VENTAS, INC.

VTR
Delayed Quote. Delayed  - 05/07 03:55:13 pm
54.7USD +1.28%

VENTAS : Management's Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of Operations (form 10-K)

02/23/2021 | 03:30pm


The following discussion provides information that management believes is
relevant to an understanding and assessment of the consolidated financial
condition and results of operations of Ventas, Inc. You should read this
discussion in conjunction with our Consolidated Financial Statements and the
notes thereto included in Part II, Item 8 of this Annual Report and our Risk
Factors included in Part I, Item 1A of this Annual Report.


Business Summary and Overview of 2020




Ventas, Inc., an S&P 500 company, is a real estate investment trust ("REIT")
operating at the intersection of healthcare and real estate, with a highly
diversified portfolio of senior housing; life science, research and innovation;
and healthcare properties; which we generally refer to as "healthcare real
estate," located throughout the United States, Canada and the United Kingdom. As
of December 31, 2020, we owned or managed through unconsolidated real estate
entities approximately 1,200 properties (including properties classified as held
for sale), consisting of senior housing communities, medical office buildings
("MOBs"), life science, research and innovation centers, inpatient
rehabilitation facilities ("IRFs") and long-term acute care facilities
("LTACs"), and health systems. Our company was originally founded in 1983 and is
headquartered in Chicago, Illinois with an additional office in Louisville,
Kentucky
.

We primarily invest in a diversified portfolio of healthcare real estate assets
through wholly owned subsidiaries and other co-investment entities. We operate
through three reportable business segments: triple-net leased properties, senior
living operations, which we also refer to as SHOP, and office operations. See
our Consolidated Financial Statements and the related notes, including "Note 2 -
Accounting Policies" and "Note 19 - Segment Information," included in Part II,
Item 8 of this Annual Report. Our senior housing properties are either operated
under triple-net leases in our triple-net leased properties segment or through
independent third-party managers in our senior living operations segment.

39
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

We aim to enhance shareholder value by delivering consistent, superior total
returns by (1) generating reliable and growing cash flows, (2) maintaining a
balanced, diversified portfolio of high-quality assets and (3) preserving our
financial strength, flexibility and liquidity.

Our ability to access capital in a timely and cost-effective manner is critical
to the success of our business strategy because it affects our ability to
satisfy existing obligations, including the repayment of maturing indebtedness,
and to make future investments. Factors such as general market conditions,
interest rates, credit ratings on our securities, expectations of our potential
future earnings and cash distributions, and the trading price of our common
stock impact our access to and cost of external capital. For that reason, we
generally attempt to match the long-term duration of our investments in real
property with long-term financing through the issuance of shares of our common
stock or the incurrence of long-term fixed rate debt.


COVID-19 Update



During fiscal 2020 and continuing into fiscal 2021, the COVID-19 pandemic has
negatively affected our businesses in a number of ways and is expected to
continue to do so.




Operating Results. Our senior living operations segment, which we also refer to
as SHOP, was significantly impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic. Occupancy
decreased over the course of 2020, while operating expenses increased as our
senior living communities responded to the pandemic, resulting in a significant
decline in NOI compared to 2019. Our NNN senior housing tenants' performance was
similarly affected by COVID-19. During the course of 2020, we modified certain
NNN senior housing leases to reset rent and provided other modest financial
accommodations to certain NNN senior housing tenants who needed it as a result
of COVID-19. We also wrote-off previously accrued straight-line rental income
related to NNN senior housing tenants due to COVID-19.

However, we benefited from our ongoing strategy of diversification, with our
office and NNN healthcare businesses demonstrating resilience in the face of the
pandemic. The Company's NNN healthcare tenants benefited from significant
government financial support that was deployed early and has partially offset
the direct financial impact of the pandemic. Our office operations segment,
which primarily serves MOB and research and innovation tenants that were less
impacted by the pandemic, delivered steady performance throughout the year.

Provider Relief Grants. In the third and fourth quarter of 2020, we applied for
grants under Phase 2 and Phase 3 of the Provider Relief Fund administered by the
U.S. Department of Health & Human Services ("HHS") on behalf of the assisted
living communities in our senior living operations segment to partially mitigate
losses attributable to COVID-19. These grants are intended to reimburse eligible
providers for expenses incurred to prevent, prepare for and respond to COVID-19
and lost revenues attributable to COVID-19. Recipients are not required to repay
distributions from the Provider Relief Fund, provided that they attest to and
comply with certain terms and conditions. See "Government
Regulation-Governmental Response to the COVID-19 Pandemic" in Part I, Item 1 of
this Annual Report.

During the fourth quarter of 2020, we received $34.3 million and $0.8 million in
grants in connection with our Phase 2 and Phase 3 applications, respectively,
and recognized these grants within property-level operating expenses in our
Consolidated Statements of Income. Subsequent to December 31, 2020, we received
$13.6 million in grants in connection with our Phase 3 applications, which we
expect to recognize in 2021. While we have received all amounts under our Phase
2 applications and have begun to receive amounts under our Phase 3 applications,
there can be no assurance that our remaining applications will be approved or
that additional funds will ultimately be received. Any grants that are
ultimately received and retained by us are not expected to fully offset the
losses incurred in our senior living operating portfolio that are attributable
to COVID-19. Further, although we continue to monitor and evaluate the terms and
conditions associated with the Provider Relief Fund distributions, we cannot
assure you that we will be in compliance with all requirements related to the
payments received under the Provider Relief Fund.


Capital Conservation Actions. In response to the COVID-19 pandemic, we took
precautionary steps to increase liquidity and preserve financial flexibility in
light of the resulting uncertainty. See "-Liquidity and Capital Resources;
Recent Capital Conservation Actions." As of February 16, 2021, we had
approximately $3.0 billion in liquidity, including availability under our
revolving credit facility and cash and cash equivalents on hand, with no
borrowings outstanding under our commercial paper program and negligible
near-term debt maturing.




Continuing Impact. The trajectory and future impact of the COVID-19 pandemic
remains highly uncertain. The extent of the pandemic's continuing and ultimate
effect on our operational and financial performance will depend on a variety of
factors, including the speed at which available vaccines can be successfully
deployed; the rate of acceptance of available vaccines, particularly among the
residents and staff in our senior housing communities; the impact of new
variants of the virus
40
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

and the effectiveness of available vaccines against those variants; ongoing
clinical experience, which may differ considerably across regions and fluctuate
over time; and on other future developments, including the ultimate duration,
spread and intensity of the outbreak, the availability of testing, the extent to
which governments impose, roll-back or re-impose preventative restrictions and
the availability of ongoing government financial support to our business,
tenants and operators. Due to these uncertainties, we are not able at this time
to estimate the ultimate impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on our business,
results of operations, financial condition and cash flows.

See "Note 1 - Description of Business - COVID-19 Update" for a description of
charges recognized during the year ended December 31, 2020 as a result of the
COVID-19 pandemic.


Select 2020 and Early 2021 Highlights



COVID-19 Response




•Since the start of the COVID-19 pandemic, in addition to actions described
under "COVID-19 Update" above, we have consistently prioritized the health and
safety of employees, residents, tenants and managers, serving as an important
resource for information and best practices and leading our industry in testing,
including through an early arrangement with Mayo Clinic Laboratories.

•We executed on a multi-pronged capital conservation strategy to mitigate the
impact of COVID-19, including reducing our planned capital expenditures,
reducing capital commitments, establishing a quarterly dividend of $0.45 per
share beginning in the second quarter and adjusting the Company's corporate cost
structure.


