will see in the first half IFF generated $533 million in free cash flow, with free cash flow from operations totaling $698 million, driven by an improvement in core working capital. CapEx for the first half totaled $165 million or approximately 3% of sales as we continue to invest in growth accretive areas that we believe will ultimately prove rewarding over the long term as well as in integration-related activities. In the first half, we also delivered $274 million in dividends to our shareholders. As we look ahead, we are confident that our cash generation will remain robust, and have announced that we are raising our quarterly dividend marking the 12th consecutive year of dividend increases. From a leverage perspective, our cash and cash equivalents finished at $935 million with gross debt holding steady at $12 billion. Our trailing 12 month credit adjusted EBITDA totaled $2.61 billion, and our net debt to credit adjusted EBITDA was 4.2 times. We are slightly better than we expect to be at this point in time and we are still expecting to delever to below three times net debt to EBITDA in the first three years post transaction close.

Now moving to Slide 19, I'd like to provide an update on our financial outlook for the full year 2021. IFF has built a solid foundation in the first half of the year and delivered particularly strong second quarter performance, and we expect strong growth will continue through the rest of the year. For the full year 2021, we are once again increasing our forecast for total revenues with an expectation to achieve 2021 total revenues of approximately $11.4 billion, which equates to about 7% growth. This is up from our previous $11.25 billion or 6% growth as we have confidence in our sales momentum continuing into Q3 and through the rest of the year. Breaking down the contributors of growth, we expect currency-neutral sales to be about 5% and FX benefits to be approximately 2%. While pandemic related uncertainties persist, we are encouraged by the strong performance and important recoveries we are seeing across the business, which we believe position us well to capture continued strong sales growth in Q3 and Q4. At the same time, we now see full-year 2021 adjusted EBITDA margin at about 22.5% versus approximately 23% previously. A part of this reduction is related to our margin performance in Q2 for all the reasons I explained earlier. We also continue to see inflationary pressures across the supply chain. From a raw material perspective, we have seen raw material costs continue to increase over the course of the year. In the first half we were successful in raising our prices to recover a portion of the cost increases, and continue to expect close to full cost recovery in the second half. It should be noted that we are also seeing more broad based non-raw material inflation such as higher energy costs that we're managing through. Our expectations for air freights has also increased significantly as rates are higher, but mostly higher volumes to balance robust customer demand and available capacity. We are absorbing higher logistics costs to grow the business in the short term and expect this is only temporary until our capacity expansion projects are complete. The combination of unfavorable price to raw material costs and higher logistics costs are negatively impacting operating margin in 2021 by more than 100 basis points. However, through higher sales, strong cost discipline, and our focus on unlocking additional cost synergies, we believe we will end up only about 50 basis points lower than our previous expectations with higher revenues and a roughly similar dollar EBITDA level. For modeling purposes, please note the depreciation and amortization, interest expense, CapEx as a percentage of sales, adjusted effective tax rate excluding amortization, and weighted average diluted share count all remain the same as what we shared in Q1. Overall, we are confident that we are well placed to continue capturing additional growth over the next two quarters and beyond, while maintaining our focus on execution, continued financial discipline and leveraging our significantly bolstered resources and expertise as a stronger, more diversified company. Now I'd like to turn the call back to Andreas who will provide some closing remarks before we open the line for our question-and-answer session.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Thank you, Rustom, and thanks again to all of joining us today. Before I wrap up today's call I would like to first recognize our thousands of employees around the world who continue to display their unwavering commitment to serve our customers, unify our teams together with N&B and deliver for our communities. Despite the uncertain environment that we have continued to navigate, IFF's first half and Q2 results showcase the strengths of our combined portfolio and our ability to execute our ambitious business objectives. And I'm incredibly proud to lead such a talented and passionate group of IFFs. We have much to be proud of this quarter as we move ahead, I'm confident that we have built the financial operational structures needed for our combined company to reach even greater heights. As Rustom and I have mentioned, we are targeting a strong full year performance indicative of our post-pandemic aspirations, and I know we are exceptionally positioned to achieve this, and we are seeing this strong top line momentum will continue in the early days of the third quarter. Together, we will further our mission to be an innovative force for good and redefine what it means to be a leader in the global value chain for consumer goods and commercial products. With that, I would like to open the call for questions. Thank you.

Questions and Answers:

Operator

[Operator Instructions] We'll take our first question from Mark Astrachan with Stifel. Please go ahead, your line is open.

