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Griffin-American Healthcare REIT II Reports Third Quarter 2012 Results

(November 14, 2012)

NEWPORT BEACH, Calif., Nov. 14, 2012 (GLOBE NEWSWIRE) -- Griffin-American Healthcare REIT II, Inc. today announced operating results for the company's third quarter ended Sept. 30, 2012.



















Griffin-American Healthcare REIT II Logo





"Griffin-American Healthcare REIT II continued its pattern of growth during the third quarter, acquiring 32 healthcare-related buildings for $277.4 million, bringing the value of our portfolio to approximately $1.1 billion, based on purchase price," said Danny Prosky, president and chief operating officer.



As a result of this growth, important financial metrics, such as normalized modified funds from operations and net operating income, experienced year-over-year growth of approximately 148 percent and 115 percent, respectively, as compared to the third quarter of 2011. Including acquisitions completed subsequent to the close of the third quarter, the portfolio of Griffin-American Healthcare REIT II has grown by approximately 155 percent since January 1, 2012, based on purchase price.


Third Quarter 2012 Highlights and Recent Accomplishments





  • Completed third quarter acquisitions totaling $277.4 million, based on purchase price. The company's portfolio grew approximately 34 percent during the quarter, based on purchase price, from $816 million as of June 30, 2012 to $1.1 billion as of Sept. 30, 2012. Year-over-year, the portfolio grew by approximately 154 percent, based on purchase price, from $430.8 million as of Sept. 30, 2011 to $1.1 billion as of Sept. 30, 2012.


  • The company's property portfolio achieved an aggregate average occupancy of 96.8 percent as of Sept. 30, 2012 and had leverage of 32.8 percent (total debt divided by total assets). The portfolio's average remaining lease term was 9.4 years at the close of the third quarter, based on leases in effect as of Sept. 30, 2012.


  • Normalized modified funds from operations, or MFFO, equaled $13.3 million, representing year-over-year growth of approximately 148 percent compared to approximately $5.4 million during the third quarter 2011. Normalized MFFO is MFFO as defined by the Investment Program Association, or IPA, adjusted for the cost associated with the purchase during the third quarter from an unaffiliated third party of the rights to any subordinated distribution that may have been owed to the company's former sponsor. Funds from operations, or FFO, as defined by the National Association of Real Estate Investment Trusts, or NAREIT, equaled approximately $(10.7 million), compared with approximately $5.0 million during the third quarter 2011. Negative FFO is due largely to the significant acquisition related expenses incurred during the quarter. (Year-over-year growth in normalized MFFO and FFO is primarily due to the acquisition of additional properties. Please see financial reconciliation tables and notes at the end of this release for more information regarding normalized MFFO and FFO.)


  • Net operating income, or NOI, totaled approximately $21.2 million in the third quarter of 2012, representing an increase of approximately 115 percent over third quarter 2011 NOI of approximately $9.8 million. Net loss during the quarter was approximately $21.4 million as compared to net income of $413,000 during the third quarter 2011. Net loss is due largely to the significant acquisition related expenses incurred during the quarter. (Year-over-year growth in NOI is primarily due to the acquisition of additional properties. Please see financial reconciliation tables and notes at the end of this release for more information regarding NOI and net loss.)



Third Quarter 2012 and Recent Acquisition Highlights




  • During the quarter, the company acquired 32 healthcare-related buildings for an aggregate purchase price of approximately $277.4 million, comprised of:





  • 14 medical office buildings located in Florida, Illinois, Texas, Tennessee and Georgia for an aggregate purchase price of approximately $134.2 million;


  • Eight skilled nursing facilities located in Oregon and Washington for an aggregate purchase price of approximately $36.2 million;


  • Five assisted living facilities located in Oregon for an aggregate purchase price of approximately $22 million; and


  • Five hospitals located in California for $85 million.





  • Subsequent to the close of the third quarter, the company acquired Bellaire Hospital, for approximately $23.3 million.