Ventas Investment Management




•We established a third party capital platform, Ventas Investment Management
("VIM"), bringing together our third party capital ventures under one umbrella,
including the Ventas Life Science and Healthcare Real Estate Fund, L.P. (the
"Ventas Fund") and our research and innovation ("R&I") development joint venture
with GIC (the "R&I Development JV") described below. As of December 31, 2020,
VIM had over $3 billion in assets under management.

•In March 2020, we formed the Ventas Fund, a perpetual life investment vehicle
focused on investments in research and innovation centers, medical office
buildings and senior housing communities in North America. We are the sponsor
and general partner of the Ventas Fund. To seed the Ventas Fund, we contributed
six stabilized research and innovation and medical office properties and
received cash consideration of $620 million and a 21% interest in the Ventas
Fund
. In October 2020, the Ventas Fund acquired a portfolio of three life
science properties in the South San Francisco life science cluster for $1.0
billion
.


•In October 2020, we formed the R&I Development JV with GIC. To seed the R&I
Development JV, we contributed our controlling interest in four in-progress
university-based research and innovation development projects whose total
expected cost approximates $930 million.



Investments and Dispositions



•During the year ended December 31, 2020, we acquired 10 properties for an
aggregate consideration of $249.5 million.




•During the year ended December 31, 2020, we recognized $262.2 million of gains
on sale of real estate including 2020, including $225.1 million for the sale of
six properties to the Ventas Fund, $13.7 million for the sale of four
in-progress development projects to the R&I Development JV and and $23.4 million
for the sale of 31 other properties.

•During the year ended December 31, 2020, we received aggregate proceeds of
$106.1 million for the full repayment of the principal balances of various loans
receivable with a weighted average interest rate of 8.3% that were due to mature
between 2020 and 2025, resulting in total gains of $1.4 million.
41
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



Liquidity and Capital




•As of December 31, 2020, we had approximately $3.3 billion in liquidity,
including availability under our revolving credit facility and cash and cash
equivalents on hand, with no borrowings outstanding under our commercial paper
program and negligible near-term debt maturing.


•In April 2020, we raised $500.0 million through the issuance of 4.75% senior
notes due 2030.




•In October 2020,we reduced near-term debt maturities by retiring $236.3 million
aggregate principal amount then outstanding of our 3.25% senior notes due 2022
at 104.14% of par value, plus accrued and unpaid interest to the payment date.

•During 2020, we sold an aggregate of 1.5 million shares of common stock under
our "at-the-market" equity offering program for average gross proceeds of $44.88
per share.


•In January 2021, we entered into an amended and restated unsecured credit
facility (the "New Credit Facility") comprised of a $2.75 billion unsecured
revolving credit facility initially priced at LIBOR plus 82.5 basis points.



•In February 2021, in order to reduce near-term maturities, we issued a make
whole redemption for the entirety of the $400 million outstanding aggregate
principal amount of 3.10% senior notes due January 2023. The redemption is
expected to settle in March 2021, principally using cash on hand.



Portfolio




•In July 2020, we entered into a revised master lease agreement (the "Brookdale
Lease") and certain other agreements (together with the Brookdale Lease, the
"Agreements") with Brookdale Senior Living.

•In April 2020, we completed a transaction with affiliates of Holiday Retirement
(with its affiliates, collectively, "Holiday"), including entry into a new,
terminable management agreement for our 26 independent living assets that were
previously subject to a triple-net lease (the "Holiday Lease") with Holiday.


Environmental, Social and Governance




•During 2020, we continued our leadership in ESG, receiving numerous accolades,
including the 2020 Nareit Health Care "Leader in the Light" award for a fourth
consecutive year, the 2020 Bloomberg Gender-Equality Index for the second
consecutive year, the 2020 Dow Jones Sustainability World Index for the second
consecutive year and maintaining our industry-leading position in GRESB.


Critical Accounting Policies and Estimates




Our Consolidated Financial Statements included in Part II, Item 8 of this Annual
Report have been prepared in accordance with U.S. generally accepted accounting
principles ("GAAP") set forth in the Accounting Standards Codification ("ASC"),
as published by the Financial Accounting Standards Board ("FASB"). GAAP requires
us to make estimates and assumptions regarding future events that affect the
reported amounts of assets and liabilities, the disclosure of contingent assets
and liabilities at the date of the financial statements and the reported amounts
of revenues and expenses during the reporting periods. We base these estimates
on our experience and assumptions we believe to be reasonable under the
circumstances. However, if our judgment or interpretation of the facts and
circumstances relating to various transactions or other matters had been
different, we may have applied a different accounting treatment, resulting in a
different presentation of our financial statements. We periodically reevaluate
our estimates and assumptions, and in the event they prove to be different from
actual results, we make adjustments in subsequent periods to reflect more
current estimates and assumptions about matters that are inherently uncertain.
We believe that the critical accounting policies described below, among others,
affect our more significant estimates and judgments used in the preparation of
our financial statements. For more information regarding our critical accounting
policies, see "Note 2 - Accounting Policies" of the Notes to Consolidated
Financial Statements included in Part II, Item 8 of this Annual Report.

42
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



Principles of Consolidation




The Consolidated Financial Statements included in Part II, Item 8 of this Annual
Report include our accounts and the accounts of our wholly owned subsidiaries
and the joint venture entities over which we exercise control. All intercompany
transactions and balances have been eliminated in consolidation, and our net
earnings are reduced by the portion of net earnings attributable to
noncontrolling interests.

GAAP requires us to identify entities for which control is achieved through
means other than voting rights and to determine which business enterprise is the
primary beneficiary of variable interest entities ("VIEs"). A VIE is broadly
defined as an entity with one or more of the following characteristics: (a) the
total equity investment at risk is insufficient to finance the entity's
activities without additional subordinated financial support; (b) as a group,
the holders of the equity investment at risk lack (i) the ability to make
decisions about the entity's activities through voting or similar rights,
(ii) the obligation to absorb the expected losses of the entity, or (iii) the
right to receive the expected residual returns of the entity; and (c) the equity
investors have voting rights that are not proportional to their economic
interests, and substantially all of the entity's activities either involve, or
are conducted on behalf of, an investor that has disproportionately few voting
rights. We consolidate our investment in a VIE when we determine that we are its
primary beneficiary. We may change our original assessment of a VIE upon
subsequent events such as the modification of contractual arrangements that
affects the characteristics or adequacy of the entity's equity investments at
risk and the disposition of all or a portion of an interest held by the primary
beneficiary.

We identify the primary beneficiary of a VIE as the enterprise that has both:
(i) the power to direct the activities of the VIE that most significantly impact
the entity's economic performance; and (ii) the obligation to absorb losses or
the right to receive benefits of the VIE that could be significant to the
entity. We perform this analysis on an ongoing basis.


Accounting for Real Estate Acquisitions




When we acquire real estate, we first make reasonable judgments about whether
the transaction involves an asset or a business. Our real estate acquisitions
are generally accounted for as asset acquisitions as substantially all of the
fair value of the gross assets acquired is concentrated in a single identifiable
asset or group of similar identifiable assets. Regardless of whether an
acquisition is considered a business combination or an asset acquisition, we
record the cost of the businesses or assets acquired as tangible and intangible
assets and liabilities based upon their estimated fair values as of the
acquisition date.

We estimate the fair value of buildings acquired on an as-if-vacant basis or
replacement cost basis and depreciate the building value over the estimated
remaining life of the building, generally not to exceed 35 years. We determine
the fair value of other fixed assets, such as site improvements and furniture,
fixtures and equipment, based upon the replacement cost and depreciate such
value over the assets' estimated remaining useful lives as determined at the
applicable acquisition date. We determine the value of land either by
considering the sales prices of similar properties in recent transactions or
based on internal analyses of recently acquired and existing comparable
properties within our portfolio. We generally determine the value of
construction in progress based upon the replacement cost. However, for certain
acquired properties that are part of a ground-up development, we determine fair
value by using the same valuation approach as for all other properties and
deducting the estimated cost to complete the development. During the remaining
construction period, we capitalize project costs until the development has
reached substantial completion. Construction in progress, including capitalized
interest, is not depreciated until the development has reached substantial
completion.