Mark Astrachan -- Stifel -- Analyst

Yeah, thanks and good morning everyone.

Michael DeVeau -- Senior Vice President, Chief Investor Relations & Communications Officer

Good morning.

Mark Astrachan -- Stifel -- Analyst

Good morning. I guess the question is more around sales guidance. I guess why not raise more considering the strong second quarter result obviously comparisons remain favorable over the back half of the year, Rustom talked about incremental pricing. So maybe if you could just talk about that generally. And then related to that, was there any borrowing in 2Q from the back half of the year or is that something that we should listen for or watch for kind of thing, how do you think about that? And then on pricing, how do you think about the increase in pricing which seems to be much more around the [Indecipherable] portfolio in thinking about the elasticity there relative to the legacy business. Thank you.

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Hi, Mark.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Hey, Mark. This is Andreas. Let me get started on it and then Rustom is talking about the pricing. So first of all your second question, there is no borrowing from the third quarter for the second quarter. I think that's important. Number two is, what is driving us and the strong performance in the second quarter and also the start into the third quarter because July we have the sales already, so it's a strong win rate. It's a very robust demand we are seeing. In some areas it is also our superior technology in particular in parts of the enzyme business and a really good R&D pipeline here as well. So the question now is why we are not going higher? Look, it's a [Indecipherable] environment for us right now and as for everybody else. So we have now the COVID delta variant. And we said, look, let's be careful here what we do getting ahead of our skis [Phonetic] here and make sure that we have a very realistic target on the sales side. And Rustom if you could talk a bit about volume and pricing, that would be probably helpful.

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Sure, sure. And hi, Mark. Look our focus on the second half is on ensuring that we achieve the pricing needed to recover raw material and logistics costs. Okay? We do recognize we had very strong growth in Q2, predominantly volume driven. But also, I mean there is uncertainty out there with Delta COVID as you heard. So we've calibrated our guidance we think appropriately to manage performance, risk, and the need for pricing. And the composition is a bit different for our first half and second half growth. I mean in the second half we are expecting that on average pricing will contribute close to 2.5 points of growth with volumes at a similar level. So, this is all without FX, of course.

Mark Astrachan -- Stifel -- Analyst

Got it. Thank you.

Operator

We'll take our next question from Mike Sison with Wells Fargo. Please go ahead.

Mike Sison -- Wells Fargo -- Analyst

Hey guys, nice quarter. Andreas, just curious, you sounded pretty positive on the sales synergy momentum that the teams are putting together. Any thoughts on -- or any changes in the contribution potential in '22 and maybe even the second half of this year?

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Mike, so we are very, very confident that we achieve what we have set for this year. Second year we will see how the run rate turns out. I'm very impressed actually what the teams are doing. I'll give you a couple of examples. I did now since we are going a little bit later on the pandemic, I did a good trip in the US and then in Europe actually twice and I saw what the power is combining let's say an ingredient sale with a flavor sale. So I'm really optimistic that we are let's say moving in the right direction, but it's probably too early to raise the forecast already for next next year. That might be in the next call where we can take a very detailed look. The most important thing for me is, is how natural the teams are already combining ingredients and flavors for example, and what kind of opportunities we have in areas like the Home Care with superior dish and washing detergents, for example, and in the health area as well, which we're not so much on our forefront when we started to sole endeavor. And that's really good. So I'm optimistic but it's probably too early to raise that right now. Okay, Mike?

Mike Sison -- Wells Fargo -- Analyst

Great, thank you.

Operator

We'll take our next question from Faiza Alwy with Deutsche Bank. Please go ahead.

Faiza Alwy -- Deutsche Bank -- Analyst

Yes, hi. Thank you. So I wanted to ask a little bit more about Health & Biosciences. I know you had previously talked about capacity constraints in that business due to elevated demand. So maybe I was expecting higher growth in that segment because of this, but I wonder if your capacity constraint sort of limited the growth potential this particular quarter and if you think growth should accelerate in the back half, or if there's any other color you can provide sort of within the various sub-segments within Health & Biosciences to help us think about the business going forward.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Absolutely, Faiza, and that's a very core part of our portfolio. And we see for almost all the enzyme categories we see really robust demand, and in some areas really our superiority and technology as well. So, answering your question, we had probably more demand than we could satisfy and our priority right now in this business is actually to debottleneck some of our manufacturing parts investing in more let's say manufacturing lines and making sure that in the next, let's say 12 to 15 months, we are really able to deliver the strong demand here. So indeed we had more demand than we could deliver and we are working now really 24/7 to make sure that we have the appropriate capacity. I don't know Rustom whether you want to add anything.

