Form 8-K ServisFirst Bancshares, For: Aug 16

August 17, 2022 10:13 AM EDT

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Pursuant to Section 13 or 15(d) of the
Securities Exchange Act of 1934
Date of Report (Date of earliest event reported) August 16, 2022

ServisFirst Bancshares, Inc.
(Exact name of registrant as specified in its charter)

(State or other jurisdiction
of incorporation)
File Number) 
(IRS Employer
Identification No.)

2500 Woodcrest Place, Birmingham, Alabama 35209
(Address of principal executive offices) (Zip Code)

(205) 949-0302
(Registrant’s telephone number, including area code)

Not Applicable
(Former name or former address, if changed since last report)

Check the appropriate box below if the Form 8-K filing is intended to simultaneously satisfy the filing obligation of the registrant under any of the following provisions:

Written communications pursuant to Rule 425 under the Securities Act (17 CFR 230.425)

Soliciting material pursuant to Rule 14a-12 under the Exchange Act (17 CFR 240.14a-12)

Pre-commencement communications pursuant to Rule 14d-2(b) under the Exchange Act (17 CFR 240.14d-2(b))

Pre-commencement communications pursuant to Rule 13e-4(c) under the Exchange Act (17 CFR 240.13e-4(c))

Securities registered pursuant to Section 12(b) of the Act:

Title of each class
Trading Symbol
Name of exchange on which registered
New York Stock Exchange

Indicate by check mark whether the registrant is an emerging growth company as defined in Rule 405 of the Securities Act of 1933 (17 CFR §230.405) or Rule 12b-2 of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 (17 CFR §240.12b-2). Emerging growth company
If an emerging growth company, indicate by check mark if the registrant has elected not to use the extended transition period for complying with any new or revised financial accounting standards provided pursuant to Section 13(a) of the Exchange Act. ☐

Item 7.01 – Regulation FD Disclosure
ServisFirst Bancshares, Inc. (the “Company”) has updated its investor presentation to incorporate current quarter financial information and other data.  This material may be used during discussions with certain investors and is attached as Exhibit 99.1 to this Current Report and is incorporated by reference into this Item 7.01. The updated presentation will also be available through the Investor Relations link at

The information in this report is being furnished, not filed, pursuant to Regulation FD.  Accordingly, the information in Items 7.01 and 9.01 of this report will not be incorporated by reference into any registration statement filed by the Company under the Securities Act of 1933, as amended, unless specifically identified therein as being incorporated therein by reference.

Item 9.01 – Financial Statements and Exhibits

Not applicable
Not applicable
Not applicable
Exhibits. The following exhibits are included with this Current Report on Form 8-K:

Exhibit No.


Pursuant to the requirements of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, the registrant has duly caused this report to be signed on its behalf by the undersigned hereunto duly authorized.

Dated: August 16, 2022
/s/ Thomas A. Broughton, III
Thomas A. Broughton, III
Chairman, President, and Chief Executive Officer