Intangibles primarily include the value of in-place leases and acquired lease
contracts. We include all lease-related intangible assets and liabilities within
acquired lease intangibles and accounts payable and other liabilities,
respectively, on our Consolidated Balance Sheets.

The fair value of acquired lease-related intangibles, if any, reflects: (i) the
estimated value of any above or below market leases, determined by discounting
the difference between the estimated market rent and in-place lease rent; and
(ii) the estimated value of in-place leases related to the cost to obtain
tenants, including leasing commissions, and an estimated value of the absorption
period to reflect the value of the rent and recovery costs foregone during a
reasonable lease-up period as if the acquired space was vacant. We amortize any
acquired lease-related intangibles to revenue or amortization expense over the
remaining life of the associated lease plus any assumed bargain renewal periods.
If a lease is terminated prior to its stated expiration or not renewed upon
expiration, we recognize all unamortized amounts of lease-related intangibles
associated with that lease in operations over the shortened lease term.

We estimate the fair value of purchase option intangible assets and liabilities,
if any, by discounting the difference between the applicable property's
acquisition date fair value and an estimate of its future option price. We do
not amortize the resulting intangible asset or liability over the term of the
lease, but rather adjust the recognized value of the asset or liability
43
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



upon sale.




In connection with an acquisition, we may assume rights and obligations under
certain lease agreements pursuant to which we become the lessee of a given
property. We generally assume the lease classification previously determined by
the prior lessee absent a modification in the assumed lease agreement. We assess
assumed operating leases, including ground leases, to determine whether the
lease terms are favorable or unfavorable to us given current market conditions
on the acquisition date. To the extent the lease terms are favorable or
unfavorable to us relative to market conditions on the acquisition date, we
recognize an intangible asset or liability at fair value and amortize that asset
or liability to interest or rental expense in our Consolidated Statements of
Income over the applicable lease term. Where we are the lessee, we record the
acquisition date values of leases, including any above or below market value,
within operating lease assets and operating lease liabilities on our
Consolidated Balance Sheets.


We estimate the fair value of noncontrolling interests assumed consistent with
the manner in which we value all of the underlying assets and liabilities.




We calculate the fair value of long-term assumed debt by discounting the
remaining contractual cash flows on each instrument at the current market rate
for those borrowings, which we approximate based on the rate at which we would
expect to incur a replacement instrument on the date of acquisition, and
recognize any fair value adjustments related to long-term debt as effective
yield adjustments over the remaining term of the instrument.


Impairment of Long-Lived and Intangible Assets




We periodically evaluate our long-lived assets, primarily consisting of
investments in real estate, for impairment indicators. If indicators of
impairment are present, we evaluate the carrying value of the related real
estate investments in relation to the future undiscounted cash flows of the
underlying operations. In performing this evaluation, we consider market
conditions and our current intentions with respect to holding or disposing of
the asset. We adjust the net book value of real estate properties and other
long-lived assets to fair value if the sum of the expected future undiscounted
cash flows, including sales proceeds, is less than book value. We recognize an
impairment loss at the time we make any such determination.

Estimates of fair value used in our evaluation of investments in real estate are
based upon discounted future cash flow projections, if necessary, or other
acceptable valuation techniques that are based, in turn, upon all available
evidence including level three inputs, such as revenue and expense growth rates,
estimates of future cash flows, capitalization rates, discount rates, general
economic conditions and trends, or other available market data such as
replacement cost or comparable transactions. Our ability to accurately predict
future operating results and cash flows and to estimate and determine fair
values impacts the timing and recognition of impairments. While we believe our
assumptions are reasonable, changes in these assumptions may have a material
impact on our financial results.


Revenue Recognition




We recognize rental revenues under our leases on a straight-line basis over the
applicable lease term when collectability of substantially all rents is
probable. We assess the probability of collecting substantially all rents under
our leases based on several factors, including, among other things, payment
history, the financial strength of the tenant and any guarantors, the historical
operations and operating trends of the property, the historical payment pattern
of the tenant, the type of property, the value of the underlying collateral, if
any, expected future performance of the property and current economic
conditions. If our evaluation of these factors indicates it is not probable that
we will be able to collect substantially all rents under the lease, we record a
charge to rental income. If we change our conclusions regarding the probability
of collecting rent payments required by a lease, we may recognize adjustments to
rental income in the period we make such change in our conclusions.


Federal Income Tax




We have elected to be treated as a REIT under the applicable provisions of the
Internal Revenue Code of 1986, as amended (the "Code"), for every year beginning
with the year ended December 31, 1999. Accordingly, we generally are not subject
to federal income tax on net income that we distribute to our stockholders,
provided that we continue to qualify as a REIT. However, with respect to certain
of our subsidiaries that have elected to be treated as taxable REIT subsidiaries
("TRS" or "TRS entities"), we record income tax expense or benefit, as those
entities are subject to federal income tax similar to regular corporations.
Certain foreign subsidiaries are subject to foreign income tax, although they
did not elect to be treated as TRSs.

44
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

We account for deferred income taxes using the asset and liability method and
recognize deferred tax assets and liabilities for the expected future tax
consequences of events that have been included in our financial statements or
tax returns. Under this method, we determine deferred tax assets and liabilities
based on the differences between the financial reporting and tax bases of assets
and liabilities using enacted tax rates in effect for the year in which the
differences are expected to reverse. Any increase or decrease in the deferred
tax liability that results from a change in circumstances, and that causes us to
change our judgment about expected future tax consequences of events, is
included in the tax provision when such changes occur. Deferred income taxes
also reflect the impact of operating loss and tax credit carryforwards. A
valuation allowance is provided if we believe it is more likely than not that
all or some portion of the deferred tax asset will not be realized. Any increase
or decrease in the valuation allowance that results from a change in
circumstances, and that causes us to change our judgment about the realizability
of the related deferred tax asset, is included in the tax provision when such
changes occur.

We recognize the tax benefit from an uncertain tax position claimed or expected
to be claimed on a tax return only if it is more likely than not that the tax
position will be sustained on examination by taxing authorities, based on the
technical merits of the position. The tax benefits recognized in the financial
statements from such a position are measured based on the largest benefit that
has a greater than fifty percent likelihood of being realized upon ultimate
settlement. We recognize interest and penalties, if applicable, related to
uncertain tax positions as part of income tax benefit or expense.


Recently Issued or Adopted Accounting Standards



We adopted ASC Topic 842, Leases ("ASC 842") on January 1, 2019, which
introduced a lessee model that brings most leases on the balance sheet and,
among other changes, eliminates the requirement in current GAAP for an entity to
use bright-line tests in determining lease classification.




ASC 842 allows for several practical expedients which permit the following: no
reassessment of lease classification or initial direct costs; use of the
standard's effective date as the date of initial application; and no separation
of non-lease components from the related lease components and, instead, to
account for those components as a single lease component if certain criteria are
met. We elected these practical expedients using the effective date as our date
of initial application. Therefore, financial information and disclosures under
ASC 842 are not provided for periods prior to January 1, 2019.

Upon adoption, we recognized both right of use assets and lease liabilities for
leases in which we lease land, real property or other equipment. We now also
report revenues and expenses within our triple-net leased properties reportable
business segment for real estate taxes and insurance that are escrowed and
obligations of the tenants in accordance with their respective leases with us.
This reporting had no impact on our net income. Resident leases within our
senior living operations reportable business segment and office leases also
contain service elements. We elected the practical expedient to account for our
resident and office leases as a single lease component. Also, we now expense
certain leasing costs, other than leasing commissions, as they are incurred.
Prior to the adoption of ASC 842, GAAP provided for the deferral and
amortization of such costs over the applicable lease term. We are continuing to
amortize any unamortized deferred lease costs as of December 31, 2018 over their
respective lease terms.