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Sure. Thanks, Andreas Hi, Faiza. I mean look, strong demand in enzymes has led to the tight capacity in the short term, but to be clear, capacity is not a medium or long term constraint, right? And Andreas covered everything else I thought.

Faiza Alwy -- Deutsche Bank -- Analyst

Okay. So, sorry, just to be clear then, you don't --

Operator

And we'll take our next question from --

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Sorry, Operator. Faiza, if you want to jump back on the line, that'd be great, you cut out. Operator in the meantime we can go to the next question.

Operator

... your line is open.

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

No, we have Faiza, right?

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, I think we lost her. Operator, if you can go to the next question.

Faiza Alwy -- Deutsche Bank -- Analyst

No, I'm here, I'm here, sorry, I thought you guys were moving onto the next question, but I just wanted to clarify that the capacity constraints aren't going to be listed in the back half. It's more of a longer-term solution, so more thinking ahead to 2022. Is that the right way to think about it?

Michael DeVeau -- Senior Vice President, Chief Investor Relations & Communications Officer

Yes, some of it in the fourth quarter but most -- the bulk of it in 2022. Yeah, absolutely.

Faiza Alwy -- Deutsche Bank -- Analyst

Perfect, thank you.

Operator

[Indecipherable] next to John [Indecipherable] with UBS. Please go ahead, your line is open.

Unidentified Participant

Thank you. You mentioned active portfolio management, do you anticipate any more significant divestments to accelerate debt reduction?

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

I would say at the moment we're working hard to look what we do with our portfolio. It's probably too early to say something more in detail. Yeah, that's probably -- I don't know Rustom if you want to say anything.

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

No, I wouldn't add anything. Hi, John.

Unidentified Participant

Hi. Secondly, there has continued to be some turnover among the senior management team, how concerned should we be about that?

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Look, we are always concerned if we have turnover on the management team. So far I think we keep it in a way that we make sure that we are really firing on all cylinders and that we find the right people because it's a big task we have here right now. On one hand, delivering on our numbers, integrating the businesses, and then we are still in the pandemic which makes it not easier. But in general, I think we have it very well on the control and as you can see most of these units are performing actually very, very, very well and we expect the same actually for the third quarter as well.

Operator

And we will take our next question from Gunther Zechmann with Bernstein. Please go ahead.

Gunther Zechmann -- Bernstein -- Analyst

Hi, good morning. Couple of questions please, firstly on raw materials, you continue to guide for 5% for this year. Is that sort of time of the year where you start supply negotiations for next year as well? How should we think about that, more like a two year stack of 5% each, or what do you see in those negotiations, please? And then secondly on the Nourish and the strong growth there. It's quite remarkable not just the growth in itself, but also versus [Indecipherable] and Symrise that you outperformed, and I appreciate there's been one extra working day in that, but that still outperforms. So can you talk about the sustainability of growth versus peers going forward and what's driven the outperformance in the quarter, how much of that is just Food Services portfolio mix and how much is win rates, please?

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Andreas you take that part and then I'll take the other.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Let me get started. So yeah, we are very optimistic on the Nourish right now, also in comparison to somewhat -- some of our peers and there is a lot of good wins coming in, very strong wins and particularly on the flavor side, and it's really good but see the pipeline is pretty filled. We see as well that now having the Ingredients helps us to open up new customers for Flavors because you do always with the CPGs, first the ingredient sales and then the flavor sales. And the dynamic right now is if we see an ingredient sale, we try to cross sell already the flavors, which is working actually quite, quite nicely. So win rates are really good and strong. The demand is very, very, very robust what we see as well, and we started being very short term, strong [Indecipherable] as well actually super strong into the third quarter. And Rustom if you could talk about the raw mats, that will be really good.