  • As of Nov. 14, 2012, the company's portfolio of healthcare-related buildings was comprised of 122 buildings valued at approximately $1.12 billion, based on purchase price.



"We are pleased with the continued growth and financial performance of Griffin-American Healthcare REIT II, which we believe to be the finest non-traded REIT in the industry," said Jeff Hanson, chairman of the board and chief executive officer.



FINANCIAL TABLES AND NOTES FOLLOW





























































































































































































































GRIFFIN-AMERICAN HEALTHCARE REIT II, INC.

CONDENSED CONSOLIDATED BALANCE SHEETS

As of September 30, 2012 and December 31, 2011

(Unaudited)

 

 

 

 

September 30, 2012

December 31, 2011

 

 

 

ASSETS

 

 

 

 

 

Real estate investments, net

 $ 915,252,000

 $ 369,317,000

Cash and cash equivalents

  10,200,000

 44,682,000

Accounts and other receivables, net

 6,409,000

 1,763,000

Accounts receivable due from affiliate

 —

 121,000

Restricted cash

  8,920,000

 2,289,000

Real estate and escrow deposits

 1,244,000

 7,550,000

Identified intangible assets, net

 176,721,000

 66,115,000

Other assets, net

  17,289,000

 7,315,000

Total assets

 $ 1,136,035,000

 $ 499,152,000

 

 

 

LIABILITIES AND EQUITY

 

 

 

 

 

Liabilities:

 

 

Mortgage loans payable, net

 $ 237,219,000

 $  80,466,000

Line of credit

 148,100,000

 —

Accounts payable and accrued liabilities

 17,430,000

 7,703,000

Accounts payable due to affiliates

 1,190,000

  1,111,000

Derivative financial instruments

 871,000

 819,000

Identified intangible liabilities, net

 3,086,000

 623,000

Security deposits, prepaid rent and other liabilities

 34,231,000

 10,950,000

Total liabilities

 442,127,000

 101,672,000

 

 

 

Commitments and contingencies

 

 

 

 

 

Equity:

 

 

Stockholders' equity:

 

 

Preferred stock, $0.01 par value; 200,000,000 shares authorized;

 

none issued and outstanding

 —

 —

Common stock, $0.01 par value; 1,000,000,000 shares authorized;

 

88,604,887 and 48,869,669 shares issued and outstanding as of September 30, 2012 and December 31, 2011, respectively

 886,000

 489,000

Additional paid-in capital

 789,282,000

 435,252,000

Accumulated deficit

 (96,377,000)

 (38,384,000)

Total stockholders' equity

 693,791,000

 397,357,000

Noncontrolling interests

 117,000

 123,000

Total equity

 693,908,000

 397,480,000

Total liabilities and equity

 $ 1,136,035,000

 $ 499,152,000























































































































































































































 

 

GRIFFIN-AMERICAN HEALTHCARE REIT II, INC.

CONDENSED CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF OPERATIONS

For the Three and Nine Months Ended September 30, 2012 and 2011

(Unaudited)

 

 

 

 

 

 

Three Months Ended

Nine Months Ended

 

September 30,

September 30,

 

2012

2011

2012

2011

 

 

 

 

 

Revenue:

 

 

 

 

Rental income

 $ 27,134,000

 $ 12,504,000

 $ 67,670,000

 $ 27,186,000

 

 

 

 

 

Expenses:

 

 

 

 

Rental expenses

 5,942,000

 2,664,000

 14,014,000

 5,684,000

General and administrative

 2,935,000

 1,563,000

 7,753,000

 3,942,000

Subordinated distribution purchase

 4,232,000

 —

 4,232,000

 —

Acquisition related expenses

 21,174,000

 913,000

 32,326,000

 9,698,000

Depreciation and amortization

 10,743,000

 4,553,000

 25,707,000

 10,029,000

Total expenses

 45,026,000

 9,693,000

 84,032,000

 29,353,000

(Loss) income from operations

 (17,892,000)