Exhibit 99.1

 ServisFirst Bancshares, Inc.  NYSE: SFBS  August 2022 

 Forward-Looking Statements  Statements in this press release that are not historical facts, including, but not limited to, statements concerning future operations, results or performance, are hereby identified as "forward-looking statements" for the purpose of the safe harbor provided by Section 21E of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 and Section 27A of the Securities Act of 1933. The words "believe," "expect," "anticipate," "project," “plan,” “intend,” “will,” “could,” “would,” “might” and similar expressions often signify forward-looking statements. Such statements involve inherent risks and uncertainties. ServisFirst Bancshares, Inc. cautions that such forward-looking statements, wherever they occur in this press release or in other statements attributable to ServisFirst Bancshares, Inc., are necessarily estimates reflecting the judgment of ServisFirst Bancshares, Inc.’s senior management and involve a number of risks and uncertainties that could cause actual results to differ materially from those suggested by the forward-looking statements. Such forward-looking statements should, therefore, be considered in light of various factors that could affect the accuracy of such forward-looking statements, including, but not limited to: the global health and economic crisis precipitated by the COVID-19 outbreak; general economic conditions, especially in the credit markets and in the Southeast; the performance of the capital markets; changes in interest rates, yield curves and interest rate spread relationships, including in light of the continuing high rate of domestic inflation; changes in accounting and tax principles, policies or guidelines; changes in legislation or regulatory requirements; changes in our loan portfolio and the deposit base; economic crisis and associated credit issues in industries most impacted by the COVID-19 outbreak; possible changes in laws and regulations and governmental monetary and fiscal policies, including, but not limited to, economic measures intended to curb rising inflation; the cost and other effects of legal and administrative cases and similar contingencies; possible changes in the creditworthiness of customers and the possible impairment of the collectability of loans and the value of collateral; the effect of natural disasters, such as hurricanes and tornados, in our geographic markets; and increased competition from both banks and non-bank financial institutions. The foregoing list of factors is not exhaustive. For discussion of these and other risks that may cause actual results to differ from expectations, please refer to “Cautionary Note Regarding Forward-looking Statements” and “Risk Factors” in our most recent Annual Report on Form 10-K, in our Quarterly Reports on Form 10-Q for fiscal year 2021, and our other SEC filings. If one or more of the factors affecting our forward-looking information and statements proves incorrect, then our actual results, performance or achievements could differ materially from those expressed in, or implied by, forward-looking information and statements contained herein. Accordingly, you should not place undue reliance on any forward-looking statements, which speak only as of the date made. ServisFirst Bancshares, Inc. assumes no obligation to update or revise any forward-looking statements that are made from time to time.   Non-GAAP Financial Measures - This presentation includes non-GAAP financial measures. Information about any such non-GAAP financial measures, including a reconciliation of those measures to GAAP, can be found in the presentation.  2 

 ServisFirst at a Glance   Overview  Founded in 2005 in Birmingham, AL  Single bank BHC  High-Performing Metropolitan Commercial Bank   Total Assets(1): $14.49 billion  Stockholders’ Equity(1): $1.21 billion   High Growth Coupled with Pristine Credit Metrics (3)  Gross Loans CAGR: 14%  Total Deposits CAGR: 18%  Net Income for Common CAGR: 21%  Diluted EPS CAGR: 20%  ROAA (2): 1.60%  Efficiency Ratio (2): 32.16%  As of June 30, 2022  For six months ended June 30, 2022  5-year compounded annual growth rate (CAGR) calculated from December 31, 2016, to December 31, 2021  NPAs / assets (1): 0.12%  NPLs / loans (1): 0.15%  3 

 Our Business Strategy  Simple business model  Loans and deposits are primary drivers, not ancillary services  Limited branch footprint  Technology provides efficiency  Big bank products and bankers  With the style of service and delivery of a community bank  Core deposit focus coupled with C&I lending emphasis  Scalable, decentralized business model  Regional CEOs drive revenue  Opportunistic expansion, attractive geographies  Teams of the best bankers in each metropolitan market  Disciplined growth company that sets high standards for performance  4 

 Opportunistic Expansion  Identify great bankers in attractive markets  Focus on people as opposed to places  Target minimum of $300 million in assets within 3 years  Best bankers in growing markets  Market strategies  Regional CEOs execute simple business model  Back office support and risk management infrastructure  Non-legal board of directors comprised of key business people  Provide professional banking services to mid-market commercial customers that have been neglected or pushed down to branch personnel by national and other larger regional banks  Opportunistic future expansion  Southern markets, metropolitan focus  Draw on expertise of industry contacts  5 

 Milestones  6  Founded in May 2005 with initial capital raise of $35 million  Reached profitability during the fourth quarter of 2005 and have been profitable every quarter since  Achieved total asset milestones of $1 billion in 2008, $2 billion in 2011, $3 billion in 2013, $4 billion in 2014, $5 billion in 2015, $6 billion in 2016, $7 billion in 2017, $8 billion in 2018, $9 billion in 2019, $11 billion in 2020, and $15 billion in 2021  

 Consistently Building Shareholder Value  Tangible Book Value has increased year/year by a minimum of 10% every year since the bank opened in 2005 (16-year CAGR (1) = 17%)  Stock price has increased by more than 5,000% (2) since initial capital raise in 2005 (16-year CAGR (1) = 28%)  Dividend has increased each year since going public in 2014  7  5-year (3)   CAGR = 40%  5-year (3)   CAGR = 17%  Annual Dividend Per Share  Tangible Book Value Per Share  16 – year CAGR = 12/31/2005 – 12/31/21  Split adjusted (6-for-1) stock price for 2005 initial capital raise was $1.67 per share. Closing stock price on 12/31/21 was $84.94   5 – year CAGR = 12/31/2016 – 12/31/21  Dividend annualized 