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Yes, hi Andreas, hi Gunther. It's actually -- actually we're looking at closer to about 5.5% now. We've seen continued inflation in logistics. And in raw materials. So yes, we have started the [Indecipherable] asked getting close to starting negotiations and working on all of that. But Gunther, at this point in time we are not seeing any deceleration in inflation. In fact, if anything, we're seeing it continuing and exacerbating in general. It actually has a -- there is another impact to this as well, because even when we recover 100% of the cost increases, I mean that does push down our operating margin and you can actually go and take the -- just do the math anyone interested. You go back and pick a number. Add like, $225 million of cost and $225 million of price recovery to our 2020 results and keep everything else unchanged and that alone takes about 50 basis points off of our operating margins. So that's just pure math. So I mean there is different factors in here.

Operator

And we'll take our next question from Adam Samuelson with Goldman Sachs. Please go ahead.

Adam Samuelson -- Goldman Sachs -- Analyst

Yes, thank you and good morning everyone.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Good morning, Adam.

Adam Samuelson -- Goldman Sachs -- Analyst

Morning. So I was hoping maybe -- it kind of ties off to the last question, but maybe thinking a little bit longer-term, how do we think about the cost pressures and inflation this year, getting that you're going after pricing aggressively to recover that. How do we think about that impacting some of the -- or the trajectory impacting in the medium term targets around revenue growth, around EBITDA margins by 2023. Does it have any impact in terms of the timing of synergy capture over the next 12 to 24 months, because I know procurement was a big part -- a big bucket in terms of the targeted cost synergies. I'm just trying to think about how the experience this year and some of the market dynamics at play impacted forward trajectory.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, that's a good question. Adam, and I have to say that that was a big focus for our team right now to look because we didn't get the procurement savings in the second quarter we wanted and probably not in the third. So we shifted actually pretty agile the way how we deliver the synergies. So it was more cost out in particular in terms of headcount and other areas as well. And we are now planning for next year getting more of the synergies from procurement and then certainly in 2023 because some point in time it will ease. So we -- I think we did a good job to just let's say reshift where we get it from. On the revenue growth, before I hand it over to Rustom on EBITDA, it is certainly positive because you will see also a carryover effect into next year on the sales line if you have raised the prices, which is good and good to see for us, but I guess everybody in that marketplace is doing that right now. But Rustom if you can talk about the cost pressures in general how we see it and the EBITDA margin.

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Will do. Hi, Adam. The -- like I said, I mean, the impact of the -- even with full recovery, it depresses our operating margin. If you look at some of the other factors we are getting this year, it's not so bad. Like capacity expansion projects as we talked about with Faiza, they come online in 2022. So the negative air freight impact that we're seeing will go away when you think by the time you come into 2023. And yes, so you recognize the 26% number is a little further away from where it is right now compared to when we are there. But as we started, its three-year number. We are committed to it. And what we are looking at, so far this year we've got stronger sales and as you can see slightly lower Op margin than we expected.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

It's actually a good point Rustom is making because a big portion of it is driven by air freight and as soon as we have enough capacity available we will reduce the air freight quite significantly, which is super helpful on the cost side as well.

Operator

And we'll take our next question from Jeff Zekauskas with JPMorgan. Please go ahead, your line is open.

Jeff Zekauskas -- JPMorgan -- Analyst

Thanks very much. Why were Scent margins up year-over-year and Nourish margins down? Was it that Scent had a better pricing dynamic or is there some other factor? And how large is the Food preparations business?

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

So the...

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Rustom?

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Let me take -- yeah, let me take the part of that. So most of the cost increases that the raw material, Jeff, cost increases that we've seen coming through and are still coming through, are impacting Nourish. I mean if you think about $220 million-ish sort of cost hit that we're having right now, a part of which is the freight rates, OK? Not the freight volume that Andreas and I talked about, but freight rates. Probably close to 80% is impacting Nourish. And it's a few specific areas, it's soy meal, soy protein, that's the biggest one that we see there. There is LBK, locust bean kernel that's very close behind. And then there's also like vegetable oils, propylene, glycol, stuff like that. I mean the Scent business, the impact of turpentine, cedar wood, it's there and it's coming in, but it's coming in more in the back half of the year as opposed to the first half of the year and it was smaller compared to Nourish. Nourish is where we had the biggest impact. So that's what you're really seeing driving the business there.

Jeff Zekauskas -- JPMorgan -- Analyst

And the Fruit preparation business, how big is that?

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

That's a -- it's a small business. I don't know if we've -- whether the seller wanted us to disclose that, so I won't. But we have been talking, it's a very small, sub $100 million, how is that.

Jeff Zekauskas -- JPMorgan -- Analyst

Okay, great, thank you so much.

