Toggle SGML Header (+)


Section 1: 8-K (8-K)

Document
false0000730708 0000730708 2019-08-12 2019-08-12



UNITED STATES
SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
WASHINGTON, DC 20549

FORM 8-K

CURRENT REPORT
PURSUANT TO SECTION 13 OR 15(d) OF THE
SECURITIES EXCHANGE ACT OF 1934

Date of report (Date of earliest event reported) August 12, 2019

SEACOAST BANKING CORPORATION OF FLORIDA
(Exact Name of Registrant as Specified in Charter)

Florida
000-13660
59-2260678
(State or Other Jurisdiction
of Incorporation)
(Commission
File Number)
(IRS Employer
Identification No.)

815 COLORADO AVENUE,
STUART
FL
 
34994
(Address of Principal Executive Offices)
 
(Zip Code)


Registrant’s telephone number, including area code (772) 287-4000

Check the appropriate box below if the Form 8-K filing is intended to simultaneously satisfy the filing obligation of the registrant under any of the following provisions (see General Instruction A.2.)

Written communications pursuant to Rule 425 under the Securities Act (17 CFR 230.425)
Soliciting material pursuant to Rule 14a-12 under the Exchange Act (17 CFR 240.14a-12)
Pre-commencement communications pursuant to Rule 14d-2(b) under the Exchange Act (17 CFR 240.14d-2(b))
Pre-commencement communications pursuant to Rule 13e-4(c) under the Exchange Act (17 CFR 240.13e-4(c))

Securities registered pursuant to Section 12(b) of the Act:
Title of each class
Trading Symbol(s)
Name of each exchange on which registered
Common Stock
SBCF
Nasdaq Global Select Market

Indicate by check mark whether the registrant is an emerging growth company as defined in Rule 405 of the Securities Act of 1933 (§230.405 of this chapter) or Rule 12b-2 of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 (§240.12b-2 of this chapter).

Emerging growth company  

If an emerging growth company, indicate by check mark if the registrant has elected not to use the extended transition period for complying with any new or revised financial accounting standards provided pursuant to Section 13(a) of the Exchange Act.  






SEACOAST BANKING CORPORATION OF FLORIDA



Item 7.01    Regulation FD Disclosure

Seacoast Banking Corporation of Florida (“Seacoast” or the “Company”) intends to hold one on one meetings with investors in Maryland, Washington D.C., New York and Boston in August, 2019 and will also meet with investors at the Raymond James U.S. Bank Conference in Chicago, IL on September 3rd - 5th 2019. Dennis S. Hudson, III, Chief Executive Officer, Charles M. Shaffer, Chief Operating and Chief Financial Officer and Jeffrey Lee, Chief Digital Officer will discuss the Company’s business strategy, financial performance, recent developments, and future opportunities with investors.

Attached as Exhibit 99.1 is the presentation (available on the Company’s website at www.seacoastbanking.com) to be presented to and reviewed with investors and incorporated herein by reference. All information included in the presentation is presented as of the dates indicated, and the Company does not assume any obligation to correct or update such information in the future. In addition, the Company disclaims any inferences regarding the materiality of such information which otherwise may arise as a result of it furnishing such information under Item 7.01 of this Form 8-K.

In accordance with the General Instruction B.2 of Form 8-K, the information presented herein pursuant to Item 7.01, "Regulation FD," shall not be deemed "filed" for purposes of Section 18 of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, as amended (the "Exchange Act"), nor shall the information be deemed incorporated by reference in any filing under the Exchange Act or the Securities Act of 1933, as amended, except as expressly set forth by specific reference in such filing.


Item 9.01    Financial Statements and Exhibits

(d) Exhibits

Exhibit No.
 
Description
 






SIGNATURES

Pursuant to the requirements of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, the registrant has duly caused this report to be signed on its behalf by the undersigned hereunto duly authorized.

SEACOAST BANKING CORPORATION OF FLORIDA
(Registrant)

Date:  August 12, 2019
/s/ Charles M. Shaffer
 
CHARLES M. SHAFFER
 
Chief Operating Officer & Chief Financial Officer






EXHIBIT INDEX


Exhibit No.
 
Description
 



(Back To Top)

Section 2: EX-99.1 (EXHIBIT 99.1)

a2q2019investorpresentat
Investor Presentation SECOND QUARTER 2019 RESULTS SECOND QUA RTER 2019


 
Cautionary Notice Regarding Forward-Looking Statements This press release contains “forward-looking statements” within the meaning, and protections, of the failure of assumptions and estimates, as well as differences in, and changes to, economic, market Section 27A of the Securities Act of 1933 and Section 21E of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, and credit conditions; the impact on the valuation of our investments due to market volatility or including, without limitation, statements about future financial and operating results, cost savings, counterparty payment risk; statutory and regulatory dividend restrictions; increases in regulatory enhanced revenues, economic and seasonal conditions in our markets, and improvements to reported capital requirements for banking organizations generally; the risks of mergers, acquisitions and earnings that may be realized from cost controls, tax law changes, and for integration of banks that we divestitures, including our ability to continue to identify acquisition targets and successfully acquire have acquired, or expect to acquire, as well as statements with respect to Seacoast's objectives, desirable financial institutions; changes in technology or products that may be more difficult, costly, or strategic plans, including Vision 2020, expectations and intentions and other statements that are not less effective than anticipated; our ability to identify and address increased cybersecurity risks; historical facts. Actual results may differ from those set forth in the forward-looking statements. inability of our risk management framework to manage risks associated with our business; dependence on key suppliers or vendors to obtain equipment or services for our business on Forward-looking statements include statements with respect to our beliefs, plans, objectives, goals, acceptable terms; reduction in or the termination of our ability to use the mobile-based platform that expectations, anticipations, assumptions, estimates and intentions about future performance, and is critical to our business growth strategy; the effects of war or other conflicts, acts of terrorism, involve known and unknown risks, uncertainties and other factors, which may be beyond our control, natural disasters or other catastrophic events that may affect general economic conditions; and which may cause the actual results, performance or achievements of Seacoast to be materially unexpected outcomes of, and the costs associated with, existing or new litigation involving us; our different from future results, performance or achievements expressed or implied by such forward- ability to maintain adequate internal controls over financial reporting; potential claims, damages, looking statements. You should not expect us to update any forward-looking statements. penalties, fines and reputational damage resulting from pending or future litigation, regulatory proceedings and enforcement actions; the risks that our deferred tax assets could be reduced if All statements other than statements of historical fact could be forward-looking statements. You can estimates of future taxable income from our operations and tax planning strategies are less than identify these forward-looking statements through our use of words such as “may”, “will”, currently estimated and sales of our capital stock could trigger a reduction in the amount of net “anticipate”, “assume”, “should”, “support”, “indicate”, “would”, “believe”, “contemplate”, “expect”, operating loss carryforwards that we may be able to utilize for income tax purposes; the effects of “estimate”, “continue”, “further”, “plan”, “point to”, “project”, “could”, “intend”, “target” or other competition from other commercial banks, thrifts, mortgage banking firms, consumer finance similar words and expressions of the future. These forward-looking statements may not be realized companies, credit unions, securities brokerage firms, insurance companies, money market and other due to a variety of factors, including, without limitation: the effects of future economic and market mutual funds and other financial institutions operating in our market areas and elsewhere, including conditions, including seasonality; governmental monetary and fiscal policies, including interest rate institutions operating regionally, nationally and internationally, together with such competitors policies of the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve, as well as legislative, tax and regulatory offering banking products and services by mail, telephone, computer and the Internet; and the failure changes; changes in accounting policies, rules and practices; the risks of changes in interest rates on of assumptions underlying the establishment of reserves for possible loan losses. the level and composition of deposits, loan demand, liquidity and the values of loan collateral, securities, and interest sensitive assets and liabilities; interest rate risks, sensitivities and the shape of All written or oral forward-looking statements attributable to us are expressly qualified in their the yield curve; uncertainty related to the impact of LIBOR calculations on securities and loans; entirety by this cautionary notice, including, without limitation, those risks and uncertainties changes in borrower credit risks and payment behaviors; changes in the availability and cost of credit described in our annual report on Form 10-K for the year ended December 31, 2018 under “Special and capital in the financial markets; changes in the prices, values and sales volumes of residential and Cautionary Notice Regarding Forward-Looking Statements” and “Risk Factors”, and otherwise in our commercial real estate; our ability to comply with any regulatory requirements; the effects of SEC reports and filings. Such reports are available upon request from the Company, or from the problems encountered by other financial institutions that adversely affect us or the banking industry; Securities and Exchange Commission, including through the SEC’s Internet website at www.sec.gov. our concentration in commercial real estate loans; SE C O ND QUART E R 2019 2


