Financial Statement Analysis

- Ratio Analysis of Financial Statements (Formula, Types, Excel)
- Ratio Analysis Advantages
- Ratio Analysis
- Liquidity Ratios
- Cash Ratio
- Cash Ratio Formula
- Quick Ratio
- Quick Ratio Formula
- Current Ratio
- Current Ratio Formula
- Acid Test Ratio Formula
- Defensive Interval Ratio
- Working Capital Ratio
- Working Capital Formula
- Net Working Capital Formula
- Changes in Net Working Capital
- Change in Net Working Capital (NWC) Formula
- Cash Flow from Operations Ratio
- Cash Flow Per Share
- Cash Reserve Ratio
- Operating Cycle Formula
- Current Ratio vs Quick Ratio
- Bid Ask Spread
- Liquidity vs Solvency
- Liquidity
- Solvency
- Solvency Ratios
- Equity Ratio
- Capital Adequacy Ratio
- Liquidity Risk
- Altman Z Score

- Turnover Ratios
- Inventory Turnover Ratio
- Accounts Receivable Turnover
- Accounts Receivables Turnover Ratio
- Accounts Payable Turnover Ratio
- Days Inventory Outstanding
- Days in Inventory
- Days Sales Outstanding
- Days Sales Uncollected
- Average Collection Period
- Days Payable Outstanding
- Cash Conversion Cycle
- Cash Conversion Cycle (CCC) Formula
- Fixed Asset Turnover Ratio Formula
- Debtor Days Formula
- Working Capital Turnover Ratio

- Profitability Ratios
- Profitability Ratios Formula
- Common Size Income Statement
- Vertical Analysis of Income Statement
- Profit Margin
- Gross Profit Margin Formula
- Gross Profit Percentage
- Operating Profit Margin Formula
- EBIT Margin Formula
- Operating Income Formula
- Net Profit Margin Formula
- EBIDTA Margin
- Degree of Operating Leverage Formula (DOL)
- NOPAT Formula
- OIBDA
- Earnings Per Share
- Basic EPS
- Diluted EPS
- Basic EPS vs Diluted EPS
- Return on Equity (ROE)
- Return on Capital Employed (ROCE)
- Return on Invested Capital (ROIC)
- Return on Sales
- ROIC Formula (Return on Invested Capital)
- Return on Investment Formula (ROI)
- ROIC vs ROCE
- ROE vs ROA
- CFROI
- Cash on Cash Return
- Return on Total Assets (ROA)
- Return on Average Capital Employed
- Capital employed Employed
- Return on Average Assets (ROAA)
- Return on Average Equity (ROAE)
- Return on Assets Formula
- Return on Equity Formula
- DuPont Formula
- Net Interest Margin Formula
- Earnings Per Share Formula
- Diluted EPS Formula
- Contribution Margin Formula
- Unit Contribution Margin
- Revenue Per Employee Ratio
- Operating Leverage
- EBIT vs EBITDA
- EBITDAR
- Capital Gains Yield
- Tax Equivalent Yield
- LTM Revenue
- Operating Expense Ratio Formula
- Overhead Ratio Formula
- Variable Costing Formula
- Capitalization Rate
- Cap Rate Formula
- Comparative Income Statement
- Capacity Utilization Rate Formula
- Total Expense Ratio Formula
- Markup Percentage Formula

- Efficiency Ratios
- Dividend Ratios
- Debt Ratios
- Debt to Equity Ratio
- Debt Coverage Ratio
- Debt Ratio
- Debt to Asset Ratio Formula
- Coverage Ratio
- Coverage Ratio Formula
- Debt to Income Ratio Formula (DTI)
- Capital Gearing Ratio
- Capitalization Ratio
- Overcapitalization
- Interest Coverage Ratio
- Times Interest Earned Ratio
- Debt Service Coverage Ratio (DSCR)
- DSCR Formula (Debt service coverage ratio)
- Financial Leverage Ratio
- Financial Leverage Formula
- Degree of Financial Leverage Formula
- Net Debt Formula
- Leverage Ratios
- Leverage Ratios Formula
- Operating Leverage vs Financial Leverage
- Current Yield
- Debt Yield Ratio
- Solvency Ratio Formula

Related Courses

## What is a Debt Yield?

Debt yield is a risk measure for mortgage lenders and measures how much a lender can recoup their funds in the case of default from its owner. The ratio will evaluate the percentage return a lender can receive if the owner defaults on the loan and the lender decide to dispose of the mortgaged property.