Operator

And we'll take our next question from Lauren Lieberman with Barclays. Please go ahead, your line is open.

Lauren Lieberman -- Barclays -- Analyst

Great, thanks, good morning. I guess first thing was just with the comments that you expect legacy IFF to be up double digits in the -- for the balance of the year, which is really impressive set of expectations. I think it would imply that the N&B side of the house would be decelerating pretty considerably. I mean it sounds like that might be due to the capacity constraints. But I was just curious if you could comment on that first.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Rustom, you want to take it?

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Yeah. Hi, Lauren. Actually it's -- the comment is that the in Q2 heritage IFF, currency neutral growth was low double digits. And in Q2 N&B's current leg heritage -- N&B's currency-neutral growth was mid-single digits. Right? I mean, I think that's so -- so I may [Indecipherable] I thought perhaps it was that, Andreas.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah. No, actually look, what we see is we are recover -- we will recover in the second half in Pharma because we are recovering some of it through all the cold snap we had in the Midwest. So that will come back, but probably not to the degree we have the demand. And on the Health and Bioscience piece, it's certainly driven by our manufacturing capacity which is limited, but also with higher comps we will see for the last two quarters. So we will see how it all goes. We are very careful on this side. But it will be more positive than what we have seen in the first quarter, certainly we saw already an acceleration in the second quarter and it will go in the right direction. So we are observing it quite carefully. What I can tell you also in the third quarter, the legacy N&B businesses have had a pretty strong start. And then certainly parts of it is in the Nourish business as well as reflected in the Nourish numbers and particularly Ingredients business. We should not underestimate that. But by the way, having you on -- I hope you've seen the really strong performance of Fine Fragrances which are really going in the right direction, is helping with the mix on the Scent side quite significantly.

Lauren Lieberman -- Barclays -- Analyst

Yeah, absolutely. And I also know that IFF has had a number of the new -- big new launches in the industry, or IFF perfumer [Phonetic] works, so have definitely seen that. I had one more question though on the capacity additions and that you're still down [Phonetic] a little bit about so far. I was curious the degree as you've now gotten further in with the N&B business if it feels like perhaps that's been a bit under invested in whether it was in the 12 to 15 months prior to deal close or even before that, because they need to be investing in CapEx, the call out of higher-than-expected logistics separate from rate. Right? But just again because these capacity, air freight, and so on suggests that there is something there. So just curious about that, is it -- are you yet to the point where this could be a multi-year period of investment in capacity, not just one year, you've got the cash flow but just curious about that. Thanks.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

No, it's a good point, Lauren. And I would say there are two things which come together. One is the very robust demand and a lot of wins we had in particular on the enzyme piece and that came a bit of a surprise to the unit. So that's where we need some investment here to deliver on it. I would not say it was under invested, but it was probably also through the pandemic, not on the real-time horizon. We could have had some of the expansion already probably six months earlier than when we would be in a better position, but it is as it is. And we have now adapted our CapEx spend going forward that we can deal with these let's say shortages quite nicely over the next, I would say 15 months. The positive for me is that demand is very robust and the other positive is that we see some superiority of our products in that market, which is really good. And there is something which we haven't talked too much because it might be more mid-term. But the R&D pipeline in particular will come from N&B is super strong and it will help us with all wins going forward. I don't know Rustom you have anything to add?

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Yes, Andreas. I mean, just thing -- Lauren, it is a little bit of a multi-year. I mean, we're probably going to spend about another $450 million in total. But it's actually good. We can use more, we've got good strong business. I mean it's a -- I view this as a positive and we have the cash flow and so we're going to use it.

Operator

And we will take our next question from Ghansham Panjabi with Baird. Please go ahead, your line is open.