 
Agenda 1 ABOUT SEACOAST BANK 2 COMPANY PERFORMANCE 3 SEACOAST’S DIFFERENTIATED STRATEGY 4 OUTLOOK SECOND QUA RTER 2019 3 3


 
Seacoast Has a Valuable and Growing Florida Franchise Seacoast Customer Map • $6.8 billion in assets as of June 30, • Investing in business banking and 2019 operating in the nation’s third- innovative customer analytics most populous state ORLANDO MSA • Growth-oriented culture, • Strong and growing presence in four engaged associate base, strong PORT ST LUCIE MSA of Florida’s most attractive MSAs customer advocacy TAMPA BAY MSA • #1 Florida based bank in the Orlando MSA • Active board with diverse range • Growing share in West Palm Beach of experience and expertise • #2 share in Port St Lucie MSA • Growing presence in Tampa MSA • Market Cap: $1.3 billion as of June 30, 2019 Benefiting from Balanced Growth Strategy; Attractive Geography; Investments in WEST PALM BEACH, Customer Analytics and Business Banking; and a disciplined Acquisition Strategy FORT LAUDERDALE MSA SECOND QUA RTER 2019 4


 
Agenda 1 ABOUT SEACOAST BANK 2 COMPANY PERFORMANCE 3 SEACOAST’S DIFFERENTIATED STRATEGY 4 OUTLOOK SECOND QUAR TER 2019 5


 
Second Quarter Highlights WITH A GROWING PRESENCE IN FLORIDA'S MOST ATTRACTIVE MARKETS, SEACOAST IS ONE OF FLORIDA'S TOP-PERFORMING BANKING FRANCHISES • Earnings per share totaled $0.45 on a GAAP basis and $0.50 on an adjusted basis1 • On a GAAP basis, ended the quarter at 1.50% Return on Tangible Assets (ROTA), 14.3% Return on Average Tangible Common Equity, and 53.5% efficiency ratio. On an adjusted basis, first quarter results were 1.59% adjusted ROTA1, 15.2% adjusted ROTCE1, and 51.4% adjusted efficiency ratio1 • New loan originations of $407 million, resulting in net loan growth of 5% on an annualized basis, overcoming a $59 million increase in early loan payoffs. • Noninterest income to total revenue (excluding securities losses) improved to 19%, from 17% in the prior quarter, primarily the result of strong performance in mortgage banking and wealth management • Year to date adjusted revenues1 increased 18% compared to the prior year while adjusted noninterest expense1 increased 10%, generating 8% operating leverage • On a GAAP basis, noninterest expense declined $2.1 million, sequentially, and adjusted noninterest expense1 declined $3.1 million, the result of our continued focus on streamlining operations 1Non-GAAP measure, see “Explanation of Certain Unaudited Non-GAAP Financial Measures” SECOND QUA RTER 2019 6


 
Net Interest Income and Margin ($ In Thousands) • Net interest income1 totaled $60.2 million, down $0.6 million or 1% from the prior quarter and up $9.9 million or 20% from the second quarter of 2018. • Net interest margin1 decreased 8 basis points to 3.94% quarter-over-quarter. Removing accretion on acquired loans, the net interest margin decreased 9 basis points. 1Calculated on a fully taxable equivalent basis using amortized cost SE C O ND QUART E R 2019 7


 
Noninterest Income 1 Adjusted noninterest income1, which excludes losses on sales of securities, totaled $14.0 million, up $1.2 million, or 9%, sequentially and up $1.3 million, or 10%, compared to the prior year quarter. Quarter-over-quarter results include: Mortgage banking fees increased $0.6 million sequentially, reflecting increasing success in generating saleable mortgage volume. Service charges on deposits increased $0.2 million sequentially, in part the result of increased revenue from treasury products. ⦁ Wealth management income increased $0.2 million sequentially, attributed to continued growth in assets under management. ⦁ ⦁ 1Non-GAAP measure, see “Explanation of Certain Unaudited Non-GAAP Financial Measures" for more information and a reconciliation to GAAP 2Other income includes marine finance fees, swap related income and other fees related to customer activity as well as losses SECOND QUARTER 2019 on sales of securities of $48 thousand in 2Q'18, $9 thousand in 1Q'19, and $466 thousand in 2Q'19 3Other income includes marine finance fees, swap related income and other fees related to customer activity 8


 
Noninterest Expense 1 Noninterest expense declined $2.1 million and adjusted noninterest expense1 declined $3.1 million sequentially. Changes quarter-over-quarter consisted of the following: Other expenses decreased $1.0 million sequentially, the result of our continued focus on efficiency and streamlining operations. Legal and professional fees declined $0.8 million sequentially, primarily due to higher expenses incurred in the first quarter of 2019 on projects in risk management ⦁ and lending operations, leading to the successful launch of our commercial digital origination platform. ⦁ Adjusted noninterest expense1 excludes $1.1 million in severance costs associated with the reduction of 50 full time equivalent employees as previously announced. The full benefit of the reduction in force should be realized in the third quarter. ⦁ 1Non-GAAP measure, see “Explanation of Certain Unaudited Non-GAAP Financial Measures" for more information and a reconciliation to GAAP SECOND QUARTER 2019 2Other expense includes marketing expenses and other expenses associated with ongoing business operations. 9