The ratio is popular while evaluating real estate but can be used for valuation of a yield of any project or asset that earns income. It values both leverage and risk at the same time and it can be used over the life of loan while remaining consistent.

This is a standalone metric which does not use interest rates, amortization schedule, LTV or any other variables.

### Debt Yield Formula

The debt yield formula is:

### Example of Debt Yield

Let us analyze with help of below debt yield example:

4.9 (1,067 ratings)

Andy is running a successful Toy store and requires loan amount based on the amount yielded by the business. Presently, the shop is earning $500,000 per year and requirement of loan is $2,550,000. Thus,

Debt Yield Formula = 500,000/2,550,000 = __19.60%__

The lower the yield, greater is the perceived risk of the proposed loan. It’s for this reason, lenders demand higher debt yields from riskier properties. There is no fixed benchmark, but an ideal yield of 10% is generally accepted.

### Debt Yield Calculations vs LTV (Loan to Value)

The Debt Service Coverage Ratio (DSCR) and the LTV ratios are the traditional methods used in commercial real estate loan underwriting. However, they are subject to manipulation.

The LTV is the total loan amount divided by the Appraised value of a property (Estimated market value provided by professionals). This market value is an estimate and subject to volatility, especially after the 2008 Financial crisis. This may not be the most accurate measure during volatile situations. Let us observe the below comparison of MV (market value) and DY:

These can also be looked at to assess Loan proposals and its feasibility. In the above instance, the yield is 6.25% or will change as per either of the components i.e. NOI or Loan amount. The above table shows the LTV ratio changing with the change in estimated Market Value (MV).

### Debt Yield Calculation vs Debt Service Coverage Ratio (DSCR)

The DSCR is the Net Operating Income divided by the annual debt service i.e. amount of money required over a time period for debt repayments. For instance, if the required loan amount does not achieve the expected 1.10 times DSCR, a 25 year amortization could be helpful in the same. This increases the risk of the loan through is not reflected in the DSCR or LTV. Let us consider the below tables for comparing DY and DSCR:

As the yield is not impacted by the amortization time frame, it can provide an objective measure of risk with a single metric.

- In this case, the yield is 6.25% but if the internal policy requires a minimum of 9% yield, this loan would not be approved.
- One can see that amortization period impacts whether DSCR requirement can be achieved. If the policy requires a DSCR of 1.1 times, only a 25 year amortization period loan will meet the requirement.
- However, whether such a long time is feasible or not is upon the management and flexibility of the internal policies to decide.

### Conclusion

Debt Yield calculation cannot be manipulated by changing the terms of the loan to make the proposed loan more acceptable.

Options like Underwriting and Structuring of loans is much deeper instead of a single ratio, there are other factors which it this yield not consider such as:

- Demand & Supply conditions
- Guarantor Strength
- Condition of Property
- The financial position of tenants etc.

Thus, all the aspects including macroeconomic factors have to be considered while making use of this ratio.

This has become of great importance to conduit lenders securitizing fixed-income loans and also to life insurance company lenders. It eliminates subjectivity and guides lenders guide in an inflated market.

### Debt Yield Ratio Video

### Recommended Articles

This has been a guide to Debt Yield Ratio. Here we discuss look at its formula and calculate Debt Yield with the help of practical examples. Also, we see its differences from LTV and DSCR. You can learn more about Debt Ratios from the following articles –

- Example of Volatility Formula (with Excel Template)
- Coverage Ratio – Advantages
- Top 10 Best Economic Factors Affect to Business
- What is Net Operating Income?
- Equity Ratio Calculation Examples
- Calculation of Amortization Schedule in Excel
- What are Negative Covenants?
- Debt Covenants
- Debt Coverage Ratio
- Debt to Income Ratio Formula (DTI)
- Debt to Equity Ratio