Hire your Freelance Private Placements Consultant in 48 hours

Our M&A staffing platform connects the world’s top Private Placements specialists to projects that need execution, now. Choose from 2,000+ consultants in 43 countries.
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Freelance Private Placements Consultants
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Freelance Private Placements Consultant
Freelancer // Finance, M&A, research, analysis & communication
2 years experience | Analyst | Font Romeu, Font-Romeu-Odeillo-Via, France
• Available
Freelance Private Placements Consultant
Corporate Finance Advisor at Real Dairy Australia
12 years experience | Senior | Karachi, Pakistan
• Available
Freelance Private Placements Consultant
Independent Consultant
15 years experience | Senior | London, United Kingdom
• Available
Freelance Private Placements Consultant
Freelance M&A and Strategic Advisor at Freelance
8 years experience | Manager | Budapest, Hungary
• Available
Freelance Private Placements Consultant
Connector, contributor, investor, advisor
8 years experience | Manager | London
• Available
Freelance Private Placements Consultant
Founder at Walecon
9 years experience | Manager | Vienna, Austria

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Guide to hiring the right Private Placements consultant

What does a Private Placements consultant do? And how can you find the right one? Learn more in our hiring guide for Private Placements consultants.

How our M&A staffing platform works

Process of finding a Private Placements consultant

Create your project brief

Sign up and create a short brief for your project in 2 minutes. We will use this brief to invite the right professionals for the job. Posting the project is free!

Receive your shortlist

We will shortlist a selection of 3-6 candidates for your project within 48 hours or less.

Interview & chat

You can directly contact your shortlisted candidates, invite them for interviews, and agree on project details.

Looking for a more specific Private Placements skillset?

Frequently asked questions

Our Private Placements consultants work with clients in 40+ countries. Our clients are Corporate Development divisions, Private Equity backed companies, and fast-growing ventures.

Fintalent is not a staffing agency. We are a community of best-in-class Private Placements professionals, highly specialized within their domains. We have streamlined the process of engaging the best Private Placements talent and are able to provide clients with Private Placements professionals within 48 hours of first engaging them. We believe that our platform provides more value for Corporates, Ventures, Private Equity and Venture Capital firms, and Family Offices.

Our Private Placements consultants have extensive experience in Private Placements. Most of them have buy-side, sell-side M&A, or Private Equity experience.

Fintalent.io is an invite-only platform and we believe in the power of referrals and a closed-loop community. Members of our community are able to invite a small number of professionals onto the platform. In addition, our team actively scouts for the best talent who have experience in investment banking or have worked at a global top management consultancy. All of our community-referred talent and scouted talent are subject to a rigorous screening process. As such, over the last 18 months totaling more than 750 hours of onboarding calls, of which only 40% have received an invite-link after the call.

Our Private Placements consultants have experience in leading firms as well as interfacing with clients and wider corporate structures and management. What makes our Private Placements talent pool stand out is the fact that they have technical backgrounds in over 2,900 industries.

We operate world-wide and have clients in North America, Europe, APAC, and MENA.

Pricing depends on seniority, location, and project duration. For our pricing structure, please refer to our Pricing page.

Hiring guide to find the perfect Private Placements consultant

What is a Private Placement?

Private placement is an investment strategy in which an investor receives funds from some other party, usually a wealthy individual or institution, to invest in a company. This is very different than taking on loans for investments.

One can raise capital by issuing shares of stock to investors, either privately or using the financial markets. This lets individual business owners or corporations raise money without having to go through the hassle of securing bank loans for their investments. A company that wants to raise more capital might choose private placements over public offerings (IPOs) if they feel it will be easier and less expensive to reach their desired funding level this way. However, there are disadvantages to utilizing this practice.

The most obvious disadvantage is the risk associated with the private placement. If the company does not perform well or is unable to repay the investors’ money, they may be out of luck. The investor must also be careful about who he/she chooses for this type of investment, as there are risks associated with each party involved in the transaction. Investors should also be aware that even though the company will be selling shares of its stock to raise capital, there will still be voting rights attached to all shares sold. The caveat here is that these voting rights may be quite diluted compared to other companies in a similar industry that IPO’s.

Because private placements are generally for long-term investments, it may be necessary to rely on secondary markets to sell the shares. This often requires the company to issue warrants (in lieu of actual shares) which can be bought or sold separately from the shares. Warrant holders generally do not receive voting rights, though this is not always the case. Regardless of whether they are called “warrants” or not, all securities issued through private placements will come with an equity risk premium (ERC). ERCs must be accounted for in all financial statements, and can affect both book and earnings totals as well as future share price performance.

Structuring Private Placements

There are a variety of ways to structure a private placement, but they all have certain common elements. The first step is to establish a limited partnership with the investors. This is known as a general partner and serves as a legal entity that will help facilitate the transaction. Usually this partner will be an individual or company with access to funds not currently being used by its investors; this allows them to avoid having those funds tied up in the company’s coffers for an extended period of time. However, it may also be possible for some large corporations or wealthy individuals to offer their own money as well as expertise as limited partners (LP). It is generally a good idea to have a number of different LPs involved to avoid any legal or economic disputes that could arise.

