Wall Street Prep – Bank – FIG Modeling
Archive : Wall Street Prep – Bank – FIG Modeling
Developed for FIG-focused investment bankers, equity research analysts and corporate finance teams at banks, this course guides trainees through a bank’s financial statements, unique drivers, and regulatory framework. Please note, this course is sold as a hard-copy manual with a corresponding PDF (shown below) and no video component
Welcome to Wall Street Prep’s Bank and FIG Modeling Course. Developed for FIG-focused investment bankers, equity research analysts and corporate finance teams at banks, the bank modeling course will guide you through a bank’s financial statements, unique drivers and regulatory framework. You will build a fully Integrated financial statement model, a residual income (Rl) model, and a dividend discount model (DDM) using Valley National Bank as a case study.
The analysis of banks is different from that of most other types of industries. As a result, analysis requires adjustments and different approaches from traditional valuation methodologies. Wall Street Prep’s bank modeling course will guide you step-by-step through a bank’s financial statements, unique drivers and regulatory framework. You will build a fully integrated financial statement model, a residual income (RI) model, and a dividend discount model (DDM) using Valley National Bank as a case study.
At completion, trainees will have built a fully integrated financial statement model, RI model and DDM.
What You Will Learn
Section One: Building a bank forecast model
- Build an advanced bank forecast model, projecting asset and liability balances, interest rates and spreads for key assets and liabilities, using industry best practices
- Learn to effectively forecast the loan portfolio, investment securities, and deposits
- Understand the modeling and forecasting of allowances for loan losses and net charge offs (NCOs)
- Model regulatory constraints and analyze effects on leverage, capital ratios, and profitability
- Forecast net interest income (NII), asset yields, funding costs and interest earning assets (IEA) and liabilities (IBL) using an approach that takes into account typical disclosure gaps, is internally consistent, and avoids common modeling pitfalls
- Learn common forecast approaches for the non-interest income and expenses such as fees, and compensation
- Identify the most appropriate “plugs” in a bank model to ensure the model balances, and address circular reference issues in the model
Section Two: Building a bank valuation model
- Using the results derived from the forecast model, build a residual (excess returns) income model
- Build an adjusted dividend discount model using the prevailing beset practices for banks (not the same as non-banks)
- Analyze how regulatory capital constraints effect valuation
- Develop assumptions about return on equity (ROE), risk weight assets (RWA), cost of equity, and minimal capital ratio that are internally consistent for a multiple stage model
- Compare the other valuation approaches such as comps and DCF and identify strengths and limitations of each approach
Wall Street Prep’s Bank and FIG Modeling course is used at top financial institutions and business schools.
Real World “On the Job” Investment Banking Training
The Bank Modeling Self Study Program bridges the gap between academics and the real world to equip industry professionals with the practical financial skill set they need on the job. The program utilizes a case study format, as students follow their tutorial guide alongside the Excel model templates, and are directed to the appropriate external documents (SEC filings, research reports, etc.) in order to build complex financial & valuation models the way they would on the job.
Upon enrollment, students gain 24-month free access to Wall Street Prep’s Online Support Center, where they receive answers to questions, free downloads, and important updates.
Macabacus Excel Plugin
Free access to Macabacus, all-in-one suite of time-saving tools designed for people who build financial models in Excel. Use keyboard shortcuts for common number formats, to cycle rapidly through different font and color schemes and to navigate a formula’s inputs across worksheets and workbooks. Easily understand long formulas with the powerful ‘Precedents’ and ‘Dependents’ Tool, and much more. This 6-month free access is for the full version of Macabacus that also includes essential tools for Powerpoint and Word!
What is forex trading?
Forex, or foreign exchange, can be explained as a network of buyers and sellers, who transfer currency between each other at an agreed price. It is the means by which individuals, companies and central banks convert one currency into another – if you have ever travelled abroad, then it is likely you have made a forex transaction.
While a lot of foreign exchange is done for practical purposes, the vast majority of currency conversion is undertaken with the aim of earning a profit. The amount of currency converted every day can make price movements of some currencies extremely volatile. It is this volatility that can make forex so attractive to traders: bringing about a greater chance of high profits, while also increasing the risk.
Wall Street Prep – Bank – FIG Modeling
Readmore About : Wall Street Prep – Bank – FIG Modeling
- 1 Wall Street Prep – Bank – FIG Modeling
- 1.1 What is forex trading?