Altriarch Asset Management has a new structured capital investment strategy. This new strategy will deploy capital to factors and asset-backed lending companies nationwide, with a strategic focus on senior secured facilities, mezzanine facilities and participating capital, seeking to ensure a diversified portfolio with an emphasis on risk mitigation.

Altriarch is led by its principals, Danielle Brown and McLean Wilson, who each bring decades of relevant experience to their respective roles. Brown has over 20 years of experience in the alternatives space. Previously a managing director with Dyal Capital Partners, she led strategic planning, fundraising and creation of operational efficiencies within portfolio companies.  Wilson brings 14 years of experience in factoring and small business lending by virtue of operating two factoring companies previously, one of which he built and sold within 18 months of starting the business.

“We believe the factoring and asset-backed lending ecosystem offers an opportunity for private capital with substantial growth potential,” Wilson said. “Demand is primarily motivated by the deleveraging of traditional banks, the growing need for streamlined credit solutions for small businesses and the incapacity of conventional funding sources to deliver them. In our view, our proficiency in alternative financing solutions helps us to effectively cater to this demand and uncover potential investment opportunities.”

“We are thrilled with the tremendous influx of interest from both new and existing investors, and believe that the University of Wyoming Foundation’s anchor investment in the new strategy is a testament to the strength of our investing model,” Brown said. “Our team is dedicated to delivering results for clients and serving as a collaborative partner to our borrowers amidst the noticeable excitement surrounding the new investment strategy’s potential benefits.”

“We are excited about our anchor investment in Altriarch’s New Strategy and look forward to working with their team,” Joe Briones, from the University of Wyoming Foundation, said.