 
Efficiency Ratio GAAP - Efficiency Adjusted - Efficiency1 • The efficiency ratio was 53.5% compared to 56.6% in the prior quarter and 58.4% in the second quarter of 2018. • The adjusted efficiency ratio1 was 51.4% compared to 55.8% in the prior quarter and 57.3% in the second quarter of 2018. • The reduction in both ratios was the outcome of our continued focus on streamlining operations, in combination with driving top- line revenue improvements. 1Non-GAAP measure, see “Explanation of Certain Unaudited Non-GAAP Financial Measures" for more information and a reconciliation to GAAP SECOND QUARTER 2019 10


 
Loan Growth Momentum Continues, Supported by a Strong Florida Economy and Prudent Guardrails Total Loans Outstanding ($ in millions) • Second quarter loans totaled $4.9 billion, an increase of $914 million or 23% year-over-year. • New loan originations of $407 million, compared to $310 million in the prior quarter, resulted in net loan growth of 5% on an annualized basis, overcoming a $59 million increase in early payoffs when compared to the prior quarter. • Pipelines increased sequentially, and exiting the second quarter of 2019 were $262 million in commercial, $66 million in consumer and small business, and $51 million in residential. • The decline in loan yield sequentially reflects a decline across all points on the yield curve, affecting variable rate loans and add-on rates for new loans originated. Accretion on Acquired Loans SECOND QUARTER 2019 11


 
Solid Deposit Growth Reflects Strong Franchise Fundamentals and Positioning in Attractive Markets Deposits Outstanding ($ in millions) • Total deposits grew 3% on an annualized basis quarter- over-quarter, excluding the impact of a $99 million reduction in brokered time deposits. During the quarter we took advantage of lower rate advances from the Federal Home Loan Bank. • During the quarter we accelerated the acquisition of commercial customers, with business checking balances growing 8% on an annualized basis. • Transaction accounts represented 50% of total deposits and increased 15% year-over-year. • Overall cost of deposits increased to 76 basis points. Of 50% note, late in the quarter, deposit pressure began to abate. SECOND QUARTER 2019 12


 
Average Deposit Balances and Cost Deposit Mix and Cost of Deposits Trended Cost of Deposits 0.39% 0.43% 0.54% 0.67% 0.76% Our focus on organic growth and relationship-based funding, in combination with our innovative analytics platform, supports a well-diversified low-cost deposit portfolio. Our deposit beta continues to outperform our peers. SECOND QUARTER 2019 13


 
Credit Quality Net Charge-Offs ($ in thousands) Nonperforming Loans ($ in thousands) 1 ALLL ($ in thousands) Provision for Loan Losses ($ in thousands) Non-Acquired SECOND QUARTER 2019 1Includes charge off of $3.0 million for a single impaired loan. 14


 
Maintaining Strong Capital to Support Balanced Growth Opportunities Tangible Book Value / Book Value Per Share Tangible Common Equity / Tangible Assets Return on Tangible Common Equity Total Risk Based and Tier 1 Capital 1 SECOND QUARTER 2019 1Non-GAAP measure, see “Explanation of Certain Unaudited Non-GAAP Financial Measures" for more information and a reconciliation to GAAP 15


 
We Remain Confident in our Ability to Achieve Our Vision 2020 Targets Vision 2020 Targets Return on Tangible Assets 1.30% + Return on Tangible Common Equity 16% + Efficiency Ratio Below 50% SECOND QUARTER 2019 16


 
Agenda 1 ABOUT SEACOAST BANK 2 COMPANY PERFORMANCE 3 SEACOAST’S DIFFERENTIATED STRATEGY 4 OUTLOOK SECOND QUA RTER 2019 17


 
Seacoast Executes a Differentiated Strategy from Other Community Banks Comprehensive Well-Positioned to Benefit Organic Growth Model from Florida Market Track Record of Value- Advanced Analytical and Creating Acquisitions Digital Capabilities Focused on Controls Experienced Board and Management Team Aligned With Shareholders SECOND QUA RTER 2019 18


 
Seacoast Executes a Customer Centric-Model for Profitable Organic Growth Meeting Customer Needs Profitability Through an Evolving Distribution Network BUSINESS CONSUMERS Operating Companies Mass Affluent, Affluent WHO WE SERVE LENDING DEPOSITS PAYMENTS WEALTH NEEDS WE MEET WE AIM TO BE PRIMARY ACQUIREACQUIRE CUSTOMERS DEEPENDEEPEN RELATIONSHIPS RELATIONSHIPS BROADENBROADEN SERVICES DISTRIBUTION NETWORK DIGITAL BRANCH ATMs CALL CENTER COMMERCIAL BANKING OFFICE SECOND QUA RTER 2019 19


 
Closer Look at Commercial Banking – Continued Evolution of Offerings and Delivery Model Expanded Product Launched Accelerate Offering to Include Scaled Small Business Expanded Central Florida Commercial Banking with Factoring and Asset Administration (SBA) and & Broward County three offices Based Lending Improved Capabilities customer base 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 Expanded into Central Entered Small Entered Tampa Market Florida & Broward County Business Banking Through Two Bank Markets Acquisitions ------ Expanded Palm Beach County presence SECOND QUA RTER 2019 20


 
Commercial Banking Is Propelled by A Unique Value Proposition… Local Banks’ Technology Gap SEACOAST’S DIFFERENTIATED Mega Banks’ Shortfall VALUE PROPOSITION - High cost-to-serve diminishes - Disengaged from local markets ability to invest - Widening capabilities gap - Limited individual attention - Limited product offering BALANCED OFFERING - Inconsistent service levels - Inconvenient servicing - High associate turnover - Unsophisticated marketing & acquisition strategies Deep community roots coupled with technology and digital capabilities set Seacoast apart from local peers and larger competitors SECOND QUA RTER 2019 21


 
…And Is Focused on What STILL Matters Most to Business Owners Top Drivers of Increased Customer Wallet Share RELATIONSHIP MANAGER PURCHASE PROCESS • Teaches valuable things about the PRODUCT OFFERING business • Provides a quick purchase • Promotes continuous • Communicates the value received experience engagement in exchange for price • Easy-to-follow and • Solves problems in a clear • Offers a unique perspective on uncomplicated purchase and logical way business financial issues process • Provides products and • Negotiates by having great services that drive business knowledge outcomes Source: Gartner, Inc. SECOND QUA RTER 2019 22


 
Executing Seacoast’s Strategy Has Delivered Robust Results In Commercial Banking… $ Millions $ Millions $ Millions $2,549 $865 $553 $2,090 $730 $483 $432 $1,496 $489 2016 2017 2018 2016 2017 2018 2016 2017 2018 COMMERCIAL LOAN PORTFOLIO DEPOSITS ATTRIBUTABLE TO LOAN ORIGINATIONS COMMERCIAL BANK CUSTOMERS SECOND QUA RTER 2019 23


 
…And The Model Continues To Drive Efficiency $ Millions $ Millions Has grown by 56% since 2016 $62 $133 $134 $57 $43 $86 2016 2017 2018 2016 2017 2018 ASSETS PER OPERATIONS FTE ASSETS PER BANKER SECOND QUA RTER 2019 24