 Our Footprint  8  ServisFirst Branches (23)  ServisFirst LPO (5)   Panama City  Summerville  Venice  Sarasota  Fort Walton   Pensacola  Dothan  Montgomery 

 Our Regions    9  Represents metropolitan statistical areas (MSAs) 4) Loan Production Office (LPO)  As of June 2022 5) Includes Sarasota LPO and Venice Full Service Office   As reported by the FDIC as of 6/30/2021  Region (1)   Total Offices (2)  Total MSA Deposits (3)  Market Share (3)  ($ in billions)  (%)  Alabama     Birmingham-Hoover  3  54.5  8.9     Dothan  2  4.4  17     Huntsville  2  11.5  9.9     Mobile  3  10.7  4.2     Montgomery  2  10.3  10.7  Florida     Crestview-Fort Walton Beach-Destin  1  7.8  0.7     North Port-Sarasota-Bradenton (5)  2  28.5  0.5     Orlando-Kissimmee-Sanford (4)  1  73.5  0     Panama City (4)  1  4.2  0     Pensacola-Ferry Pass-Brent  2  8.7  6.4     Tallahassee (4)  1  11.9  0     Tampa-St. Petersburg-Clearwater  1  117  0.3  Georgia     Atlanta-Sandy Springs-Roswell   2  236.1  0.3     Columbus  1  10.2  0  North Carolina     Charlotte-Concord-Gastonia (4)  1  315.8  0  South Carolina     Charleston-North Charleston  2  20.4  1.5  Tennessee     Nashville-Davidson-Murfreesboro-Franklin  1  89.2  0.7  Total  28  1014.7    

 Our Business Model  “Loan making and deposit taking”  Traditional commercial banking services  No emphasis on non-traditional business lines  Culture of cost control  “Branch light,” with $512.0 million average deposits per banking center  Leverage technology and centralized infrastructure  Headcount focused on production and risk management  Key products; including remote deposit capture (65% of dollars deposited in 2022 were via RDC), cash management, remote currency manager  Outsource selected functions  C&I lending expertise  28% of gross loans   Target customers: privately held businesses $2 to $250 million in annual sales, professionals, affluent consumers  10 

 Scalable, Decentralized Structure  Local decision-making  Emphasize local decision-making to drive customer revenue  Centralized, uniform risk management and support  Conservative local lending authorities, covers most lending decisions  Geographic organizational structure (as opposed to line of business structure)  Regional CEOs empowered and held accountable  Utilize stock based compensation to align goals  Top-down sales culture  Senior management actively involved in customer acquisition  11 

 Capacity For Growth  Potential for significant growth in loan book size of current calling officers  Approximately 89% of the bank’s loan book is managed by approximately 50% of the bank’s calling officers  Average outstanding loan balances per officer as of 6/30/22 was $75 million  Strive for a minimum of $50 million in outstanding loans for every calling officer, resulting in approximately $2.5 billion in potential loan balances  Approximately 50% of calling officers manage loan books in excess of $50 million  Focused on identifying motivated, customer service oriented bankers  Regularly meet with potential new bankers  Sustainable growth achieved through exceptional customer service which builds client loyalty and leads to customer referrals  12 

 Risk Management  Manage risk centrally while delivering products and services by each Regional Bank  Centralized/Consistent: operations, compliance, risk, accounting, audit, information technology, and credit administration   Investing resources in Risk Management Group  Hired CRO in 2017; implemented enterprise risk management program  Invested in new technologies (BSA, information security, credit administration)  Enhanced staff and resources for risk, compliance, BSA, and credit administration  Increased scope of internal audits and independent loan reviews  Management committees identify, monitor, and mitigate risks across enterprise  Healthy Regulatory relations  Independent loan portfolio stress testing performed regularly  Correspondent Banking Division provides additional stable funding source  13 

 Risk ManagementCredit Process  Lending focuses on middle market clients with Regional CEO and credit officers approving secured loan relationship up to $5MM; relationships greater than $5MM are approved by the CCO and/or members of executive management  Centralized monitoring of ABL relationships greater than $2MM and centralized monitoring of commercial construction projects greater than $3MM  Independent loan review examines 35% of the committed balances annually to affirm risk rating accuracy and proper documentation   The top three industry exposures as of 6/30/22 are: Real Estate (34%), Service Industry (10%) and Retail (9%).  The top three C&I portfolio industries are: Manufacturing (13%), Retail (13%),   Wholesale (10%), and C&I loans account for 27% of the total loan portfolio  14 