As of January 1, 2019 we recognized operating lease assets of $361.7 million on
our Consolidated Balance Sheets which includes the present value of minimum
lease payments as well as certain existing above and/or below market lease
intangible values associated with such leases. Also upon adoption, we recognized
operating lease liabilities of $216.9 million on our Consolidated Balance
Sheets. The present value of minimum lease payments was calculated on each lease
using a discount rate that approximates our incremental borrowing rate primarily
adjusted for the length of the individual lease terms. As of the January 1, 2019
adoption date, we utilized discount rates ranging from 6.15% to 7.60% for our
ground leases.

Upon adoption, we recognized a cumulative effect adjustment to retained earnings
of $0.6 million primarily relating to certain costs associated with unexecuted
leases that were deferred as of December 31, 2018.

45
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



Results of Operations




As of December 31, 2020, we operated through three reportable business segments:
triple-net leased properties, senior living operations and office operations. In
our triple-net leased properties segment, we invest in and own senior housing
and healthcare properties throughout the United States and the United Kingdom
and lease those properties to healthcare operating companies under "triple-net"
or "absolute-net" leases that obligate the tenants to pay all property-related
expenses. In our senior living operations segment, we invest in senior housing
communities throughout the United States and Canada and engage independent
operators, such as Atria and Sunrise, to manage those communities. In our office
operations segment, we primarily acquire, own, develop, lease and manage MOBs
and research and innovation centers throughout the United States. Information
provided for "all other" includes income from loans and investments and other
miscellaneous income and various corporate-level expenses not directly
attributable to any of our three reportable business segments. Assets included
in "all other" consist primarily of corporate assets, including cash, restricted
cash, loans receivable and investments, and miscellaneous accounts receivable.

Our chief operating decision makers evaluate performance of the combined
properties in each reportable business segment and determine how to allocate
resources to those segments, in significant part, based on segment net operating
income ("NOI") and related measures. In addition to the information presented
below, see "Note 19 - Segment Information" of the Notes to Consolidated
Financial Statements included in Part II, Item 8 of this Annual Report for
further information regarding our business segments and a discussion of our
definition of segment NOI. See "Non-GAAP Financial Measures" included elsewhere
in this Annual Report for additional disclosure and reconciliations of net
income attributable to common stockholders, as computed in accordance with GAAP,
to NOI.

46
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



Years Ended December 31, 2020 and 2019




The table below shows our results of operations for the years ended December 31,
2020
and 2019 and the effect of changes in those results from period to period
on our net income attributable to common stockholders.
For the Years Ended
December 31, (Decrease) Increase to Net Income
2020 2019 $ %
(Dollars in thousands)
Segment NOI:
Triple-net leased properties $ 673,105 $ 754,337 $ (81,232) (10.8 %)
Senior living operations 538,489 630,135 (91,646) (14.5)
Office operations 549,375 574,157 (24,782) (4.3)
All other 87,021 92,610 (5,589) (6.0)
Total segment NOI 1,847,990 2,051,239 (203,249) (9.9)
Interest and other income 7,609 10,984 (3,375) (30.7)
Interest expense (469,541) (451,662) (17,879) (4.0)
Depreciation and amortization (1,109,763) (1,045,620) (64,143) (6.1)
General, administrative and professional fees (130,158) (158,726) 28,568 18.0
Loss on extinguishment of debt, net (10,791) (41,900) 31,109 74.2
Merger-related expenses and deal costs (29,812) (15,235) (14,577) (95.7)
Allowance on loans receivable and investments (24,238) - (24,238) nm
Other (707) 10,339 (11,046) nm
Income before unconsolidated entities, real
estate dispositions, income taxes, discontinued
operations and noncontrolling interests 80,589 359,419 (278,830) (77.6)
Income (loss) from unconsolidated entities 1,844 (2,454) 4,298 nm
Gain on real estate dispositions 262,218 26,022 236,196 nm
Income tax benefit 96,534 56,310 40,224 71.4
Income from continuing operations 441,185 439,297 1,888 0.4
Discontinued operations - - - nm
Net income 441,185 439,297 1,888 0.4
Net income attributable to noncontrolling
interests 2,036 6,281 4,245 67.6


Net income attributable to common stockholders $ 439,149 $ 433,016


6,133 1.4


nm-not meaningful


Segment NOI-Triple-Net Leased Properties




The following table summarizes results of operations in our triple-net leased
properties reportable business segment, including assets sold or classified as
held for sale as of December 31, 2020, but excluding assets whose operations
were classified as discontinued operations:
For the Years Ended
December 31, (Decrease) Increase to Segment NOI
2020 2019 $ %
(Dollars in thousands)
Segment NOI-Triple-Net Leased Properties:
Rental income $ 695,265 $ 780,898 $ (85,633) (11.0 %)

Less: Property-level operating expenses (22,160) (26,561) 4,401 16.6
Segment NOI $ 673,105 $ 754,337 (81,232) (10.8)


nm-not meaningful
47



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------


In our triple-net leased properties reportable business segment, our revenues
generally consist of fixed rental amounts (subject to contractual escalations)
received from our tenants in accordance with the applicable lease terms. We
report revenues and property-level operating expenses within our triple-net
leased properties reportable business segment for real estate tax and insurance
expenses that are paid from escrows collected from our tenants.

The Triple-net leased properties segment NOI decrease in 2020 over the prior
year is attributable primarily to the transition of 26 independent living assets
at the start of the second quarter 2020 operated by Holiday from our triple-net
portfolio to our senior housing operating portfolio, lower rental income from
the Brookdale lease modification at the start of the third quarter of 2020, and
the COVID-19 related write-off of previously accrued straight-line rental income
during 2020 of $67.6 million (non-Holiday assets), partially offset by the $50.2
million
impact of terminating the Holiday Lease. We will continue to try to
collect rent on a contractual basis for the tenants where straight-line rent has
been written off, but we have determined that collectability is not probable due
to COVID-19.

Occupancy rates may affect the profitability of our tenants' operations. The
following table sets forth average continuing occupancy rates related to the
triple-net leased properties we owned at December 31, 2020 and measured over the
trailing 12 months ended September 30, 2020 (which is the most recent
information available to us from our tenants) and average continuing occupancy
rates related to the triple-net leased properties we owned at December 31, 2019
and measured over the 12 months ended September 30, 2019. The table excludes
non-stabilized properties, properties owned through investments in
unconsolidated real estate entities, certain properties for which we do not
receive occupancy information and properties acquired or properties that
transitioned operators for which we do not have a full four quarters of
occupancy results.

Number of Average Occupancy Number of Average Occupancy
Properties at for the Trailing 12 Properties at for the Trailing 12
December 31, Months Ended December 31, Months Ended
2020 September 30, 2020 2019 September 30, 2019
Senior housing communities 290 82.1 % 326 86.0 %
Skilled nursing facilities ("SNFs") 16 82.9 16 87.3
IRFs and LTACs 35 55.7 36 53.6




Declines in occupancy are primarily the result of COVID-19 impacts to senior
housing and SNF operations.