Ghansham Panjabi -- Baird -- Analyst

Thanks. Thanks for taking my question. Andreas, just kind of thinking about your portfolio at this point. Obviously mobility starting to directionally improve globally and you're seeing the impact on foodservice and Fine Fragrances and some other businesses. On the same token, you're seeing CPG companies talk about moderations at volumes whether it's food or just consumer products more broadly. So how do you see those dynamics sort of netting out for IFF as we progress over the next couple of quarters, do you see categories that are starting to moderate, and if so, would that effect the sales growth that you're anticipating at this point? Thanks.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, absolutely. Good -- very, very good question. On -- I would say if I go to the different categories, we see still strong demand for Fine Fragrances, and this is not just driven by the robust demand right now but also by our win rate. We are winning more than our fair share and that's very, very helpful. Consumer Fragrance, here I would say in general for the market you see a moderation and that's what you hear in the market from the big CPGs as well. But again, we are in the good position or lucky position that we are in all the core lists we want to be in and we talked over the last couple of quarters about the three quarters, we made a year and a half ago and they are really contributing. So that's helpful for us, but in general we see some moderations. And other one is Active Cosmetics. We see a big, big and strong growth going forward. On Health and Bioscience, I would say very strong in Home and Personal care, but more driven by our wins and our technology than by the whole market. So that's what I would say. And then grain processing in microbial control are coming back out of let's say modest performance in last year. And animal nutrition is pretty good as well. On the Nourish side, I would say we haven't seen any slowing down of demand and that might be also driven because we are now in the unique position that we can offer from the ingredients to the flavor to the total solution that we are in a different position than many of our competitors and that helps us actually to come -- to position us in the right way. So answering your question is we see some markets -- we see in the markets moderation but not too much for us because of the position where we are in right now. So that will be my overall comment.

Operator

And we will take our next question from Mark Connelly with Stephens Inc. Please go ahead, your line is open.

Mark Connelly -- Stephens Inc -- Analyst

Thank you. Andreas, when you think about COVID reopening, what are the big opportunities if we continue to move along, and what are the risks if we all start to mask up and wait [Indecipherable] dining gets hit. I'm just trying to get a sense of where you are ex-health and wellness. Because as you just pointed out, you're in a very different position than you were when we went into COVID.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Yes, yes, I would say if we are starting to close down again if the delta variant is really proving dangerous for us, I would say the foodservice is the only business I could think of right now which could be impacted, maybe Fine Fragrance but what we have seen is much more online usage. But these are the two categories where I see an impact or negative impact. On the other hand if the closedown comes, I would say that Consumer Fragrances in particular in terms of the health and the hygiene products are going up. And as you said on the health side as well because people are trying to fortify their food, trying to be healthy, getting more probiotics in. And so I would say we have at least as many opportunities as we have risks to another closed down. So that's how I would describe it for now.

Operator

And we'll take our next question from JP Juvekar with Citi. Please go ahead.

JP Juvekar -- Citi -- Analyst

Yes, hi, good morning. Just quickly -- hey, Andreas, Rustom. You had good growth in Scent particularly the 85% growth in Fine Fragrance. Are you back to pre-pandemic levels in Fine Fragrance and was there any inventory building in Fine Fragrance channel that we should think about?

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, look, we are even outperforming our 2019 number and this call [Phonetic] will show whether there is an inventory building or not because now they're starting to order for their Christmas business. And so far, it's actually -- it's a strong start into the third quarter. So I would say not so much inventory building and then there is an extra effect on our side for Fine Fragrances that we are winning really a lot of business and a lot of good Fragrances as well which are very nicely marketed. So that's how we'll describe it. I don't know Rustom anything to add from your side?

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

No, thank you. You covered it.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Okay.

JP Juvekar -- Citi -- Analyst

And we will take our next question from Matthew Deyoe with Bank of America. Please go ahead, your line is open.

Matthew DeYoe -- Bank of America -- Analyst

Hi, thanks. So questions for you on the margin, and margin outlook. I guess, first, what happened to Pharma costs, can you dig in a little bit more on that, and it seems like you're blaming Gary, but that was mid-February. And so how do you improve from there going forward, at what rate do we climb out of this hole. And then if I look at the 100 basis points of margin hit you mentioned, Rustom. Can you break that down a little bit between what would be raw material, energy inflation type stuff that the whole industry would be experiencing and maybe what percent of that 100 basis points is unique to IFF given air freighting, capacity issues, outages, et cetera.

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

So let me -- Hi, let me do the first one. I mean, yes, the -- it came from the February outages. But the problem is -- there has still been problems with the suppliers and then the force majeure type situations, right, with methyl chloride, and it shut down two of our plants temporarily during the period, which meant that it's a pity because we could have sold every single thing we produced obviously. And then we also had under-utilization. So that's what came through there. If I was to roughly look at the break in general, and the percentages in general between raw material and freights, about call it 85% or so of the total comes from raw material increases, that of the increases, and about 15% from freights, and that's -- but interestingly, freight is a much smaller portion. Right? If you break up that 5.5 that we talked about, the material cost impact is probably about 5% inflation we are seeing, I'm rounding all these numbers. And the freight rate increase is probably about 8% and may even be slightly higher with the way that's going, I mean containers are three to four sea freight as high as they've been. And also there is one more complication, even when we have contracted rates, we have there -- we and many others experienced there's lots of delays going on in stuff. So we have to sometimes book -- we can't get the stuff on the contracted rates still much later and have to pay spot rates and we are also forced sometimes look at different modes of transport from a reliability perspective. So a lot going on there.