 Risk ManagementCredit Process  The Bank does not lead any Share National Credits (SNCs); the Bank does participate in 11 relationships that are classified as SNCs with current balances of $132MM as of 6/30/22  As of 6/30/22, CRE as a percent of capital was 315% and AD&C as a percent of capital was 98%  Approximately 88% of the Bank’s CRE loans are located in Bank’s six state footprint  As of 6/30/22, variable rate loans account for 34% of the loan portfolio  82% of variable rate loans have a floor and the average floor rate is 4.34%  The Bank’s average net credit loss from 2008 through 2010 was 52 basis points compared to a peer (1) average of 121 basis points  15  Peer Group 4 as defined by The Uniform Bank Performance Report (UBPR) 

 Impact From Crossing $10 Billion Asset Threshold  Anticipate relatively small economic and regulatory impact due to our commercial banking focus and the staffing infrastructure put in place in recent years   The Durbin Amendment will limit debit card interchange fees  Durbin Amendment went into effect on July 1, 2022  Anticipated loss of annual revenue is approximately $950,000   Increased regulatory scrutiny and enhanced supervisory standards  Recently adopted a formal enterprise risk management policy  Ramped up compliance related staffing in recent years  Increased capacity for asset/liability modeling and stress testing  16    

 Correspondent Banking Footprint  17 

 Our Management Team  Thomas A. Broughton, III  President and Chief Executive Officer  Previously President and CEO of First Commercial Bank (acquired by Synovus Financial, 1992); subsequently, regional CEO for Synovus  American Banker’s 2009 Community Banker of the Year  William M. Foshee  EVP and Chief Financial Officer  Previously Chief Financial Officer of Heritage Financial Holding Corporation  Certified public accountant  Rodney E. Rushing  EVP and Chief Operating Officer  Previously Executive Vice President of Correspondent Banking, BBVA-Compass  Henry F. Abbott  SVP and Chief Credit Officer  Previously Senior Vice President and Chief Credit Officer of the Correspondent Banking Division, ServisFirst Bank  18 

 Our Regions  Rex D. McKinney  EVP and Regional CEO Northwest Florida  Previously EVP/Senior Commercial Lender for First American Bank/Coastal Bank and Trust (Synovus)  Andrew N. Kattos   EVP and Regional CEO Huntsville  Previously EVP/Senior Lender for First Commercial Bank     J. Harold Clemmer  EVP and Regional CEO Atlanta  Previously President of Fifth Third Bank Tennessee and Fifth Third Bank Georgia  W. Bibb Lamar  EVP and Regional CEO Mobile  Previously CEO of BankTrust for over 20 years     G. Carlton Barker  EVP and Regional CEO Montgomery  Previously Group President for Regions Bank Southeast Alabama Bank Group   B. Harrison Morris  EVP and Regional CEO Dothan  Previously Market President of Wachovia’s operation in Dothan  Gregory W. Bryant  EVP and Regional CEO West Central Florida  Previously President and CEO of Bay Cities Bank in Tampa Bay   Thomas G. Trouche  EVP and Regional CEO Charleston  Previously Executive Vice President Coastal Division for First Citizens Bank  Bradford A. Vieira  EVP and Regional CEO Nashville  Previously SVP and Commercial Banking Manager at ServisFirst Bank  19  Rick Manley  EVP and Regional CEO Piedmont  Previously Mid Atlantic President for First Horizon Bank 

 Financial Results 

 Balance Sheet Growth  5-year (1) CAGR of gross loans = 14%  5-year (1) CAGR of total deposits = 18%  5-year (1) CAGR of non-interest bearing deposits = 30%  21  5-year (1) CAGR = 14%  5-year (1)   CAGR = 18%  Gross Loans ($mm)  Total Deposits ($mm)  5 – year CAGR = 12/31/2016 – 12/31/21 

 Income Growth  Rare combination of balance sheet growth and earnings power  EPS growth includes impact of $55.1 million of common stock issued in five private placements as we entered new markets prior to our initial public offering (IPO) and $56.9 million from the IPO  22  5-year (1)   CAGR = 21%  5-year (1)   CAGR = 20%  Net Income Available   to Common Stockholders ($mm)  Diluted Earnings Per Common Share  5 – year CAGR = 12/31/2016 – 12/31/21 