  2,811,000

 (16,362,000)

 (2,167,000)

Other income (expense):

 

 

 

 

Interest expense (including amortization of deferred financing costs and debt discount and premium):

 

 

 

 

Interest expense

  (3,548,000)

 (2,199,000)

 (9,747,000)

 (4,767,000)

Loss in fair value of derivative financial instruments

 —

 (202,000)

 (52,000)

 (427,000)

Interest income

 4,000

 3,000

 11,000

 9,000

Net (loss) income

 (21,436,000)

 413,000

 (26,150,000)

 (7,352,000)

Less: net income attributable to noncontrolling interests

 (2,000)

 —

 (2,000)

 (1,000)

Net (loss) income attributable to controlling interest

 $ (21,438,000)

 $ 413,000

 $ (26,152,000)

 $ (7,353,000)

Net (loss) income per common share attributable to controlling interest — basic and diluted

 $ (0.27)

 $ 0.01

 $ (0.41)

 $ (0.28)

Weighted average number of common shares  outstanding — basic and diluted

 78,492,871

 34,644,097

 64,418,435

 26,171,404

 

 

 

 

 

Distributions declared per common share

 $ 0.17

 $ 0.16

 $ 0.50

 $ 0.49


 



GRIFFIN-AMERICAN HEALTHCARE REIT II, INC.

NET OPERATING INCOME RECONCILIATION

For the Three and Nine Months Ended September 30, 2012 and 2011

(Unaudited)



Net operating income is a financial measure that does not conform to accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America, or GAAP, or a non-GAAP measure. It is defined as net income (loss), computed in accordance with GAAP, generated from properties before general and administrative expenses, subordinated distribution purchase, acquisition related expenses, depreciation and amortization, interest expense and interest income. We believe that net operating income is useful for investors as it provides an accurate measure of the operating performance of our operating assets because net operating income excludes certain items that are not associated with the management of the properties. Additionally, we believe that net operating income is a widely accepted measure of comparative operating performance in the real estate community. However, our use of the term net operating income may not be comparable to that of other real estate companies as they may have different methodologies for computing this amount.



The following is a reconciliation of net loss, which is the most directly comparable GAAP financial measure, to net operating income for the three and nine months ended September 30, 2012 and 2011:




































































































 

Three Months Ended

Nine Months Ended

 

September 30,

September 30,

 

2012

2011

2012

2011

 

 

 

 

 

Net (loss) income

 $ (21,436,000)

 $ 413,000

 $ (26,150,000)

 $ (7,352,000)

Add:

 

 

 

 

General and administrative

 2,935,000

 1,563,000

 7,753,000

 3,942,000

Subordinated distribution purchase

 4,232,000

 —

 4,232,000

 —

Acquisition related expenses

 21,174,000

 913,000

 32,326,000

 9,698,000

Depreciation and amortization

 10,743,000

 4,553,000

 25,707,000

 10,029,000

Interest expense

 3,548,000

 2,401,000

 9,799,000

 5,194,000

Less:

 

 

 

 

Interest income

 (4,000)

 (3,000)

 (11,000)

  (9,000)

Net operating income

 $ 21,192,000

 $ 9,840,000

 $ 53,656,000

 $ 21,502,000


 



GRIFFIN-AMERICAN HEALTHCARE REIT II, INC.

FFO AND MFFO RECONCILIATION

For the Three and Nine Months Ended September 30, 2012 and 2011

(Unaudited)



Due to certain unique operating characteristics of real estate companies, NAREIT, an industry trade group, has promulgated a measure known as FFO, which we believe to be an appropriate supplemental measure to reflect the operating performance of a real estate investment trust, or REIT. The use of FFO is recommended by the REIT industry as a supplemental performance measure. FFO is not equivalent to our net income (loss) as determined under GAAP.