 
Seacoast Will Continue To Expand Business Banking With Best-In-Class Tools and Business Bankers TODAY 2019, LAYING THE FOUNDATION FOR GROWTH TOMORROW 2020+ ACCELERATING GROWTH EXPANDING OUR PRESENCE - Expand market coverage in Tampa and - Continued significant expansion, optimizing coverage in Broward County Tampa and Broward County with top talent from - Acquire Top Talent consolidated institutions and larger regional banks INSIGHTS & ANALYTICS - Predictive analytics detecting triggers, resulting in - Continue refinement of our commercial portal Banker outreach to secure sales opportunities, including providing bankers with quality leads & lending, deposits, wealth, and treasury customer expansion opportunities - Test & Learn campaigns to drive relationship expansion ENHANCED TOOLS & CAPABILITIES - Install and launch digital origination platform - Enabled pricing optimization driving loan profitability - Install and launch small business direct and higher risk adjusted spreads fulfillment platform - Continuous improvement of fulfillment accelerating deal - Install and launch enhanced pricing tool closings and pull through rates SECOND QUA RTER 2019 25


 
Attractive Opportunities Exist To Expand Business Banking in the Markets Seacoast Serves and Is Seeking To Enter TARGET MARKET # OF BANKERS FLORIDA MSAs OPPORTUNITY1 (Small Business & (# of Businesses) Commercial) Miami-Ft. Lauderdale-West Palm Beach2 150,770 27 Tampa-St. Petersburg-Clearwater 55,120 18 Orlando-Kissimmee-Sanford 45,097 30 Jacksonville & Deltona-Daytona Beach-Ormond Beach 40,756 3 Florida businesses in Seacoast industry strike zone North Port-Sarasota-Bradenton 22,118 - Cape Coral-Ft. Myers 16,282 - Port St. Lucie & Sebastian-Vero Beach 13,774 10 Palm Bay-Melbourne-Titusville 10,875 3 Naples-Immokalee-Marco Island 9,515 - Other 63,551 - TOTAL 427,858 91 1Source: S&P Global Market Intelligence, est. annual sales <=250MM. In accordance with Seacoast strike zone. SECOND QUA RTER 2019 2Bankers deployed in Broward County and Palm Beach County 26


 
Seacoast’s Community Bank Operates A Tested and Winning Strategy ACQUIRE THE RIGHT CUSTOMERS Targeted Expansion into Attractive Markets Expanding Analytic Capabilities Inform Outreach Campaigns ACQUIRE DEEPEN DEEPEN RELATIONSHIPS WITH EXISTING CUSTOMERS LOWER COST Cross Sell Opportunities Inside & Outside of Branch Product Structures Incentivize Relationship Deepening REPEAT LOWER THE COST TO SERVE Adoption of Lower Cost Servicing Channels – Mobile, ATM, Online Branch Rationalization Given Digital Adoption & Streamlined Operations REPEAT Strategy Applied to New Customers Sourced Organically & Through M&A Powered by a Winning Culture SECOND QUA RTER 2019 27


 
A Proven Approach to Customer Acquisition LEVERAGE SEACOAST VALUE TARGET THE RIGHT PROSPECTS PROMOTE CONSISTENTLY + PROPOSITION + Target Markets Florida Expertise & Brand Recognition Behavioral Insights Enhanced Convenience & Accessibility Buy Box Competitive & Comprehensive Product Set EFFECTIVE CUSTOMER ACQUISITION SECOND QUA RTER 2019 28


 
Digital Servicing Enables Migration to Low-Cost Channels 34% 45% 26% 41% 17% 37% ATM | Mobile | RDC Deposits 2020 VISION E-Sign 2016 2017 2018 2016 2017 2018 2020 VISION 47% 66% 43% 61% 55% 38% Consumer Mobile Consumer Online Adoption Adoption 2020 VISION 2016 2017 2018 2020 VISION 2016 2017 2018 16.1 45% 44% 13.7 12.5 Teller Transactions Mortgage Hub 34% OUTCOME per Customer 2016 2017 2018 VISION 2020 VISION 2016 2017 2018 SECOND QUA RTER 2019 29


 
As a Result, Seacoast Is Growing While Rationalizing Branches As of YE 2018, Deposits Increased 187% While Branches Increased Only 50% Since YE 2013 $5,177 $5,000 $ Millions $110 $4,593 $4,500 $102 $100 $4,000 $3,523 $90 $3,500 $90 $3,000 $2,844 $80 $2,500 $2,417 $75 $70 $2,000 $1,806 $1,500 $66 $60 $1,000 $56 $50 $500 $53 $0 $40 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 Total Deposits Deposits / Branch SEACOAST CREATES SHAREHOLDER VALUE VIA OPERATING LEVERAGE IN ITS BRANCH NETWORK SECOND QUA RTER 2019 30


 
Executing Seacoast’s Strategy Has Delivered Robust Results In Community Banking… $ Millions $ Millions $ Millions Have grown by 42% since 2016 Has grown by 44% since 2016 $2,276 $4,312 $108 $1,727 $3,863 $1,384 $88 3,034 $75 2016 2017 2018 2016 2017 2018 2016 2017 2018 LOAN PORTFOLIO TOTAL DEPOSITS ATTRIBUTABLE TO CUSTOMER CONTRIBUTION The Consumer, Small Business, & Mortgage CONSUMERS & SMALL BUSINESSES Contribution has increased by over loan book has increased by 64% since 2016 Deposits have increased by over $1 billion $30 million SECOND QUA RTER 2019 31


 
…And The Model Continues To Drive Efficiency $ Millions $ Thousands Surpassed the $100MM per branch milestone $360 $340 $320 $300 $280 $342 $102 $260 $90 $293 $240 $75 $262 $220 $200 2016 2017 2018 2016 2017 2018 DEPOSITS PER BRANCH REVENUE PER ASSOCIATE - Digital migration continues to drive branch efficiency - Empowered Associates - 36% growth since 2016 - Attracting The Right Talent SECOND QUA RTER 2019 32


 
Seacoast Is Well Positioned For Further Growth in Key Markets 2013 2018 2019 & Beyond Customer Footprint Customer Footprint Attractive Florida MSA’s Orlando Tampa/St Pete Palm Beach Mass (teal) Mass Affluent (orange) Affluent (green) SMART GROWTH IN DESIRABLE FLORIDA MSA’S FUTURE FOCUS MARKETS SECOND QUA RTER 2019 33


 
Wealth Management Represents a Significant Opportunity BUILT THE BUSINESS 2015/2016 $ Millions Significant investments to build the business, Allowing Seacoast to extract including hiring top talent and new leadership to added value from the prepare for future growth. franchise OPTIMIZED THE TEAM Expanded the team across the footprint and across 2017 Creating a differentiated $513 the state of Florida. team and capability relative $420 to peers DROVE MATERIAL GROWTH $304 $513MM in total fee based assets under 2018 management, drove $5.9MM of total revenue. While delivering on our return on capital objectives 2016 2017 2018 ASSETS UNDER MANAGEMENT 2022 TARGET 66,511 existing Seacoast customers have wealth 2022 Additional $200 million under management propensity, representing a powerful organic growth $1 BILLION + from 2016 to 2018 opportunity. SECOND QUA RTER 2019 34