 Balance Sheet Makeup  Primary focus on building core deposits, highlighted by non-interest bearing accounts and non-reliance on CDs  C&I lending expertise within a well balanced loan portfolio  23  Deposit Mix (1)  .36% Cost of Interest Bearing Deposits (2)  Loan Portfolio (1)  4.38% Yield on Loans (2)  For period ending June 30, 2022  Average for the three months ended June 30, 2022 

 Loan Growth by Type (Excluding PPP)  24 

 Loan Growth by Type  25 

 Credit Trends   26  Commercial Real Estate Trends   Year Ended December 31,  Current Year  (In Thousands)  2017  2018  2019  2020  2021  3/31/2022  6/30/2022  1-4 Family Construction Speculative   $ 31,230    $ 34,594    $ 47,809   $ 62,383  $ 74,811   $ 79,480   $ 95,296  1-4 Family Construction Sold   $ 47,441    $ 46,467    $ 56,105   $ 55,899   $ 96,144   $ 100,547   $ 107,466  Resi Acquisition & Development   $ 40,956    $ 24,542    $ 37,219   $ 50,777   $ 37,753   $ 33,949   $ 37,588  Multifamily Permanent   $ 127,502    $ 160,981    $ 300,281   $ 316,372   $ 459,122   $ 523,504   $ 610,197  Residential Lot Loans   $ 20,059    $ 26,222    $ 26,486   $ 36,179   $ 37,130   $ 40,256   $ 49,958  Commercial Lots   $ 31,601    $ 43,610    $ 50,198   $ 51,195   $ 60,132   $ 52,311   $ 50,384  Raw Land   $ 44,145    $ 50,111    $ 45,193   $ 54,793   $ 134,774   $ 142,535   $ 159,382  Commercial Construction   $ 365,442    $ 307,645    $ 254,983   $ 282,389   $ 662,333   $ 715,610   $ 883,082  Retail   $ 117,247   $ 207,309   $ 248,817   $ 304,858   $ 363,610   $ 420,309   $ 481,010  Nursing Home or Assisted Living Facility   $ 116,808   $ 171,810   $ 252,780   $ 342,586   $ 363,410   $ 366,011   $ 396,766  Office Building   $ 103,150   $ 204,368   $ 195,604   $ 260,982   $ 290,075   $ 318,623   $ 346,666  Hotel or Motel   $ 50,282   $ 80,924   $ 101,054   $ 134,902   $ 259,986   $ 265,675   $ 301,435  All Other CRE Income Property   $ 361,143   $ 380,822   $ 535,022   $ 643,979   $ 847,093   $ 872,658   $ 923,083  Total CRE (Excluding O/O CRE)   $ 1,457,006    $ 1,739,405    $ 2,151,550   $ 2,597,292   $ 3,686,371   $ 3,931,470   $ 4,442,313  Total Risk-Based Capital (Bank Level)   $ 718,151    $ 838,216    $ 962,616    $ 1,108,672    $ 1,303,623    $ 1,353,760   $ 1,412,267  CRE as % of Total Capital  203%  208%  224%  234%  283%  290%  315%  Total Gross Loans   $ 5,851,261    $ 6,533,499    $ 7,261,451    $ 8,465,688    $ 9,653,984    $ 9,898,957   $ 10,617,320  CRE as % of Total Portfolio  25%  27%  30%  31%  39%  40%  42%  CRE Owner Occupied   $ 1,328,666    $ 1,463,887    $ 1,588,148    $ 1,693,427    $ 1,874,103   $ 1,919,811   $ 2,026,807  CRE OO as % of Total Portfolio  23%  22%  22%  20%  20%  19%  19%  CRE OO as % of Total Capital  185%  175%  165%  153%  144%  142%  144%  Acquisition, Development, & Construction Trends  AD&C   $ 580,874    $ 533,191    $ 517,992    $ 593,614    $ 1,103,076   $ 1,164,690   $ 1,383,155  AD&C as % of Total Capital  81%  64%  54%  54%  85%  86%  98%  AD&C as % of Total Portfolio  10%  8%  7%  7%  12%  12%  13% 

 Credit Quality  Strong loan growth while maintaining asset quality discipline  27  Allowance for Credit Losses /   Total Loans  Net Charge Offs /   Total Average Loans  Non-Performing Assets /   Total Assets  Non-Performing Loans /  Total Loans 

 Profitability Metrics  Consistent earnings results and strong momentum   28  Core Return on Average Assets (1)  Core Return on Average Equity (1)  Core Return on Average Common Equity (1)  Net Interest Margin  For a reconciliation of these non-GAAP measures to the most comparable GAAP measure, see "GAAP Reconciliation and Management Explanation of Non-GAAP Financial Measures" included at the end of this presentation. 