The following table compares results of operations for our 359 same-store
triple-net leased properties. See "Non-GAAP Financial Measures-NOI" included
elsewhere in this Annual Report on Form 10-K for additional disclosure regarding
same-store NOI for each of our reportable business segments.
For the Years Ended
December 31, (Decrease) Increase to Segment NOI
2020 2019 $ %
(Dollars in thousands)
Same-Store Segment NOI-Triple-Net Leased
Properties:
Rental income $ 601,195 $ 669,510 $ (68,315) (10.2 %)
Less: Property-level operating expenses (19,166) (19,198) 32 0.2
Segment NOI $ 582,029 $ 650,312 (68,283) (10.5)


nm-not meaningful

The decrease in our same-store triple-net leased properties rental income in
2020 over the prior year is attributable primarily to the COVID-19 related
write-off of previously accrued straight-line rental income of $67.6 million
during 2020 and lower rental income from the Brookdale lease modification at the
start of the third quarter of 2020, partially offset by rent increases due to
contractual escalations pursuant to the terms of our leases. We will continue to
try to collect rent on a contractual basis for the tenants where straight-line
rent has been written off, but we have determined that collectability is not
probable due to COVID-19.

48
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



Segment NOI-Senior Living Operations



The following table summarizes results of operations in our senior living
operations reportable business segment, including assets sold or classified as
held for sale as of December 31, 2020.



For the Years Ended
December 31, Increase (Decrease) to Segment NOI
2020 2019 $ %
(Dollars in thousands)
Segment NOI-Senior Living Operations:
Resident fees and services $ 2,197,160 $ 2,151,533 $ 45,627 2.1 %
Less: Property-level operating expenses (1,658,671) (1,521,398) (137,273) (9.0)
Segment NOI $ 538,489 $ 630,135 (91,646) (14.5)



Average Unit Average Monthly Revenue Per
Number of Occupancy Occupied Room for
Properties at for the Years Ended the Years Ended
December 31, December 31, December 31,
2020 2019 2020 2019 2020 2019
Total communities 432 401 81.7 % 86.6 % $ 4,766 $ 5,451




Resident fees and services include all amounts earned from residents at our
senior housing communities, such as rental fees related to resident leases,
extended healthcare fees and other ancillary service income. Property-level
operating expenses related to our senior living operations segment include
labor, food, utilities, marketing, management and other costs of operating the
properties.




The decrease in our senior living operations segment NOI in 2020 over the prior
year is primarily attributable to lower occupancy resulting from the COVID-19
pandemic. In addition, NOI has been negatively impacted by increased operating
costs as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic, which is partially offset by the
receipt of $35.1 million in grants during the fourth quarter 2020 from HHS under
the Provider Relief Fund. We also had more properties in this segment because of
the transition of 26 independent living assets at the start of the second
quarter 2020 operated by Holiday from our triple-net portfolio to our senior
housing operating portfolio and the third quarter 2019 acquisition of 34
Canadian senior housing communities via an equity partnership with Le Groupe
Maurice
, which contributed to NOI.

The following table compares results of operations for our 335 same-store senior
living operating communities.
For the Years Ended
December 31, (Decrease) Increase to Segment NOI
2020 2019 $ %
(Dollars in thousands)
Same-Store Segment NOI-Senior Living Operations:
Resident fees and services $ 1,100%,135 $ 1,967,402 $ (171,267) (8.7 %)
Less: Property-level operating expenses (1,385,316) (1,376,587) (8,729) (0.6)
Segment NOI $ 410,819 $ 590,815 (179,996) (30.5)



nm-not meaningful
Average Unit Average Monthly Revenue Per
Number of Occupancy Occupied Room for
Properties at for the Years Ended the Years Ended
December 31, December 31, December 31,
2020 2019 2020 2019 2020 2019
Same-store communities 335 335 79.6 % 86.9 % $ 5,765 $ 5,790



49



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

The decrease in our same-store senior living operations segment NOI is primarily
attributable to lower occupancy resulting from the COVID-19 pandemic. In
addition, NOI has been negatively impacted by increased operating costs as a
result of the COVID-19 pandemic, which is partially offset by the receipt of
$31.9 million in grants from HHS under the Provider Relief Fund.
Segment NOI-Office Operations

The following table summarizes results of operations in our office operations
reportable business segment, including assets sold or classified as held for
sale as of December 31, 2020.
For the Years Ended
December 31, (Decrease) Increase to Segment NOI
2020 2019 $ %
(Dollars in thousands)
Segment NOI-Office Operations:
Rental income $ 799,627 $ 828,978 $ (29,351) (3.5 %)
Office building services revenue 8,675 7,747 928 12.0
Total revenues 808,302 836,725 (28,423) (3.4)


Less:



Property-level operating expenses (256,612) (260,249) 3,637 1.4
Office building services costs (2,315) (2,319) 4 0.2
Segment NOI $ 549,375 $ 574,157 (24,782) (4.3)


Number of Annualized Average Rent Per
Properties at Occupancy at Occupied Square Foot for the
December 31, December 31, Years Ended December 31,
2020 2019 2020 2019 2020 2019
Total office buildings 374 382 89.7 % 90.3 % $ 34 $ 34



The decrease in our office operations segment NOI in 2020 over the prior year is
attributable to assets sold to the Ventas Fund in the first quarter of 2020,
lease termination fees received in 2019, and COVID-19 impacts including the
write-off of previously accrued straight-line rental income during 2020 and
reduced parking revenues. These reduction in NOI were partially offset by active
leasing at recently developed and redeveloped properties, improved tenant
retention, contractual rent escalators, acquisitions and business interruption
insurance proceeds.


The following table compares results of operations for our 355 same-store office
buildings.



For the Years Ended
December 31, Increase (Decrease) to Segment NOI
2020 2019 $ %
(Dollars in thousands)
Same-Store Segment NOI-Office Operations:
Rental income $ 743,563 $ 733,482 $ 10,081 1.4 %
Less: Property-level operating expenses (235,789) (231,946) (3,843) (1.7)
Segment NOI $ 507,774 $ 501,536 6,238 1.2


Number of Annualized Average Rent Per
Properties at Occupancy at Occupied Square Foot for the
December 31, December 31, Years Ended December 31,
2020 2019 2020 2019 2020 2019
Same-store office buildings 355 355 91.3 % 92.2 % $ 34 $ 33




The increase in our same-store office operations segment NOI in 2020 over the
prior year is attributable primarily to successful leasing, enhanced tenant
retention, continued strong collections through the COVID-19 pandemic and
contractual rent escalations.



50
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



All Other




Information provided for all other segment NOI includes income from loans and
investments and other miscellaneous income not directly attributable to any of
our three reportable business segments. The $5.6 million decrease in all other
segment NOI in 2020 over the prior year is primarily due to reduced interest
income from our loans receivable investments from lower LIBOR-based interest
rates, repayments of loans outstanding net of new issuances, partially offset by
increased management fee revenues from investments in unconsolidated real estate
entities. See "Note 6 - Loans Receivable and Investments" of the Notes to
Consolidated Financial Statements included in Part II, Item 8 of this Annual
Report.

Interest and Other Income

The $3.4 million decrease in interest and other income in 2020 over the prior
year is primarily due to 2019 income from the exercise of warrants related to
our research and innovation properties, partially offset by a 2020 reduction of
a liability related to an acquisition and interest income on short-term
investments.


Interest Expense




The $17.9 million increase in total interest expense in 2020 over the prior year
is primarily attributable to an increase of $53.0 million due to higher debt
balances, partially offset by a decrease of $35.5 million due to a lower
effective interest rate. Our weighted average effective interest rate was 3.5%
for 2020, compared to 3.8% for 2019. Capitalized interest for 2020 and 2019 was
$9.6 million and $9.0 million, respectively.


Depreciation and Amortization




Depreciation and amortization expense increased during 2020 compared to 2019,
primarily due to an increase in real estate impairments during 2020 and asset
acquisitions, including the 2019 acquisition of senior housing communities
operated by LGM. This is partially offset by the impact of dispositions during
2020. See "Note 1 - Description of Business - COVID-19 Update" for information
regarding 2020 real estate impairment charges.