 
Seacoast Executes a Differentiated Strategy from Other Community Banks Comprehensive Well-Positioned to Benefit Organic Growth Model from Florida Market Track Record of Value- Advanced Analytical and Creating Acquisitions Digital Capabilities Focused on Controls Experienced Board and Management Team Aligned With Shareholders SECOND QUA RTER 2019 35


 
Florida Is an Attractive Market, with a Healthy Economy, and Strong Population Growth Florida Snapshot Seacoast Customer Map •Florida GDP surpassed $1 trillion in mid 2018 •Florida GDP ranks fourth nationwide behind California, Texas and New York •If Florida were its own country, it would have the 17th largest economy in the world ahead of Saudi Arabia, Argentina and Switzerland •Florida’s economy generates $2.8 billion in GDP each day •Florida now the nation’s third most populous state SECOND QUA RTER 2019 Source: Federal Reserve Data, Florida Trend, Florida Business Journals 36


 
Florida Is a Growing Market Served by Dramatically Fewer Banks Florida GDP $ in Billions Number of Florida HQ’d Banks $1,100 300 $1,000 Florida GDP 250 $900 200 $800 $700 150 $600 # of Florida HQ’d Banks 100 $500 $400 50 Jan-05 Jan-06 Jan-07 Jan-08 Jan-09 Jan-10 Jan-11 Jan-12 Jan-13 Jan-14 Jan-15 Jan-16 Jan-17 Jan-18 SECOND QUA RTER 2019 Source: Federal Reserve Data 37


 
Seacoast Executes a Differentiated Strategy from Other Community Banks Comprehensive Well-Positioned to Benefit Organic Growth Model from Florida Market Track Record of Value- Advanced Analytical and Creating Acquisitions Digital Capabilities Focused on Controls Experienced Board and Management Team Aligned With Shareholders SECOND QUA RTER 2019 38


 
Seacoast Continues to Benefit from Value-Creating Acquisitions First GREEN Bank October 2018 20%+ average IRR 2018 20% NorthStar Bank Palm Beach Community Bank November 2017 October 2017 GulfShore Bank April 2017 largest Florida 2017 th headquartered publicly BMO Harris Bank 4 traded bank, up from 6th Orlando Operations Floridian Financial Group in 2014 June 2016 March 2016 2016 Grand Bank # Florida headquartered July 2015 1 bank in Orlando MSA 2015 #1 BankFIRST October 2014 2014 SECOND QUA RTER 2019 39


 
Seacoast Executes a Differentiated Strategy from Other Community Banks Comprehensive Well-Positioned to Benefit Organic Growth Model from Florida Market Track Record of Value- Advanced Analytical and Creating Acquisitions Digital Capabilities Focused on Controls Experienced Board and Management Team Aligned With Shareholders SECOND QUA RTER 2019 40


 
Seacoast’s Approach to Customer Analytics Is a Unique Advantage UNIFIED, HOLISTIC VIEW OF DYNAMIC CUSTOMER LIFETIME DRIVEN BY ANALYTIC MODELS EACH CUSTOMER VALUE (CLTV) MODEL AND MACHINE LEARNING PATENT PENDING • In-house analytical dataset of • Dynamic view of each customer’s • Opportunity Sizing Engine: identify 27,000+ columns per customer value today and future potential significant value gaps by comparing against lookalike customers • Derived information such as • Ability to see changes in customer Customer Contribution, Engagement value • Branch Network Optimization: Levels and Channel Preferences estimate CLTV impact of • Customer level revenue and consolidations and drivers of • Over 20,000 lines of proprietary code contribution retention (patent pending) developed to create this holistic view • Top movers and losers for value, • Test and Learn: evaluate impact of revenue, deposits, loans offers and strategies in terms of value generated • Predictive Value Loss: identify and action CLTV losses before they occur SECOND QUA RTER 2019 41


 
Unique Approach to Growing Customer Value Patent Pending Unlike Other Community Banks, Seacoast Uses its Vast Data Set and Machine Learning to Drive Value Creation BEHAVIORAL & FINANCIAL DATA CUSTOMER TREATMENT PLANS Current Customers • Face to Face1 • ATMs New Customers v • Outbound Call1 • Online Banking 1 Bank Acquisitions • Inbound Call • Direct Mail • Email • Mobile Banking A single view of the customer Multi-channel approach to connecting + Extensive use of advanced analytics customers with opportunities + + Three machine learning(1) models already in place 70 fully automated campaigns 1Proprietary tools developed by Seacoast SECOND QUA RTER 2019 42 XXXXXXX


 
Example of a Targeted, Multi-Channel Marketing Campaign Analytic models identify customers who have a LOC they are not using, triggering automated marketing campaign LOC usage campaign – delivered to eligible customers across multiple touchpoints EMAIL ATM MESSAGE FACE TO FACE INTERACTION DIGITAL BANKING OUTBOUND SALES CALL SECOND QUA RTER 2019 43


 
Seacoast’s Model Is Driving Incremental Results from Current Customers: No.1 – Consumer Loans Incremental growth among customers with over 6 months tenure Consumer Revolve and Installment – New Loan Dollars Per Tenured Customer Outcomes • 126% increase in loan production effectiveness • Directly supports loan granularity strategy • Leverages existing cost structure to drive new growth • $13 million in incremental NPV1 SECOND QUA RTER 2019 1Assumes loan spread is 3.5%, average life is 3.83 years, and NPV hurdle rate is 15% 44 XXXXXXX


 
Seacoast’s Model Is Driving Incremental Results from Current Customers. No. 2 – Consumer Deposits Incremental growth among customers with over 6 months tenure Consumer Deposits – New Deposit Dollars Per Tenured Customer Outcomes • 78% increase in deposit production effectiveness • Leverages existing cost structure to drive incremental deposits • $26 million in incremental NPV1 SECOND QUA RTER 2019 1Assumes deposit FTP is 3%, average life is 5 years, and NPV hurdle rate is 15% 45 XXXXXXX


 
Customers Value Seacoast’s Advice and Take Action Seacoast ) 80% 70% National Bank National Bank National Bank Regional Bank National Bank 60% Regional Bank National Bank Florida Bank 50% Regional Bank Regional Bank National Bank National Bank Florida Bank 40% National Bank Act on the financial advice received? (% yes (% received? advice financial the on Act 30% 10% 15% 20% 25% 30% 35% 40% 45% 50% Received any financial advice from a bank rep? (% yes) Source: JD Power 2018 RBS Study Wave 2. Results in Florida = 3,273 SECOND QUA RTER 2019 46 52


