Two-thirds of executives in seniors housing said their primary strategy for growth in 2015 is to buy or merge with existing properties, according to a new GE Capital, Healthcare Financial Services survey.
Long-term care bucked healthcare industry trends with strong merger and acquisition activity in the second quarter of 2014, according to newly released data from professional services firm PricewaterhouseCoopers.
It's a rare day when we don't get a new press release touting the latest property merger or acquisition. Virtually all of them tend to memorialize participants who are trying to move up or move on.
Some might wonder why a skilled care giant like Kindred Healthcare would launch a $533 million hostile takeover bid of home-health provider Gentiva. The real question should be why such efforts haven't been happening more often.
Reimbursement is shifting to home health, hurting the finances of skilled nursing facilities, a newly released market analysis states.
Long-term care was the only healthcare sector to experience an increase in mergers and acquisitions last year, according to a new analysis from business intelligence firm Irving Levin Associates Inc.
Former House speaker Tip O'Neill famously said that all politics is local. Until last week, the same might have been said about senior living.
Most executives expect to pursue mergers and acquisitions as part of their growth strategy over the next year, while a third will look at recapitalization, according to a new survey from GE Capital, Healthcare Financial Services.
After a two-year period of sluggish merger and acquisition activity in the seniors housing market, the industry started to show signs of rebounding in 2010. As the rest of the economy recovers, analysts are predicting a bullish market ahead for the next few years.
Prices for assisted living communities grew 45% in 2011, to $156,900 per unit, according to a new report. Senior living industry analysts were encouraged by the results of the report, which showed that even amidst a lingering recession, investors were willing to pay more for high-quality assisted living communities.
Long-term care saw a significant jump in merger, acquisition and takeover activity in 2011, according to a new report.