General, Administrative and Professional Fees




The $28.6 million decrease in general, administrative and professional fees in
2020 over the prior year is primarily a result of the capital conservation
actions taken during 2020, including the June 2020 elimination of approximately
25% of corporate positions and a reduction in executives' salaries for the
second half of 2020. See "2020 Capital Conservation Actions" for information
regarding these measures.


Loss on Extinguishment of Debt, Net




The loss on extinguishment of debt, net in 2020 is due primarily to the notice
of redemption of $236.3 million of our 3.25% senior notes due 2022. The loss on
extinguishment of debt, net in 2019 was due primarily to the redemption and
repayment of $600.0 million aggregate principal amounts then outstanding of our
4.25% senior notes due 2022. See "-Liquidity and Capital Resources".


Merger-Related Expenses and Deal Costs



The $14.6 million increase in merger-related expenses and deal costs in 2020
over the prior year is due primarily to costs incurred as a result of the
Brookdale transaction and 2020 expenses related to severance and operator
transitions.



Allowance on Loans Receivable and Investments




The allowance on loans receivable and investments in 2020 is due to credit
losses on certain of our non-mortgage loans receivable and government-sponsored
pooled loan investments, less recoveries received during the year. See "Note 1 -
Description of Business - COVID-19 Update" for more information regarding these
allowances.

51
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



Other




The $11.0 million change in other from income in 2019 to an expense in 2020 is
primarily due to insurance recoveries received in 2019 and increased
corporate-level insurance costs in 2020, partially offset by the change in fair
value of stock warrants received in connection with the Brookdale transaction.


Income (Loss) from Unconsolidated Entities




The $4.3 million increase in income (loss) from unconsolidated entities for 2020
over 2019 is primarily due to our share of financial results from our
unconsolidated entities in 2020, offset by an impairment of our investment in an
unconsolidated operating entity in 2020. See "Note 1 - Description of Business -
COVID-19 Update" for information regarding 2020 impairment charges.


Gain on Real Estate Dispositions




The $236.2 million increase in gain on real estate dispositions for 2020 over
2019 is due primarily to our contribution of six properties to the Ventas Fund
in 2020.

Income Tax Benefit

The $40.2 million increase in income tax benefit related to continuing
operations for 2020 over 2019 is primarily due to a $152.9 million deferred tax
benefit related to the internal restructuring of certain U.S. taxable REIT
subsidiaries completed within the first quarter of 2020, partially offset by
changes in the valuation allowance against deferred tax assets of certain of our
TRS entities. The restructuring benefit resulted from the transfer of assets
subject to certain deferred tax liabilities from taxable REIT subsidiaries to
the entities other than the TRS entities in this tax-free transaction.


Years Ended December 31, 2019 and 2018




Our Annual Report for the year ended December 31, 2019, filed with the SEC on
February 24, 2020, contains information regarding our results of operations for
the years ended December 31, 2019 and 2018 and the effect of changes in those
results from period to period on our net income attributable to common
stockholders.


Non-GAAP Financial Measures




We consider certain non-GAAP financial measures to be useful supplemental
measures of our operating performance. A non-GAAP financial measure is a measure
of historical or future financial performance, financial position or cash flows
that excludes or includes amounts that are not so excluded from or included in
the most directly comparable measure calculated and presented in accordance with
GAAP. Described below are the non-GAAP financial measures used by management to
evaluate our operating performance and that we consider most useful to
investors, together with reconciliations of these measures to the most directly
comparable GAAP measures.

The non-GAAP financial measures we present in this Annual Report may not be
comparable to those presented by other real estate companies due to the fact
that not all real estate companies use the same definitions. You should not
consider these measures as alternatives to net income attributable to common
stockholders (determined in accordance with GAAP) as indicators of our financial
performance or as alternatives to cash flow from operating activities
(determined in accordance with GAAP) as measures of our liquidity, nor are these
measures necessarily indicative of sufficient cash flow to fund all of our
needs. In order to facilitate a clear understanding of our consolidated
historical operating results, you should examine these measures in conjunction
with net income attributable to common stockholders as presented in our
Consolidated Financial Statements and other financial data included elsewhere in
this Annual Report.
52
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



Funds From Operations and Normalized Funds From Operations Attributable to
Common Stockholders




Historical cost accounting for real estate assets implicitly assumes that the
value of real estate assets diminishes predictably over time. However, since
real estate values historically have risen or fallen with market conditions,
many industry investors deem presentations of operating results for real estate
companies that use historical cost accounting to be insufficient by themselves.
For that reason, we consider Funds From Operations attributable to common
stockholders ("FFO") and normalized FFO to be appropriate supplemental measures
of operating performance of an equity REIT. In particular, we believe that
normalized FFO is useful because it allows investors, analysts and our
management to compare our operating performance to the operating performance of
other real estate companies and between periods on a consistent basis without
having to account for differences caused by non-recurring items and other
non-operational events such as transactions and litigation. In some cases, we
provide information about identified non-cash components of FFO and normalized
FFO because it allows investors, analysts and our management to assess the
impact of those items on our financial results.

We use the National Association of Real Estate Investment Trusts ("Nareit")
definition of FFO. Nareit defines FFO as net income attributable to common
stockholders (computed in accordance with GAAP), excluding gains or losses from
sales of real estate property, including gains or losses on remeasurement of
equity method investments, and impairment write-downs of depreciable real
estate, plus real estate depreciation and amortization, and after adjustments
for unconsolidated partnerships and entities. Adjustments for unconsolidated
partnerships and entities will be calculated to reflect FFO on the same basis.
We define normalized FFO as FFO excluding the following income and expense items
(which may be recurring in nature): (a) merger-related costs and expenses,
including amortization of intangibles, transition and integration expenses, and
deal costs and expenses, including expenses and recoveries relating to
acquisition lawsuits; (b) the impact of any expenses related to asset impairment
and valuation allowances, the write-off of unamortized deferred financing fees,
or additional costs, expenses, discounts, make-whole payments, penalties or
premiums incurred as a result of early retirement or payment of our debt; (c)
the non-cash effect of income tax benefits or expenses, the non-cash impact of
changes to our executive equity compensation plan, derivative transactions that
have non-cash mark to market impacts on our Consolidated Statements of Income
and non-cash charges related to leases; (d) the financial impact of contingent
consideration, severance-related costs and charitable donations made to the
Ventas Charitable Foundation; (e) gains and losses for non-operational foreign
currency hedge agreements and changes in the fair value of financial
instruments; (f) gains and losses on non-real estate dispositions and other
unusual items related to unconsolidated entities; (g) expenses related to the
reaudit and re-review in 2014 of our historical financial statements and related
matters; (h) net expenses or recoveries related to natural disasters; and (i)
any other incremental items set forth in the normalized FFO reconciliation
included herein.