We define FFO, a non-GAAP measure, consistent with the standards established by the White Paper on FFO approved by the Board of Governors of NAREIT, as revised in February 2004, or the White Paper. The White Paper defines FFO as net income (loss) computed in accordance with GAAP, excluding gains or losses from sales of property and asset impairment writedowns, plus depreciation and amortization, and after adjustments for unconsolidated partnerships and joint ventures. Adjustments for unconsolidated partnerships and joint ventures are calculated to reflect FFO. Our FFO calculation complies with NAREIT's policy described above.



The historical accounting convention used for real estate assets requires straight-line depreciation of buildings and improvements, which implies that the value of real estate assets diminishes predictably over time, which is the case if such assets are not adequately maintained or repaired and renovated as required by relevant circumstances and/or as requested or required by lessees for operational purposes in order to maintain the value disclosed. We believe that, since real estate values historically rise and fall with market conditions, including inflation, interest rates, the business cycle, unemployment and consumer spending, presentations of operating results for a REIT using historical accounting for depreciation may be less informative. In addition, we believe it is appropriate to disregard impairment charges, as this is a fair value adjustment that is largely based on market fluctuations and assessments regarding general market conditions which can change over time. An asset will only be evaluated for impairment if certain impairment indications exist, and if the carrying, or book value, exceeds the total estimated undiscounted future cash flows (including net rental and lease revenues, net proceeds on the sale of the property, and any other ancillary cash flows at a property or group level under GAAP) from such asset an impairment charge would be recognized. Testing for impairment charges is a continuous process and is analyzed on a quarterly basis. Investors should note, however, that determinations of whether impairment charges have been incurred are based partly on anticipated operating performance, because estimated undiscounted future cash flows from a property, including estimated future net rental and lease revenues, net proceeds on the sale of the property, and certain other ancillary cash flows, are taken into account in determining whether an impairment charge has been incurred. While impairment charges are excluded from the calculation of FFO as described above, investors are cautioned that due to the fact that impairments are based on estimated future undiscounted cash flows and that we intend to have a relatively limited term of our operations, it could be difficult to recover any impairment charges through the eventual sale of the property.



Historical accounting for real estate involves the use of GAAP. Any other method of accounting for real estate such as the fair value method cannot be construed to be any more accurate or relevant than the comparable methodologies of real estate valuation found in GAAP. Nevertheless, we believe that the use of FFO, which excludes the impact of real estate related depreciation and amortization and impairments, provides a more complete understanding of our performance to investors and to our management, and when compared year over year, reflects the impact on our operations from trends in occupancy rates, rental rates, operating costs, general and administrative expenses, and interest costs, which may not be immediately apparent from net income (loss).



However, FFO and MFFO, as described below, should not be construed to be more relevant or accurate than the current GAAP methodology in calculating net income (loss) or in its applicability in evaluating our operating performance. The method utilized to evaluate the value and performance of real estate under GAAP should be construed as a more relevant measure of operational performance and considered more prominently than the non-GAAP FFO and MFFO measures and the adjustments to GAAP in calculating FFO and MFFO.