 Efficiency  Our operating structure and business strategy enable efficient, profitable growth  29  Core Efficiency Ratio (1) and  Core Non-interest Expense / Average Assets (1)  (1)  (1)  For a reconciliation of these non-GAAP measures to the most comparable GAAP measure, see "GAAP Reconciliation and Management Explanation of Non-GAAP Financial Measures" included at the end of this presentation. 

 Interest Rate Risk Profile  30  Change in Net Interest Income  Scenario  Based on parallel shift in yield curve and a static balance sheet  Variable-Rate Loans  34% of loans are variable rate   Deposit Mix  36% of deposits are held in non-interest bearing demand deposit accounts 


 Our Regions: Centers for Continued Growth  Birmingham, Alabama  Key Industries: Metals manufacturing, finance, insurance, healthcare services and distribution   Key Employers: Protective Life, Encompass Health, Vulcan Materials Company, AT&T, American Cast Iron Pipe Company, Southern Company, Shipt, and University of Alabama at Birmingham  Huntsville, Alabama  Key Industries: U.S. government, aerospace/defense, commercial and university research  Key Employers: U.S. Army/Redstone Arsenal, Boeing Company, NASA/Marshall Space Flight Center, Intergraph Corporation, ADTRAN, Northrop Grumman, Technicolor, SAIC, DirecTV, Lockheed Martin, and Toyota Motor Manufacturing   Montgomery, Alabama  Key Industries: U.S. and state government, U.S. Air Force , automotive manufacturing  Key Employers: Maxwell Gunter Air Force Base, State of Alabama, Baptist Health Systems, Hyundai Motor Manufacturing, and MOBIS Alabama   32 

 Our Regions: Centers for Continued Growth (cont.)  Dothan, Alabama  Key Industries: Agriculture, manufacturing, and healthcare services  Key Employers: Southeast Health Medical Center, Wayne Farms, Southern Nuclear, Michelin Tire, Globe Motors, and AAA Cooper Transportation  Northwest Florida  Key Industries: Military, health services, medical technology industries, and tourism  Key Employers: Eglin Air Force Base, Hurlburt Field, Pensacola Whiting Field, Pensacola Naval Air Station and Corry Station, Sacred Heart Health System, West Florida Regional Hospital, Gulf Power Company, University of West Florida, Ascend Performance Materials, Tyndall Air Force Base, Coastal Systems Station Naval Surface Warfare Center, Florida State University, Amazon, Tallahassee Memorial Healthcare, and GE Wind Energy  Mobile, Alabama  Key Industries: Aircraft assembly, aerospace, steel, ship building, maritime, construction, medicine, and manufacturing  Key Employers: Port of Mobile, Infirmary Health Systems, Austal USA, Brookley Aeroplex, ThyssenKrupp, University of South Alabama, VT Mobile Aerospace, and EADS  Nashville, Tennessee  Key Industries: Healthcare, manufacturing, transportation, and technology   Key Employers: HCA Holdings, Nissan North America, Dollar General Corporation, Asurion, and Community Health Systems  33 

 Our Regions: Centers for Continued Growth (cont.)  Charleston, South Carolina  Key Industries: Maritime, information technology, higher education, military, manufacturing, and tourism  Key Employers: Joint Base Charleston, Medical University of South Carolina, Roper St. Francis Healthcare, Boeing Company, Robert Bosch LLC, Blackbaud, and SAIC   Atlanta, Georgia  Key Industries: Logistics, media, information technology, and entertainment  Key Employers: Coca-Cola Company, Home Depot, Delta Air Lines, AT&T Mobility, UPS, Newell-Rubbermaid, Cable News Network, and Cox Enterprises   West Central Florida  Key Industries: Defense, financial services, information technology, healthcare, transportation, grocery, manufacturing, and tourism  Key Employers: Baycare Health System, University of South Florida, Tech Data, Raymond James Financial, Jabil Circuit, HSN, WellCare Health Plans, Sarasota Memorial Health Care System, Beall’s Inc., Teco Energy, Walt Disney World Resort, Advent Health, Publix, and Lockheed Martin  Piedmont, North Carolina  Key Industries: Financial services, manufacturing, energy, automotive, and healthcare  Key Employers: Bank of America, Wells Fargo, Duke Energy, Atrium Health, Novant Health, Lowe’s, TIAA, Nucor, Sonic Automotive, and Compass Group North America  34 