The following table summarizes our FFO and normalized FFO for each of the five
years ended December 31, 2020. The decrease in normalized FFO for the year ended
December 31, 2020 over the prior year is due to the impact of COVID-19 on our
senior housing business and increases in interest expense from incremental
borrowings arising as a consequence of the impact of COVID-19, partially offset
by the positive impact of our third quarter 2019 acquisition of an interest in
34 Canadian senior housing communities via an equity partnership with Le Groupe
Maurice
.
53
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



For the Years Ended December 31,



2020 2019 2018 2017 2016
(In thousands)

Net income attributable to common
stockholders $ 439,149 $ 433,016


$ 409,467 $ 1,356,470 $ 649,231
Adjustments:
Real estate depreciation and amortization 1,104,114


1,039,550 913,537 881,088 891,985
Real estate depreciation related to
noncontrolling interests (16,767) (9,762) (6,926) (7,565) (7,785)
Real estate depreciation related to
unconsolidated entities 4,986 187 1,977 4,231 5,754
Gain on real estate dispositions related
to unconsolidated entities - (1,263) (875) (1,057) (439)
Gain on re-measurement of equity interest
upon acquisition, net - - - (3,027) -
Impairment on equity method investment - - 35,708 - -
(Loss) gain on real estate dispositions
related to noncontrolling interests (9) 343 1,508 18 -
Gain on real estate dispositions (262,218) (26,022) (46,247) (717,273) (98,203)
Discontinued operations:
Loss on real estate dispositions - - - - 1

FFO attributable to common stockholders 1,269,255 1,436,049 1,308,149 1,512,885 1,440,544


Adjustments:



Change in fair value of financial
instruments (21,928) (78) (18) (41) 62
Non-cash income tax benefit (98,114) (58,918) (18,427) (22,387) (34,227)
Effect of the 2017 Tax Act - - (24,618) (36,539) -
Loss on extinguishment of debt, net 10,791 41,900 63,073 839 2,779
Gain on non-real estate dispositions
related to unconsolidated entities (597) (18) (2) (39) (557)
Merger-related expenses, deal costs and
re-audit costs 34,690 18,208 38,145 14,823 28,290
Amortization of other intangibles 472 484 759 1,458 1,752
Other items related to unconsolidated
entities (614) 3,291 5,035 3,188 -
Non-cash impact of changes to equity plan (452) 7,812 4,830 5,453 -
Non-cash charges related to lease
terminations - - 21,299 - -
Natural disaster expenses (recoveries),
net 1,247 (25,683) 63,830 11,601 -
Impact of Holiday lease termination (50,184) - - - -
Write-off of straight-line rental income,
net of noncontrolling interests 70,863 - - - -
Allowance on loan investments and
impairment of unconsolidated entities,
net of noncontrolling interests 34,543 - - - -
Normalized FFO attributable to common
stockholders $ 1,249,972 $ 1,423,047 $ 1,462,055 $ 1,491,241 $ 1,438,643


54



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



Adjusted EBITDA




We consider Adjusted EBITDA an important supplemental measure because it
provides another manner in which to evaluate our operating performance and
serves as another indicator of our credit strength and our ability to service
our debt obligations. We define Adjusted EBITDA as consolidated earnings before
interest, taxes, depreciation and amortization (including non-cash stock-based
compensation expense, asset impairment and valuation allowances), excluding
gains or losses on extinguishment of debt, our partners' share of EBITDA of
consolidated entities, merger-related expenses and deal costs, expenses related
to the reaudit and re-review in 2014 of our historical financial statements, net
gains or losses on real estate activity, gains or losses on remeasurement of
equity interest upon acquisition, changes in the fair value of financial
instruments, unrealized foreign currency gains or losses, net expenses or
recoveries related to natural disasters and non-cash charges related to leases,
and including Ventas' share of EBITDA from unconsolidated entities and
adjustments for other immaterial or identified items. The following table sets
forth a reconciliation of net income attributable to common stockholders to
Adjusted EBITDA:


For the Years Ended December 31,



2020 2019 2018
(In thousands)

Net income attributable to common stockholders $ 439,149 $ 433,016 $ 409,467
Adjustments:
Interest 469,541 451,662 442,497
Loss on extinguishment of debt, net 10,791 41,900 58,254


Taxes (including amounts in general, administrative and
professional fees)


(91,389) (52,677) (37,230)
Depreciation and amortization 1,109,763 1,045,620 919,639
Non-cash stock-based compensation expense 21,487 33,923 29,963
Merger-related expenses, deal costs and re-audit costs 29,811 15,246 33,608


Net income attributable to noncontrolling interests,
adjusted for partners' share of consolidated entity EBITDA (24,381)


(16,396) (10,420)


Loss from unconsolidated entities, adjusted for Ventas share
of EBITDA from unconsolidated entities


59,631 32,462 86,278
Gain on real estate dispositions (262,218) (26,022) (46,247)
Unrealized foreign currency (gains) losses (439) (1,061) 138
Changes in fair value of financial instruments (21,928) (104) (54)

Non-cash charges related to lease terminations - - 21,299
Natural disaster expenses (recoveries), net 1,203 (25,981) 54,684


Write-off of straight-line rental income from Holiday lease
termination


49,611 - -
Write-off of straight-line rental income, net of
noncontrolling interests 70,863 - -
Allowance on loan investments and impairment of
unconsolidated entities, net of noncontrolling interests 23,879 - - -
Adjusted EBITDA $ 1,885,374 $ 1,931,588 $ 1,961,876



NOI

We also consider NOI an important supplemental measure because it allows
investors, analysts and our management to assess our unlevered property-level
operating results and to compare our operating results with those of other real
estate companies and between periods on a consistent basis. We define NOI as
total revenues, less interest and other income,
55
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



property-level operating expenses and office building services costs. Cash
receipts may differ due to straight-line recognition of certain rental income
and the application of other GAAP policies.



The following table sets forth a reconciliation of net income attributable to
common stockholders to NOI:



For the Years Ended December 31,



2020 2019 2018
(In thousands)

Net income attributable to common stockholders $ 439,149 $ 433,016 $ 409,467
Adjustments:
Interest and other income (7,609) (10,984) (24,892)
Interest expense 469,541 451,662 442,497
Depreciation and amortization 1,109,763 1,045,620 919,639
General, administrative and professional fees 130,158 158,726 145,978
Loss on extinguishment of debt, net 10,791 41,900 58,254
Merger-related expenses and deal costs 29,812 15,235 30,547
Allowance on loan receivable and investments 24,238 - -
Discontinued operations - - 10
Other 707 (10,339) 72,772
Net income attributable to noncontrolling interests 2,036 6,281 6,514
(Income) loss from unconsolidated entities (1,844) 2,454 55,034
Income tax benefit (96,534) (56,310) (39,953)
Gain on real estate dispositions (262,218) (26,022) (46,247)
NOI $ 1,847,990 $ 2,051,239 $ 2,029,620



See "Results of Operations" for discussions regarding both segment NOI and
same-store segment NOI. We define same-store as properties owned, consolidated
and operational for the full period in both comparison periods and are not
otherwise excluded; provided, however, that we may include selected properties
that otherwise meet the same-store criteria if they are included in
substantially all of, but not a full, period for one or both of the comparison
periods, and in our judgment such inclusion provides a more meaningful
presentation of our portfolio performance.

Newly acquired or recently developed or redeveloped properties in our senior
living operations segment will be included in same-store once they are
stabilized for the full period in both periods presented. These properties are
considered stabilized upon the earlier of (a) the achievement of 80% sustained
occupancy or (b) 24 months from the date of acquisition or substantial
completion of work. Recently developed or redeveloped properties in our office
operations and triple-net leased properties segments will be included in
same-store once substantial completion of work has occurred for the full period
in both periods presented. Our senior living operations and triple-net leased
properties that have undergone operator or business model transitions will be
included in same-store once operating under consistent operating structures for
the full period in both periods presented.

Properties are excluded from same-store if they are: (i) sold, classified as
held for sale or properties whose operations were classified as discontinued
operations in accordance with GAAP; (ii) impacted by materially disruptive
events such as flood or fire; (iii) those properties that are currently
undergoing a materially disruptive redevelopment; (iv) for our office
operations, those properties for which management has an intention to institute
a redevelopment plan because the properties may require major property-level
expenditures to maximize value, increase NOI, or maintain a market-competitive
position and/or achieve property stabilization; or (v) for the senior living
operations and triple-net leased segments, those properties that are scheduled
to undergo operator or business model transitions, or have transitioned
operators or business models after the start of the prior comparison period.