Changes in the accounting and reporting rules under GAAP that were put into effect and other changes to GAAP accounting for real estate subsequent to the establishment of NAREIT's definition of FFO have prompted an increase in cash-settled expenses, specifically acquisition fees and expenses, as items that are expensed as operating expenses under GAAP. We believe these fees and expenses do not affect our overall long-term operating performance. Publicly registered, non-listed REITs typically have a significant amount of acquisition activity and are substantially more dynamic during their initial years of investment and operation. While other start up entities may also experience significant acquisition activity during their initial years, we believe that publicly registered, non-listed REITs are unique in that they have a limited life with targeted exit strategies within a relatively limited time frame after the acquisition activity ceases.  Accordingly, we do not intend to continuously purchase assets and intend to have a limited life. Due to the above factors and other unique features of publicly registered, non-listed REITs, the IPA, an industry trade group, has standardized a measure known as MFFO, which the IPA has recommended as a supplemental measure for publicly registered, non-listed REITs and which we believe to be another appropriate supplemental measure to reflect the operating performance of a publicly registered, non-listed REIT having the characteristics described above. MFFO is not equivalent to our net income (loss) as determined under GAAP, and MFFO may not be a useful measure of the impact of long-term operating performance on value if we do not continue to operate with a limited life and targeted exit strategy, as currently intended. We believe that, because MFFO excludes acquisition fees and expenses that affect our operations only in periods in which properties are acquired and that we consider more reflective of investing activities, as well as other non-operating items included in FFO, MFFO can provide, on a going forward basis, an indication of the sustainability (that is, the capacity to continue to be maintained) of our operating performance after the period in which we are acquiring our properties and once our portfolio is in place. By providing MFFO, we believe we are presenting useful information that assists investors and analysts to better assess the sustainability of our operating performance after our properties have been acquired. We also believe that MFFO is a recognized measure of sustainable operating performance by the publicly registered, non-listed REIT industry. Further, we believe MFFO is useful in comparing the sustainability of our operating performance after our acquisitions are completed with the sustainability of the operating performance of other real estate companies that are not as involved in acquisition activities. Investors are cautioned that MFFO should only be used to assess the sustainability of our operating performance after our properties have been acquired, as it excludes acquisition fees and expenses that have a negative effect on our operating performance during the periods in which properties are acquired.



We define MFFO, a non-GAAP measure, consistent with the IPA's Guideline 2010-01, Supplemental Performance Measure for Publicly Registered, Non-Listed REITs: Modified Funds from Operations, or the Practice Guideline, issued by the IPA in November 2010. The Practice Guideline defines MFFO as FFO further adjusted for the following items included in the determination of GAAP net income (loss): acquisition fees and expenses; amounts relating to deferred rent receivables and amortization of above and below market leases and liabilities (which are adjusted in order to reflect such payments from a GAAP accrual basis to closer to an expected to be received cash basis of disclosing the rent and lease payments); accretion of discounts and amortization of premiums on debt investments; mark-to-market adjustments included in net income (loss); gains or losses included in net income (loss) from the extinguishment or sale of debt, hedges, foreign exchange, derivatives or securities holdings where trading of such holdings is not a fundamental attribute of the business plan, unrealized gains or losses resulting from consolidation from, or deconsolidation to, equity accounting, and after adjustments for consolidated and unconsolidated partnerships and joint ventures, with such adjustments calculated to reflect MFFO on the same basis. The accretion of discounts and amortization of premiums on debt investments, unrealized gains and losses on hedges, foreign exchange, derivatives or securities holdings, unrealized gains and losses resulting from consolidations, as well as other listed cash flow adjustments are adjustments made to net income (loss) in calculating cash flows from operations and, in some cases, reflect gains or losses which are unrealized and may not ultimately be realized. We are responsible for managing interest rate, hedge and foreign exchange risk, and we do not rely on another party to manage such risk. Inasmuch as interest rate hedges are not a fundamental part of our operations, we believe it is appropriate to exclude such gains and losses in calculating MFFO, as such gains and losses are based on market fluctuations and may not be directly related or attributable to our operations.



