INVH's one year PEG ratio, measuring expected growth in earnings next year relative to current common stock price is 726.32 -- higher than 95.22% of US-listed equities with positive expected earnings growth.
Of note is the ratio of Invitation Homes Inc's sales and general administrative expense to its total operating expenses; merely 5.81% of US stocks have a lower such ratio.
For INVH, its debt to operating expenses ratio is greater than that reported by 95.16% of US equities we're observing.
If you're looking for stocks that are quantitatively similar to Invitation Homes Inc, a group of peers worth examining would be BIP, STOR, HEP, NHI, and BKH.
Invitation Homes LP owns and manages renovated single-family homes for rent in Phoenix, Arizona; Inland Empire, Los Angeles, Orange County, Sacramento, and Ventura County, California; Atlanta, Georgia; Chicago, Illinois; Minneapolis, Minnesota; Charlotte, North Carolina; Las Vegas, Nevada; Seattle, Washington; and Jacksonville, Orlando, Tampa, and Miami, Florida. The company was founded in 2012 and is based in Dallas, Texas.
I have been researching residential REITs lately as I believe that this is a segment of the market that could see some upside. Invitation Homes (INVH) came to my attention while researching another article. I ended up liking this company and put the stock on my watchlist due to valuation....
Ryan Dezember is a reporter for The Wall Street Journal, writing about financial markets and investors. He previously wrote about the oil industry from the Journal's Houston bureau. Before that he worked as a reporter for the Mobile Register, reporting on the real-estate boom and bust for coastal Alabama's daily newspaper. The following is an excerpt from his new book, " UNDERWATER: How Our American Dream of Homeownership Became a Nightmare ." In it, Dezember dives into how, following the housing crash, foreclosed homes became a new rental opportunity. The Blackstone Group, the world's largest real estate investor, funded a group called Treehouse — later renamed Invitation Homes — which eventually would spend $150 million on foreclosed houses each week. Visit Business Insider's homepage...