 
With a Single View of the Customer, Seacoast Has Greater Insight into Value Creation Than Its Peers A Few Examples of Opportunities within the Size of Audience Simulated Opportunity Existing Customer Base Increasing Deposits from existing customers 25% improvement = $60MM Number of current customers with balances below their 58,799 cohort group in NPV potential Increasing Loans from existing customers 25% improvement = $79MM Number of current customers in our credit strike zone with 30,916 no lending relationship with Seacoast in NPV potential Increasing our share of Wealth 5% Improvement =$12MM in Number of current customers with wealth propensity but no 66,511 wealth relationship with Seacoast annual potential fee revenue Seacoast has been very successful to date and has significant further opportunity to extract value from our customer base SECOND QUA RTER 2019 47 53


 
Seacoast Executes a Differentiated Strategy from Other Community Banks Comprehensive Well-Positioned to Benefit Organic Growth Model from Florida Market Track Record of Value- Advanced Analytical and Creating Acquisitions Digital Capabilities Focused on Controls Experienced Board and Management Team Aligned With Shareholders SECOND QUA RTER 2019 48


 
Seacoast’s Philosophy Is Executed Through a Disciplined Credit Culture Focused on Six Key Tenets DIVERSIFIED SKILLED • Focus on consumers and businesses with revenue under $50 • Continuously recruiting high quality teammates million • Specialized units for construction loan administration, portfolio 1 4 management and collections • Granular and borrower quality targeted in lower PD strata • Distributed Regional Credit Officers for commercial lending, who • House limits substantially lower than Legal Lending Limit report to Credit • Centralized underwriting and approval for all consumer credit BALANCED ASSURED • Well-defined portfolio limits and active portfolio management • Weekly credit committees 2 avoid concentrations 5 • Continuous independent Loan Review • Total CRE below 230% and Construction below 65% • Quarterly reviews of portfolio limits, concentration and performance • AD&C loans are less than 10% of total loans MEASURED INGRAINED • Rigorously monitor for signs of stress individual loans and • Governance via Board of Directors Credit Risk Committee portfolio as a whole • Credit Culture is documented and reinforced throughout 3 6 organization • Risk Ratings generated by objective calculation • Playbooks assimilate for new associates via M&A • Stress tests linked to capital plan SECOND QUA RTER 2019 49


 
Guardrails, Analytics and Credit Culture Playbook Guide Execution Toward Building an Intentional Portfolio EXPAND GROW SELECTIVE CAUTION AVOID Support customers with Requires strong balance sheet No interest in adding Highly attractive, expand Actively seek new prudent underwriting, no and high, liquid sponsorship, credit risk from these and grow customer relationships underwriting exceptions or reduce exposure operating businesses Medical Healthcare Clinics & Labs High-tech & Consulting Bars & Restaurants Hotels Accounting Veterinarians Trucking Educational Services Marinas Engineering Home Maintenance Contractors Auto & Boat Dealers Small Residential Units Homeowner Associations Wholesalers Media & Advertising Single Tenant Retail Car Washes Retail w/ credit tenants Manufacturers Stabilized Income Property Speculative Construction Independent Gas Stations SECOND QUA RTER 2019 50


 
Granularity & Lack of Concentration Are Hallmarks of the Seacoast Portfolio 14% 12% Largest Relationship as % of Capital $ Millions 10% $657 Avg Comm. Loan Size (Loans in Core) $ Thousands 8% 12.5% 9.5% 9.2% 6% 8.7% $354 4% 6.7% 6.6% 5.5% 4.7% 2% 3.8% 0% Dec-10 Dec-11 Dec-12 Dec-13 Dec-14 Dec-15 Dec-16 Dec-17 Dec-18 LARGEST SINGLE CUSTOMER $25 $21 $20 $20 $19 $18 $28 $26 $27 RELATIONSHIP $ MILLIONS SECOND QUA RTER 2019 51


 
Disciplined Portfolio Management Continues to Deliver Sound Mix Focus on C&I built mix from 10% to 14% of total loans while CRE remained flat, delivered through a distinctive, relationship-focused business model LOANS OUTSTANDING LOAN MIX $241 5% 6% 6% 5% $262 5% 6% 6% 5% 10% $689 12% 14% 15% $223 $233 21% $970 21% 20% $576 Consumer 21% Consumer $187 HELOC HELOC $164 C&I C&I $338 $792 OOCRE OOCRE $102 Residential 30% Residential $114 $1,328 26% 28% $214 $624 CRE 26% CRE $453 $1,009 $744 $649 29% $1,335 29% 26% 28% $984 $823 $624 2015 2016 2017 2018 2015 2016 2017 2018 $2,156 $2,880 $3,817 $4,825 SECOND QUA RTER 2019 52


 
Commercial Real Estate Exposure Is Moderate and Well Below 1 RegulatoryDOWNLOADS Thresholds CRE and AD&C ratios remain well below regulatory limits TOTAL CRE AS % OF RISK-BASED CAPITAL AD&C AS % OF RISK-BASED CAPITAL 300% Regulatory Guidance 100% Regulatory Guidance 250% 80% 216% 200% 60% 57% 150% 40% 100% 50% 20% = M&A conversions = M&A conversions 0% 0% Proven ability to consistently reduce exposure after Florida’s business growth and housing markets creating increases created via M&A activity opportunities to selectively grow construction loans 1. Acquisition, Development and Construction (AD&C) is defined as loans used for construction, land development and land acquisition. CRE SECOND QUA RTER 2019 is defined as loans secured by multifamily nonfarm nonresidential and loans for construction, land development and land acquisition. 53


 
Seacoast’s Model Is Built to Perform Through Business Cycles SELECTIVE on new construction projects (Residential and Commercial) Requiring more pre-sales and pre-leasing requirements on construction AVOID lending on HIGH RISK industries Increasing borrower equity requirements STRICTER COVENANTS on new deals Effectively shut down speculative construction CONTINUOUS active portfolio MONITORING for risk deterioration Deeper acquisition discounts using an adverse economic forecast SECOND QUA RTER 2019 54


 
Seacoast Executes a Differentiated Strategy from Other Community Banks Comprehensive Well-Positioned to Benefit Organic Growth Model from Florida Market Track Record of Value- Advanced Analytical and Creating Acquisitions Digital Capabilities Focused on Controls Experienced Board and Management Team Aligned With Shareholders SECOND QUA RTER 2019 55


 
Seacoast has a Revitalized Board, Aligned with Shareholders and Its Balanced Growth Strategy Dennis Arczynski Maryann Goebel Herb Lurie Robert Lipstein Bank Regulations Technology Financial Services / Financial Institutions July 2013 February 2014 Capital Markets Audit & SEC Compliance April 2016 May 2019 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2019 Julie Daum Jacqueline Bradley Al Monserrat Jacqueline Bradley Governance & Talent Wealth ManagementMay 2015 Technology & Sales October 2013 May 2015 February 2017 SECOND QUA RTER 2019 56


 
Seacoast’s Strategy To Sustain Value Creation Post 2020 Focus on Controls Complete Disciplined, Leverage Our Analytics Capabilities Accretive Acquisitions That To Expand Customer Relationships Expand Our Footprint Capitalize on Continue to Evolve Our Operating Advance Our Culture To Business Banking Opportunities Model to Drive Efficiency Ensure Consistent Execution SECOND QUA RTER 2019 57