After the general partner has been selected, they must then find a limited partnership agreement with the individual(s) who will be raising funds for the company. This agreement regulates how much money each partner will contribute and how compensation will be divided once the investment is completed. This can be a very tricky part of the process, with negotiation required between both sides in order to arrive at something equitable. After this agreement is in place, it will be filed with both state and federal agencies so they have official notice of the transaction taking place.

Once all of the above steps have successfully been completed, the funds may be used as necessary to help pay for expenses. In most cases, they will also be held in a segregated account for those specific purposes. Interest from these accounts may also be paid out as profit, but this is not necessarily a guaranteed outcome. If a private placement reaches its official fundraising goal and is successful, the money will usually be used for a fixed period of time to help pay for operations and working capital.

A company can also choose to issue shares of stock using a private placement instead of going through the IPO process. The main advantage is that it can be less expensive and time-consuming. However, there are disadvantages as well. The investors will have no voting rights, but the company’s management will also have less control over how their operations are run. The transaction structure will be much trickier because of this lack of control.

With an IPO, there are a number of different parts to consider. First, the company has to hold its official offering meeting (also known as the “roadshow”) where they provide all relevant documents to potential investors. This may also require compliance with the SEC filing requirements known as Regulation A+. It is generally wise to hire an investment bank for this purpose because they will already know how to deal with these government agencies.

After the offering, interested investors will be able to purchase shares directly from the company itself. It is important to note that this does not mean that individual investors will necessarily get access to the same money as those with larger financial resources; this can present some risks for private investors who are unable to buy as many shares as they would like.

If the company decides that it does not need all of its initial funding, then some or all of that money may be used for a follow-on offering. These offerings usually occur a few months after the original offering and allow existing shareholders to sell their shares at a discounted price. The company may also choose to take on additional debt in order to pay for these new expenses. These actions will only benefit the most wealthy investors.

It is important to remember that an IPO can be a very stressful and time-consuming process, and may even cause the share price to drop immediately following the initial offering. Even though private placements give some investors more control than in an IPO, it is still important for them to be aware of all potential risks involved in such investments.

Private companies are essentially run by large corporations or wealthy individuals with access to capital. As such, they must think about their long-term situation in order to stay profitable over time. A private company must think hard about its long-term goals and use that information in order to raise capital for its operational needs. They will also want to think about their long-term existence as a business. This is one of the most common questions that is often asked about private businesses. It is important for those who answer this question to do so in a complete and objective manner.

Private companies mostly seek out new investment capital through private placement offerings, but they may also choose to seek additional money by going through the IPO route. The main difference between these two options is that a private company may find it easier to raise money through a private placement, but going public may help stabilize the share price once it starts trading on an exchange.

There are a number of advantages to investing in a private company. The most important advantage is that they are able to avoid certain financial disclosures that are required in the IPO process. This can make it easier for them to make any necessary long-term decisions. One of the primary drawbacks is that investors will have no voting rights in the company, which could possibly create future legal disputes with the management team.

It is important for investors to remember that there are significant risks involved when dealing with any type of private placement or IPO option. Companies can fail even after raising all necessary investment capital, and some companies may even choose to fail on purpose in order to avoid these potential conflicts. It is important for those who decide to take advantage of these options to do so cautiously.

Private companies that go public typically allow individual investors to buy shares directly from the company, but this is not always the case. Sometimes, there may be a minimum investment amount required in order to receive direct access, and this amount may vary based on the size of the company and their long-term goals. It is also possible for there to be a fixed price or even a fixed term (such as 10 years) required in order for investors and executives to agree on something appropriate.

Private placements are also less common than IPOs because not all companies can afford to take this route. There are many reasons that companies cannot go through the IPO route, including larger corporations which have significant debt obligations already in place. However, this does not mean that it is impossible for them to do so.

The main advantage of private placements is that they save companies the costs associated with an IPO process. These costs can be especially significant for smaller private companies, which might only need the traditional equity offering in order to get enough capital for very short-term goals. However, the downside to private placements is that they are often less risky for investors because there are fewer regulations involved.

Private companies can also be used to benefit the already wealthy by offering many of these options exclusively to large investors. This increases the value of their shares and often helps to keep their value higher than it would be otherwise, which allows them access to more capital for other projects.

There is no maximum amount that a private company can raise through this route. However, there are certain limits that they must follow in order to avoid violating securities laws. There are also certain restrictions regarding the size and type of the investment opportunity, as well as other things such as investment restrictions based on various factors, such as risk-level and geographic location (so long as it is not unusual for such restrictions). It is important for those who seek out private placements to fully understand these risks and how to avoid them.

Private placements can take many forms, including debt securities, preferred stock, common stock and any combination of these options. Some companies may even seek out multiple types of offerings in order to keep themselves afloat in the long-term. For businesses seeking to attract investors and firms seeking where to invest, it is important that they get professional advise as often times, private companies are very dangerous to invest in if you do not know what you are doing. This is especially true when it comes to the public stock exchange process. Many investors make mistakes when doing their due diligence on potential investments, which increases the chances that they will lose money. As such, it is imperative that those who invest in small companies avoid this mistake at all costs. Fintalent, the hiring and collaborative platform for tier-1 Strategy and M&A professionals has a pool of professionals that can meet both the needs of the investor as well as a firm seeking investment. Fintalent’s Debt and Equity Consultants can advise businesses on the course to take to finance its aspirations while Fintalent’s Due Diligence Experts and Research Consultants can help investors identify and choose what businesses to consider for their investments.

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