Our MFFO calculation complies with the IPA's Practice Guideline described above. In calculating MFFO, we exclude acquisition related expenses (which includes gains and losses on contingent consideration), amortization of above and below market leases, fair value adjustments of derivative financial instruments, gains or losses from the extinguishment of debt, change in deferred rent receivables and the adjustments of such items related to noncontrolling interests. The other adjustments included in the IPA's Practice Guideline are not applicable to us for the three and nine months ended September 30, 2012 and 2011.  Acquisition fees and expenses are paid in cash by us, and we have not set aside or put into escrow any specific amount to be used to fund acquisition fees and expenses. The purchase of real estate and real estate-related investments, and the corresponding expenses associated with that process, is a key operational feature of our business plan in order to generate operating revenues and cash flows to make distributions to our stockholders. However, we do not intend to fund acquisition fees and expenses in the future from operating revenues and cash flows, nor from the sale of properties and subsequent re-deployment of capital and concurrent incurring of acquisition fees and expenses. Acquisition fees and expenses include payments to our advisor entities or their affiliates and third parties. Such fees and expenses will not be reimbursed by our advisor entities or their affiliates and third parties, and therefore if there are not further proceeds from the sale of shares of our common stock to fund future acquisition fees and expenses, such fees and expenses will need to be paid from either additional debt, operational earnings or cash flows, net proceeds from the sale of properties, or from ancillary cash flows. Acquisition related expenses under GAAP are considered operating expenses and as expenses included in the determination of net income (loss) and income (loss) from continuing operations, both of which are performance measures under GAAP. All paid and accrued acquisition fees and expenses will have negative effects on returns to investors, the potential for future distributions, and cash flows generated by us, unless earnings from operations or net sales proceeds from the disposition of other properties are generated to cover the purchase price of the property, these fees and expenses and other costs related to such property. In the future, this could result in us paying acquisition fees or reimbursing acquisition expenses due to our advisor entities and their affiliates, or a portion thereof, with net proceeds from borrowed funds, operational earnings or cash flows, net proceeds from the sale of properties, or ancillary cash flows. As a result, the amount of cash available for investment and operations would be reduced, or we may incur additional interest expense as a result of borrowed funds.



Further, under GAAP, certain contemplated non-cash fair value and other non-cash adjustments are considered operating non-cash adjustments to net income (loss) in determining cash flows from operations. In addition, we view fair value adjustments of derivatives and gains and losses from dispositions of assets as items which are unrealized and may not ultimately be realized or as items which are not reflective of on-going operations and are therefore typically adjusted for when assessing operating performance.



We use MFFO and the adjustments used to calculate it in order to evaluate our performance against other publicly registered, non-listed REITs which intend to have limited lives with short and defined acquisition periods and targeted exit strategies shortly thereafter. As noted above, MFFO may not be a useful measure of the impact of long-term operating performance if we do not continue to operate in this manner. We believe that our use of MFFO and the adjustments used to calculate it allow us to present our performance in a manner that reflects certain characteristics that are unique to publicly registered, non-listed REITs, such as their limited life, limited and defined acquisition period and targeted exit strategy, and hence that the use of such measures may be useful to investors. For example, acquisition fees and expenses are intended to be funded from the proceeds of the sale of our stock and other financing sources and not from operations. By excluding expensed acquisition fees and expenses, the use of MFFO provides information consistent with management's analysis of the operating performance of the properties. Additionally, fair value adjustments, which are based on the impact of current market fluctuations and underlying assessments of general market conditions, but can also result from operational factors such as rental and occupancy rates, may not be directly related or attributable to our current operating performance. By excluding such charges that may reflect anticipated and unrealized gains or losses, we believe MFFO provides useful supplemental information.



Presentation of this information is intended to provide useful information to investors as they compare the operating performance of different REITs, although it should be noted that not all REITs calculate FFO and MFFO the same way, so comparisons with other REITs may not be meaningful. Furthermore, FFO and MFFO are not necessarily indicative of cash flow available to fund cash needs and should not be considered as an alternative to net income (loss) or income (loss) from continuing operations as an indication of our performance, as an alternative to cash flows from operations, which is an indication of our liquidity, or indicative of funds available to fund our cash needs including our ability to make distributions to our stockholders. FFO and MFFO should be reviewed in conjunction with other measurements as an indication of our performance.  MFFO may be useful in assisting management and investors in assessing the sustainability of operating performance in future operating periods, and in particular, after the capital formation and acquisition stages are complete and net asset value is disclosed. FFO and MFFO are not useful measures in evaluating net asset value because impairments are taken into account in determining net asset value but not in determining FFO and MFFO.



