NeoFin at a glance

Headquartered in the Netherlands, NeoFin ranks as one of the countries' leading promotors of renewable energy and agroforestry (cocoa) projects in high-growth emerging markets. NeoFin’s core business is developing, designing, financing, building and operating sustainable and scalable renewable energy and agroforestry projects. Our projects play their part in sustainability and impact investing, they reduce the carbon-footprint and contribute towards the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).

Innovative investing for impact

In order to help solve some of the world’s pressing socioeconomic and environmental challenges, we focus on markets that are the world’s most exciting growth markets. Here, two thirds of growth and the majority of consumer spending over the next fifteen years will happen - impacting. Amongst the most compelling reasons for investing in the renewables (RE) and agroforestry (cocoa) sectors is the transition from hydrocarbons (RE) and developing the food chain. By improving the quality of sustainable impacting solutions, we create: - GDP generative potential - importance to societal welfare - better air quality - improvement of public health - environmental impact.

Emerging Markets offer attractive investment opportunities

Investment opportunities in emerging markets are potentially huge with markets set to account for over 70% of global GDP growth by 2030. Investments in growth emerging markets are more attractive than Europe and the US, enabling us to deliver stellar investment returns. When considering investing in emerging markets, it is easy to mistakenly think one is managing in a new frontier where none have dared tread - yet many of the most promising emerging market investments are built upon the legacy of aid and development funding.
Growth-emerging markets continue to offer attractive investment opportunities, even after the strong performance seen in 2017. Many of these markets are in much better shape today, boosted by the ongoing progress of meaningful economic and political reforms in key developing countries. Many of their traditional vulnerabilities, such as large current account deficits and low inflation-adjusted interest rates, have markedly improved.
After 2017's strong performance, valuations for both equities and bonds are not as compelling as a year ago but remain attractive compared to their historic valuations and to most developed markets. Hereby demonstrating that orientation towards niche asset classes to a mainstream investment with an impacting purpose can drive greater long-term financial returns, thus making emerging markets more participatory.