Operator

And there appears to be one last question. We will take our final question from Lisa De Neve with Morgan Stanley. Please go ahead.

Lisa De Neve -- Morgan Stanley -- Analyst

Good afternoon, guys. Two questions from me and a follow-up. So, back to the Scents and Care business, I mean, you [Indecipherable] a very strong margin, can you share to which extent are those related to favorable product mix toward Fine Fragrance and active, and how we expect this to trend in the second half given raw materials will kick in a bit more meaningfully. But at the same time you did mention you will still -- going to see relatively good demand for Fine Fragrance. That's my first question. The second one, early in the presentation, you mentioned that in the second half you may see a fairly similar contribution from pricing, about 2.5%, and 2.5% on volumes. And I'm just trying to understand why you're being so cautious on the volume side or maybe I just misunderstood this. Thank you very much.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Rustom, can you take it?

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Sure. I mean, -- Hi, Lisa. On the volume side, I mean it's -- look, I mean, our focus on the second half is on ensuring that we get pricing, right, to recover raw material cost. We're trying to recover close to 100% there and that is really important to being able to deliver the EBITDA and the numbers there. And we did have strong, very strong growth in Q2, predominantly volume driven. And so what we've -- our guidance Lisa in the second half is sort of we are trying to guide to manage performance, risk, and the need for pricing again. So that's really what you're seeing over there. And on the first part of your question, I mean, yeah. for Scent. For the Scent business, the margin expansion was really driven by the mix for sure. I mean, for sure. I mean, when you have Fine Fragrance is going up 85%, that's tremendous. Right? So it was a mix, but there was also a volume growth in general, I mean you've seen Cosmetic Actives was super as well. And then productivity, and that's -- and then that offset inflationary pressures and costs which you're seeing there as well. And in the second half, we will see more costs coming the way of the Scent business, not on the scale of Nourish and what we've seen. Anything to add there, Andreas?

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

No, I think you kept it very, very well. I just want to make a general remark on mix. Obviously we try for all businesses now to push basically all the parts of the portfolio which have the higher profitability and the higher gross areas, which over time should really help us with mix. And I think what you see with Scent, it's something which is a very positive driver for our profitability going forward.

Lisa De Neve -- Morgan Stanley -- Analyst

Okay, thank you very much.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Sure.

Operator

And there are no further questions, I will turn the call back over to Andreas for any closing remarks.

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah. Thank you. Yeah, we are incredibly proud on the second quarter because again as we said, first of all, we delivered strong growth even in comparison to 2019 which is real good parameter here. Secondly, we're integrating well with the N&B business and we do it in the time of the pandemic. And I think, again, I would like to use this time to congratulate all of our teams around the globe for what they have accomplished. And I think it's not an easy task and everybody did really its best and that's where IFF stands for. Thank you for that and talk to most of you later. Thank you, guys. Bye-bye.

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Bye-bye.

Operator

[Operator Closing Remarks]

Duration: 63 minutes

Call participants:

Michael DeVeau -- Senior Vice President, Chief Investor Relations & Communications Officer

Andreas Fibig -- Chair of the Board and Chief Executive Officer

Rustom Jilla -- Executive Vice President, Chief Financial Officer

Mark Astrachan -- Stifel -- Analyst

Mike Sison -- Wells Fargo -- Analyst

Faiza Alwy -- Deutsche Bank -- Analyst

Unidentified Participant

Gunther Zechmann -- Bernstein -- Analyst

Adam Samuelson -- Goldman Sachs -- Analyst

Jeff Zekauskas -- JPMorgan -- Analyst

Lauren Lieberman -- Barclays -- Analyst

Ghansham Panjabi -- Baird -- Analyst

Mark Connelly -- Stephens Inc -- Analyst

JP Juvekar -- Citi -- Analyst

Matthew DeYoe -- Bank of America -- Analyst

Lisa De Neve -- Morgan Stanley -- Analyst

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