Neither the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission, or SEC, NAREIT nor any other regulatory body has passed judgment on the acceptability of the adjustments that we use to calculate FFO or MFFO. In the future, the SEC, NAREIT or another regulatory body may decide to standardize the allowable adjustments across the publicly registered, non-listed REIT industry and we would have to adjust our calculation and characterization of FFO or MFFO.



In addition, we are presenting Normalized MFFO to adjust MFFO for the purchase of the subordinated distribution for the three and nine months ended September 30, 2012. We believe that adjusting for the purchase of the subordinated distribution provides useful information because such payment may not be reflective of on-going operations. 



The following is a reconciliation of net loss, which is the most directly comparable GAAP financial measure, to FFO, MFFO and Normalized MFFO for the three and nine months ended September 30, 2012 and 2011:











































































































































































































































 

Three Months Ended

September 30,

Nine Months Ended

September 30,

 

2012

2011

2012

2011

 

 

 

 

 

Net (loss) income

$ (21,436,000)

$ 413,000

$ (26,150,000)

$ (7,352,000)

Add:

 

 

 

 

Depreciation and amortization — consolidated properties

10,743,000

4,553,000

25,707,000

10,029,000

Less:

 

 

 

 

Net income attributable to noncontrolling interests

(2,000)

— 

(2,000)

(1,000)

Depreciation and amortization related to noncontrolling interests

(3,000)

(2,000)

(9,000)

(7,000)

FFO

$ (10,698,000)

$ 4,964,000

$ (454,000)

$ 2,669,000

 

 

 

 

 

Add:

 

 

 

 

Acquisition related expenses(a)

$ 21,174,000

$ 913,000

$ 32,326,000

$ 9,698,000

Amortization of above and below market leases(b)

351,000

81,000

879,000

206,000

Loss in fair value of derivative financial instruments(c)

— 

202,000

52,000

427,000

Loss on extinguishment of debt(d)

18,000

2,000

35,000

44,000

Change in deferred rent receivables related to noncontrolling interests(e)

— 

— 

1,000

1,000

Less:

 

 

 

 

Change in deferred rent receivables(e)

(1,805,000)

(806,000)

(4,776,000)

(1,719,000)

MFFO

$ 9,040,000

$ 5,356,000

$ 28,063,000

$ 11,326,000

Add:

 

 

 

 

Subordinated distribution purchase(f)

4,232,000

— 

4,232,000

— 

Normalized MFFO

$ 13,272,000

$ 5,356,000

$ 32,295,000

$ 11,326,000

 

 

.

 

 

Weighted average common shares outstanding — basic and diluted

78,492,871

34,644,097

64,418,435

26,171,404

 

 

 

 

 

Net loss per common share — basic and diluted

$ (0.27)

$ 0.01

$ (0.41)

$ (0.28)

 

 

 

 

 

FFO per common share — basic and diluted

$ (0.14)

$ 0.14

$ (0.01)

$ 0.10

 

 

 

 

 

MFFO per common share — basic and diluted

$ 0.12

$ 0.15

$ 0.44

$ 0.43

 

 

 

 

 