 
Agenda 1 ABOUT SEACOAST BANK 2 COMPANY PERFORMANCE 3 SEACOAST’S DIFFERENTIATED STRATEGY 4 OUTLOOK SECOND QUA RTER 2019 58 65


 
Since 2014, Seacoast Has Scaled Its Business and Transformed Its Operating Model to Deliver Strong Returns $3.1B assets $3.5B assets $4.7B assets $5.8B assets $6.8B assets 2014 $456MM mkt cap 2015 $515MM mkt cap 2016 $839MM mkt cap 2017 $1.2B mkt cap 2018 $1.3 mkt cap 201481.3% efficiency 201568.5% efficiency 201664.7% efficiency 201758.9% efficiency 2018 54.8% efficiency Acquired data & analytics Expanded Small Business Consolidated banking Rolled out Vision 2020 Talent investments in talent focus governance & control, centers in non-core markets Focus on technology customer experience, and Built marketing automation iCat launch increased sales to invest in high growth infrastructure and resiliency and cross sale engine activity and improved markets technology Wealth Management execution Launched Connections Improved tools and built Built Data Management expansion sales capabilities in our call Migrated to digital team and competencies portal Call center expansion center Residential platform with Developed deeper Built proprietary expanded capabilities understanding of customer Scaled SBA and improved Commercial portal lifetime value capabilities SECOND QUA RTER 2019 59


 
Key Principles to Driving Long-Term Shareholder Value 1 Primary driver of growth will be strong performance from business units growing organically in robust Florida markets 2 Goal is to deliver profitability and growth to the maximum level while maintaining our conservative risk posture Acquisitions will be evaluated opportunistically when additive to profitability and efficiency metrics. We will remain 3 disciplined in our approach Complete Vision 2020 – Continue to build direct sales channels, streamline our processes to improve efficiency, and 4 grow top-line revenue using customer analytics Investing for Growth Beyond 2020 – Accelerate business banking franchise through teams and tools, accelerate 5 customer analytics capabilities, and take advantage of Florida’s fast growing economy SECOND QUA RTER 2019 60


 
Seacoast Is On Track To Achieve Vision 2020 Goals 68 Launched in 2017, Vision 2020 Connects Current and Planned Innovations with Necessary Changes in Our Business Vision 2020 Goals ROTA | 1.30%+ ROTCE | 16%+ Efficiency Ratio | Below 50 How We Sell How We Service How We Operate How We Scale and Evolve • Continue to develop direct sales • We are outpacing our peers in • Data analytics is driving top line our Culture channels and offerings based on engaging our customers with self- revenue, enhanced management • Our culture is a competitive customer needs and preferences serve options for routine banking decision making, and deeper advantage that differentiates us • Simplify processes for our customers needs customer penetration from the competition and bankers • This is creating the ability to reduce • We are making investments to • Culture doesn’t happen on its own, we will be deliberate in our efforts • Reduce our cost to acquire cost in the traditional model, and reduce product delivery times by to scale, evolve and sustain a culture relationships invest in personalized service for streamlining internal processes more complex transactions through technology and of empowered, engaged and reengineering customer obsessed teammates SECOND QUA RTER 2019 61


 
Seacoast Believes It Is Well Positioned to Outpace on Growth Expand Business Press the Accelerator Capitalize on Opportunistic Banking On Analytics Florida M&A Accelerate organic growth Drive our customer-centric Well-positioned to benefit Remain disciplined in through investments in approach, leveraging the from one of the fastest acquiring select institutions teams of business bankers proprietary analytics tools growing economies in the in Orlando, Palm Beach, in the fastest-growing we have developed world Broward, Tampa/St. markets in the US Petersburg, and southwest Florida SECOND QUA RTER 2019 62


 
2019 Outlook and Priorities 2019 Outlook • Loan growth in the mid to high single digits • Deposit growth target of 6% • Continue to drive risk adjusted spreads on lending • Maintain our conservative credit quality profile • Continue focus on building noninterest income as a percentage of overall revenue • Exit 2019 on track to achieve our Vision 2020 goals Key Growth and Expense Priorities • Hire 10 – 15 Business Bankers in 2019, expanding further in Tampa and Broward County • During the second quarter of 2019, our continued focus on efficiency and streamlining operations will result in a reduction of approximately 50 full time equivalent employees. This in combination with other expense initiatives, including two more banking center closures, will result in approximately a $10 million annual pre-tax expense reduction. • Complete digital end-to-end fulfillment for commercial banking and digital direct fulfillment for small business SECOND QUA RTER 2019 63


 
2020 and 2021+ Outlook and Priorities 2020 Outlook • Achieve Vision 2020 Goals • Continue focus on building noninterest income as a percentage of revenue • Accelerate fulfillment in commercial banking with new origination tools, and leverage the proprietary commercial portal to exploit relationship expansion • Accelerate fulfillment speeds in small business to deliver better customer experience and risk adjusted lending spreads • Maintain our conservative credit quality profile 2021 + Provide Top-Tier Performance for Shareholders • Deliver top tier shareholder returns, while maintaining our conservative credit quality profile • Greatly enhance the mix of direct digital sales volume compared to legacy branch acquisition • Use lessons learned through innovation in customer analytics to accelerate customer fulfillment and lead generation • Lead the community banking space in customer fulfillment, digitize and streamline processes • Continue to be Florida’s “bank of choice” in terms of customer satisfaction SECOND QUA RTER 2019 64


 
Contact Details: Seacoast Banking Corporation of Florida Charles M. Shaffer Executive Vice President Chief Financial Officer (772) 221-7003 [email protected] INVESTOR RELATIONS www.SeacoastBanking.com NASDAQ: SBCF SECOND QUA RTER 2019 65


 
Explanation of Certain Unaudited Non-GAAP Financial Measures This presentation contains financial information determined by These measures are also useful in understanding performance trends methods other than Generally Accepted Accounting Principles and facilitate comparisons with the performance of other financial (“GAAP”). The financial highlights provide reconciliations between institutions. The limitations associated with operating measures are GAAP net income and adjusted net income, GAAP income and the risk that persons might disagree as to the appropriateness of adjusted pretax, preprovision income. Management uses these non- items comprising these measures and that different companies GAAP financial measures in its analysis of the Company’s might define or calculate these measures differently. The Company performance and believes these presentations provide useful provides reconciliations between GAAP and these non-GAAP supplemental information, and a clearer understanding of the measures. These disclosures should not be considered an alternative Company’s performance. The Company believes the non-GAAP to GAAP. measures enhance investors’ understanding of the Company’s business and performance and if not provided would be requested by the investor community. SECOND QUARTER 2019 66