 Our Financial Performance:Key Operating and Performance Metrics   35  For a reconciliation of these non-GAAP measures to the most comparable GAAP measure, see "GAAP Reconciliation and Management Explanation of Non-GAAP Financial Measures" included at the end of this presentation.   Non-GAAP financial measures. "Tangible Common Equity to Tangible Assets" and "Tangible Book value per Share" are not measures of financial performance recognized by generally accepted accounting principles in the United States, or GAAP.  

 Our Financial Performance:Asset Quality   36 

 Our Financial Performance:Credit Loss Reserve and Charge-Offs   37  Prior periods through 2019 were estimated under the incurred loss methodology. 

 GAAP Reconciliation and Management Explanation of Non-GAAP Financial Measures  During the fourth quarter of 2021, we recorded $3.0 million of expenses associated with our core operating system conversion scheduled to be completed during the third quarter of 2022. The expenses relate to negotiated liquidated damages of our existing system contracts and the procurement of our data from those providers. We recorded a $1.7 million credit to our FDIC and other regulatory assessments expense in 2019 as a result of the FDIC’s Small Bank Assessment Credit. We recorded $3.1 million of additional tax expense as a result of revaluing our net deferred tax assets at December 31, 2017 due to lower corporate income tax rates provided by the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act passed into law in December 2017. The revaluation adjustment of our net deferred tax asset position was impacted by a number of factors, including increased loan charge-offs in the fourth quarter of 2017, increases in deferred tax liabilities relating to depreciation expense on our new headquarters building, and dividends from our captive real estate investment trusts. In 2017 we also recorded expenses of $347,000 related to terminating the lease agreement on our previous headquarters building in Birmingham, Alabama and expenses of moving into our new headquarters building. We recorded expenses of $2.1 million in 2015 related to the acquisition of Metro Bancshares, Inc. and the merger of Metro Bank with and into the bank, and recorded an expense of $500,000 resulting from the initial funding of reserves for unfunded loan commitments, consistent with guidance provided in the Federal Reserve Bank’s Interagency Policy Statement SR 06-17. We recorded a non-routine expense of $703,000 for the first quarter of 2014 resulting from the correction of our accounting for vested stock options previously granted to members of our advisory boards in our Dothan, Huntsville and Montgomery, Alabama markets. The table below presents computations of earnings and certain other financial measures which exclude the significant adjustments discussed above. These non-GAAP financial measures include “adjusted net income available to common stockholders,” “adjusted earnings per share, basic,” “adjusted earnings per share, diluted,” “adjusted return on average assets,” “adjusted return on average stockholders’ equity,” “adjusted return on average common stockholders’ equity” and “adjusted efficiency ratio.” Adjusted earnings per share, basic is adjusted net income available to common stockholders divided by weighted average shares outstanding. Adjusted earnings per share, diluted is adjusted net income available to common stockholders divided by weighted average diluted shares outstanding. Adjusted return on average assets is adjusted net income divided by average total assets. Adjusted return of average stockholders’ equity is adjusted net income divided by average total stockholders’ equity. Adjusted return of average common stockholders’ equity is adjusted net income divided by average common stockholders’ equity. The adjusted efficiency ratio is adjusted non-interest expense divided by the sum of adjusted net interest income and adjusted non-interest income. Our management and board use these non-GAAP measures for reporting financial performance to internal users for management purposes and externally as part of presentations to investors. We believe these non-GAAP financial measures provide useful information to management, our board and investors that is supplementary to our financial condition, results of operations and cash flows computed in accordance with GAAP; however, we acknowledge that these non-GAAP financial measures have inherent limitations, are not audited and are not required to be uniformly applied. All amounts are in thousands, except share and per share data.  38 

 GAAP Reconciliation   39 

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