Normalized MFFO per common share — basic and diluted

$ 0.17

$ 0.15

 $ 0.50

$ 0.43



(a) In evaluating investments in real estate, we differentiate the costs to acquire the investment from the operations derived from the investment. Such information would be comparable only for publicly registered, non-listed REITs that have completed their acquisition activity and have other similar operating characteristics. By excluding expensed acquisition related expenses, we believe MFFO provides useful supplemental information that is comparable for each type of real estate investment and is consistent with management's analysis of the investing and operating performance of our properties. Acquisition fees and expenses include payments to our advisor entities or their affiliates and third parties, as well as gains and losses on contingent consideration in connection with acquisitions. Acquisition related expenses under GAAP are considered operating expenses and as expenses included in the determination of net income (loss) and income (loss) from continuing operations, both of which are performance measures under GAAP. The purchase of real estate and real estate-related investments, and the corresponding expenses associated with that process, is a key operational feature of our business plan in order to generate operating revenues and cash flows to make distributions to our stockholders. However, all paid and accrued acquisition fees and expenses will have negative effects on returns to investors, the potential for future distributions, and cash flows generated by us, unless earnings from operations or net sales proceeds from the disposition of other properties are generated to cover the purchase price of the property, these fees and expenses and other costs related to such property. Such fees and expenses will not be reimbursed by our advisor entities or their affiliates and third parties, and therefore if there are not further proceeds from the sale of shares of our common stock to fund future acquisition fees and expenses, such fees and expenses will need to be paid from either additional debt, operational earnings or cash flows, net proceeds from the sale of properties, or from ancillary cash flows.





(b) Under GAAP, above and below market leases are assumed to diminish predictably in value over time and amortized, similar to depreciation and amortization of other real estate related assets that are excluded from FFO. However, because real estate values and market lease rates historically rise or fall with market conditions, including inflation, interest rates, the business cycle, unemployment and consumer spending, we believe that by excluding charges relating to the amortization of above and below market leases, MFFO may provide useful supplemental information on the performance of the real estate. 





(c) Under GAAP, we are required to record our derivative financial instruments at fair value at each reporting period. We believe that adjusting for the change in fair value of our derivative financial instruments is appropriate because such adjustments may not be reflective of on-going operations and reflect unrealized impacts on value based only on then current market conditions, although they may be based upon general market conditions. The need to reflect the change in fair value of our derivative financial instruments is a continuous process and is analyzed on a quarterly basis in accordance with GAAP. 





(d) We believe that adjusting for the gain or loss on extinguishment of debt provides useful information because such gain or loss on extinguishment of debt may not be reflective of on-going operations. 





(e) Under GAAP, rental revenue is recognized on a straight-line basis over the terms of the related lease (including rent holidays). This may result in income recognition that is significantly different than the underlying contract terms. By adjusting for the change in deferred rent receivables, MFFO may provide useful supplemental information on the realized economic impact of lease terms, provide insight on the expected contractual cash flows of such lease terms, and align results with our analysis of operating performance.





(f) We believe that adjusting for the purchase of the subordinated distribution provides useful information because such payment may not be reflective of on-going operations.   




About Griffin-American Healthcare REIT II, Inc.



Griffin-American Healthcare REIT II, Inc. is a real estate investment trust organized to invest in a diversified portfolio of real estate properties, focusing primarily on medical office buildings and healthcare-related facilities. The REIT is co-sponsored by American Healthcare Investors and Griffin Capital Corporation. For more information regarding Griffin-American Healthcare REIT II, please visit www.HealthcareREIT2.com.



The Griffin-American Healthcare REIT II logo is available at http://www.globenewswire.com/newsroom/prs/?pkgid=13622



This release contains certain forward-looking statements with respect to the success of our company, whether we can continue to improve our net operating income and modified funds of operations, and whether we can maintain the financial results experienced in the quarter ended September 30, 2012. Because such statements include risks, uncertainties and contingencies, actual results may differ materially from those expressed or implied by such forward-looking statements. These risks, uncertainties and contingencies include, but are not limited to, the following: our strength and financial condition and uncertainties relating to the financial strength of our current and future real estate investments; uncertainties relating to the local economies where our real estate investments are located; uncertainties relating to changes in general economic and real estate conditions; uncertainties regarding changes in the healthcare industry; uncertainties relating to the implementation of recent healthcare legislation; the uncertainties relating to the implementation of our real estate investment strategy; and other risk factors as outlined in our company's periodic reports, as filed with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission.  Forward-looking statements in this document speak only as of the date on which such statements were made, and undue reliance should not be placed on such statements. We undertake no obligation to update any such statements that may become untrue because of subsequent events.


CONTACT: Media Contact:
Damon Elder
delder@ahinvestors.com
(949) 270-9207



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