 
GAAP to Non-GAAP Reconciliation Quarterly Trend Six Months Ended (Amounts in thousands except per share data) 2Q'19 1Q'19 4Q'18 3Q'18 2Q'18 2Q'19 2Q'18 Net Income $ 23,253 $ 22,705 $ 15,962 $ 16,322 $ 16,964 $ 45,958 $ 34,991 Total noninterest income 13,577 12,836 12,714 12,291 12,721 26,413 25,017 Securities (gains)/losses, net 466 9 425 48 48 475 150 BOLI benefits on death (included in other income) — — (280) — — — — Total Adjustments to Noninterest Income 466 9 145 48 48 475 150 Total Adjusted Noninterest Income 14,043 12,845 12,859 12,339 12,769 26,888 25,167 Total noninterest expense 41,000 43,099 49,464 37,399 38,246 84,099 75,410 Merger related charges — (335) (8,034) (482) (695) (335) (1,165) Amortization of intangibles (1,456) (1,458) (1,303) (1,004) (1,004) (2,914) (1,993) Branch reductions and other expense initiatives (1,517) (208) (587) — — (1,725) — Total Adjustments to Noninterest Expense (2,973) (2,001) (9,924) (1,486) (1,699) (4,974) (3,158) Total Adjusted Noninterest Expense 38,027 41,098 39,540 35,913 36,547 79,125 72,252 Income Taxes 6,909 6,409 4,930 4,358 5,189 13,318 10,971 Tax effect of adjustments 874 510 2,623 230 443 1,384 981 Taxes and tax penalties on acquisition-related BOLI redemption — — (485) — — — — Effect of change in corporate tax rate — — — — — — (248) Total Adjustments to Income Taxes 874 510 2,138 230 443 1,384 733 Adjusted Income Taxes 7,783 6,919 7,068 4,588 5,632 14,702 11,704 Adjusted Net Income $ 25,818 $ 24,205 $ 23,893 $ 17,626 $ 18,268 $ 50,023 $ 37,566 Earnings per diluted share, as reported $ 0.45 $ 0.44 $ 0.31 $ 0.34 $ 0.35 0.88 0.73 Adjusted Earnings per Diluted Share 0.50 0.47 0.47 0.37 0.38 0.96 0.79 Average shares outstanding 51,952 52,039 51,237 48,029 47,974 51,998 47,828 SECOND QUARTER 2019 67


 
GAAP to Non-GAAP Reconciliation Quarterly Trend Six Months Ended (Amounts in thousands except per share data) 2Q'19 1Q'19 4Q'18 3Q'18 2Q'18 2Q'19 2Q'18 Adjusted Noninterest Expense $ 38,027 $ 41,098 $ 39,540 $ 35,913 $ 36,547 $ 79,125 $ 72,252 Foreclosed property expense and net gain/(loss) on sale 174 40 — 137 (405) 214 (597) Net Adjusted Noninterest Expense $ 38,201 $ 41,138 $ 39,540 $ 36,050 $ 36,142 $ 79,339 $ 71,655 Revenue $ 73,713 $ 73,610 $ 72,698 $ 63,853 $ 62,928 $ 147,323 $ 124,986 Total Adjustments to Revenue 466 9 145 48 48 475 150 Impact of FTE adjustment 83 87 116 147 87 170 178 Adjusted Revenue on a fully taxable equivalent basis $ 74,262 $ 73,706 $ 72,959 $ 64,048 $ 63,063 $ 147,968 $ 125,314 Adjusted Efficiency Ratio 51.44% 55.81% 54.19% 56.29% 57.31% 53.62% 57.18% Average Assets $ 6,734,994 $ 6,770,978 $ 6,589,870 $ 5,903,327 $ 5,878,035 $ 6,752,886 $ 5,864,934 Less average goodwill and intangible assets (228,706) (230,066) (213,713) (165,534) (166,393) (229,382) (166,762) Average Tangible Assets $ 6,506,288 $ 6,540,912 $ 6,376,157 $ 5,737,793 $ 5,711,642 $ 6,523,504 $ 5,698,172 Return on Average Assets (ROA) 1.38% 1.36% 0.96% 1.10% 1.16% 1.37% 1.20% Impact of removing average intangible assets and related amortization 0.12 0.12 0.09 0.08 0.08 0.12 0.09 Return on Average Tangible Assets (ROTA) 1.50 1.48 1.05 1.18 1.24 1.49 1.29 Impact of other adjustments for Adjusted Net Income 0.09 0.02 0.44 0.04 0.04 0.06 0.04 Adjusted Return on Average Tangible Assets 1.59 1.50 1.49 1.22 1.28 1.55 1.33 Average Shareholders' Equity $ 911,479 $ 879,564 $ 827,759 $ 728,290 $ 709,674 $ 895,610 $ 702,497 Less average goodwill and intangible assets (228,706) (230,066) (213,713) (165,534) (166,393) (229,382) (166,762) Average Tangible Equity $ 682,773 $ 649,498 $ 614,046 $ 562,756 $ 543,281 $ 666,228 $ 535,735 Return on Average Shareholders' Equity 10.23% 10.47% 7.65% 8.89% 9.59% 10.35% 10.04% Impact of removing average intangible assets and related amortization 4.07 4.39 3.29 3.15 3.49 4.22 3.69 Return on Average Tangible Common Equity (ROTCE) 14.30 14.86 10.94 12.04 13.08 14.57 13.73 Impact of other adjustments for Adjusted Net Income 0.87 0.25 4.50 0.39 0.41 0.57 0.41 Adjusted Return on Average Tangible Common Equity 15.17 15.11 15.44 12.43 13.49 15.14 14.14 SECOND QUARTER 2019 68


 
GAAP to Non-GAAP Reconciliation Quarterly Trend Six Months Ended (Amounts in thousands except per share data) 2Q'19 1Q'19 4Q'18 3Q'18 2Q'18 2Q'19 2Q'18 Loan interest income excluding accretion on acquired loans $ 58,169 $ 58,397 $ 55,470 $ 46,349 $ 44,341 $ 116,568 $ 87,817 Accretion on acquired loans 4,166 3,938 4,089 2,453 2,208 8,103 4,016 Loan interest income $ 62,335 $ 62,335 $ 59,559 $ 48,802 $ 46,549 $ 124,671 $ 91,833 Yield on loans excluding accretion on acquired loans 4.82% 4.89% 4.77% 4.59% 4.50% 4.86% 4.53% Impact of accretion on acquired loans 0.34 0.33 0.35 0.24 0.23 0.33 0.21 Yield on loans 5.16 5.22 5.12 4.83 4.73 5.19 4.74 Net interest income excluding accretion on acquired loans $ 56,053 $ 56,923 $ 56,011 $ 49,256 $ 48,086 $ 116,962 $ 96,131 Accretion on acquired loans 4,166 3,938 4,089 2,453 2,208 4,118 4,016 Net Interest Income $ 60,219 $ 60,861 $ 60,100 $ 51,709 $ 50,294 $ 121,080 $ 100,147 Net interest margin excluding accretion on acquired loans 3.67% 3.76% 3.73% 3.64% 3.60% 3.71% 3.63% Impact of accretion on acquired loans 0.27 0.26 0.27 0.18 0.17 0.27 0.15 Net Interest Margin 3.94 4.02 4.00 3.82 3.77 3.98 3.78 SECOND QUARTER 2019 69


 
(Back To Top)