To eliminate the impact of exchange rate movements, all portfolio
performance-based disclosures assume constant exchange rates across comparable
periods, using the following methodology: the current period's results are shown
in actual reported USD, while prior comparison period's results are adjusted and
converted to USD based on the average exchange rate for the current period.

56
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



Asset/Liability Management




Asset/liability management, a key element of enterprise risk management, is
designed to support the achievement of our business strategy, while ensuring
that we maintain appropriate and tolerable levels of market risk (primarily
interest rate risk and foreign currency exchange risk) and credit risk.
Effective management of these risks is a contributing factor to the absolute
levels and variability of our FFO and net worth. The following discussion
addresses our integrated management of assets and liabilities, including the use
of derivative financial instruments.


Market Risk




We are exposed to market risk related to changes in interest rates with respect
to borrowings under our unsecured revolving credit facility, our secured
construction revolver and our unsecured term loans, certain of our mortgage
loans that are floating rate obligations, mortgage loans receivable that bear
interest at floating rates and available for sale securities. These market risks
result primarily from changes in LIBOR rates or prime rates. To manage these
risks, we continuously monitor our level of floating rate debt with respect to
total debt and other factors, including our assessment of current and future
economic conditions.
57
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



The table below sets forth certain information with respect to our debt,
excluding premiums and discounts.



As of December 31,
2020 2019 2018
(Dollars in thousands)
Balance:
Fixed rate:
Senior notes $ 8,869,036 $ 8,584,056 $ 7,945,598
Unsecured term loans 200,000 200,000 400,000
Secured revolving construction credit facility - 160,492 -
Mortgage loans and other 1,389,227 1,325,854 698,136
Variable rate:
Senior notes 235,664 231,018 -
Unsecured revolving credit facility 39,395 120,787 765,919
Unsecured term loans 392,773 385,030 500,000
Commercial paper notes - 567,450 -
Secured revolving construction credit facility 154,098 - 90,488
Mortgage loans and other 702,878 671,115 429,561
Total $ 11,983,071 $ 12,245,802 $ 10,829,702
Percent of total debt:
Fixed rate:
Senior notes 73.9 % 70.1 % 73.4 %
Unsecured term loans 1.7 1.6 3.7
Secured revolving construction credit facility - 1.3 -
Mortgage loans and other 11.6 10.8 6.4
Variable rate:
Senior notes 2.0 1.9 -
Unsecured revolving credit facility 0.3 1.0 7.1
Unsecured term loans 3.3 3.1 4.6
Commercial paper notes - 4.7 -
Secured revolving construction credit facility 1.3 - 0.8
Mortgage loans and other 5.9 5.5 4.0
Total 100.0 % 100.0 % 100.0 %
Weighted average interest rate at end of period:
Fixed rate:
Senior notes 3.7 % 3.7 % 3.8 %
Unsecured term loans 3.6 2.0 2.8
Secured revolving construction credit facility - 4.5 -
Mortgage loans and other 3.5 3.7 4.4
Variable rate:
Senior notes 1.0 2.5 -
Unsecured revolving credit facility 1.0 2.4 3.2
Unsecured term loans 1.4 2.9 3.3
Commercial paper notes - 2.0 -
Secured revolving construction credit facility 1.9 - 4.1
Mortgage loans and other 1.9 3.4 3.4
Total 3.4 3.5 3.7



The variable rate debt in the table above reflects, in part, the effect of
$146.7 million notional amount of interest rate swaps with maturities ranging
from March 2022 to May 2022, in each case that effectively convert fixed rate
debt to variable
58
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

rate debt. In addition, the fixed rate debt in the table above reflects, in
part, the effect of $305.9 million and C$145.7 million notional amount of
interest rate swaps with maturities ranging from January 2023 to December 2029,
in each case that effectively convert variable rate debt to fixed rate debt. See
"Note 10 - Senior Notes Payable and Other Debt" of the Notes to Consolidated
Financial Statements included in Part II, Item 8 of this Annual Report.

The decrease in our outstanding variable rate debt at December 31, 2020 compared
to December 31, 2019 is primarily attributable to reduced borrowings on our
revolving credit facility and commercial paper program, partially offset by the
change in presentation of the secured revolving construction credit facility to
variable rate debt. The secured revolving construction credit facility was
previously reflected as fixed rate debt due to an interest rate swap which had
effectively converted the associated interest expense from variable to fixed
until its expiration in August 2020.

Assuming a 100 basis point increase in the weighted average interest rate
related to our variable rate debt and assuming no change in our variable rate
debt outstanding as of December 31, 2020, interest expense on an annualized
basis would increase by approximately $14.7 million, or $0.04 per diluted common
share.

As of December 31, 2020 and 2019, our joint venture partners' aggregate share of
total debt was $271.6 million and $228.2 million, respectively, with respect to
certain properties we owned through consolidated joint ventures. Total debt does
not include our portion of debt related to investments in unconsolidated real
estate entities, which was $213.0 million and $60.6 million as of December 31,
2020
and 2019, respectively.

The fair value of our fixed rate debt is based on current market interest rates
at which we could obtain similar borrowings. Increases in market interest rates
typically result in a decrease in the fair value of fixed rate debt while
decreases in market interest rates typically result in an increase in the fair
value of fixed rate date. While changes in market interest rates affect the fair
value of our fixed rate debt, these changes do not affect the interest expense
associated with our fixed rate debt. Therefore, interest rate risk does not have
a significant impact on our fixed rate debt obligations until their maturity or
earlier prepayment and refinancing. If interest rates have risen at the time we
seek to refinance our fixed rate debt, whether at maturity or otherwise, our
future earnings and cash flows could be adversely affected by additional
borrowing costs. Conversely, lower interest rates at the time of refinancing may
reduce our overall borrowing costs.


To highlight the sensitivity of our fixed rate debt to changes in interest
rates, the following summary shows the effects of a hypothetical instantaneous
change of 100 basis points in interest rates:



As of December 31,
2020 2019
(In thousands)
Gross book value $ 10,458,262 $ 10,270,402
Fair value 11,550,236 10,784,441
Fair value reflecting change in interest rates:
-100 basis points 12,204,507 11,438,507
+100 basis points 10,951,483 10,196,943



The change in fair value of our fixed rate debt from December 31, 2019 to
December 31, 2020 was due primarily to 2020 senior note issuances, net of
repayments, partially offset by the change in presentation of the secured
revolving construction credit facility to variable rate debt. The secured
revolving construction credit facility was previously reflected as fixed rate
debt due to an interest rate swap which had effectively converted the associated
interest expense from variable to fixed until its expiration in August 2020.

As of December 31, 2020 and 2019, the fair value of our secured and non-mortgage
loans receivable, based on our estimates of currently prevailing rates for
comparable loans, was $565.7 million and $710.5 million, respectively. See "Note
6 - Loans Receivable and Investments" and "Note 11 - Fair Values of Financial
Instruments" of the Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements included in Part
II, Item 8 of this Annual Report.

As a result of our Canadian and United Kingdom operations, we are subject to
fluctuations in certain foreign currency exchange rates that may, from time to
time, affect our financial condition and operating performance. Based solely on
our results for the year ended December 31, 2020 (including the impact of
existing hedging arrangements), if the value of the U.S. dollar relative to the
British pound and Canadian dollar were to increase or decrease by one standard
deviation compared to the average exchange rate during the year, our normalized
FFO per share for the year ended December 31, 2020 would decrease or
59
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

increase, as applicable, by less than $0.01 per share or 1%. We will continue to
mitigate these risks through a layered approach to hedging looking out for the
next year and continual assessment of our foreign operational capital structure.
Nevertheless, we cannot assure you that any such fluctuations will not have an
effect on our earnings.


Concentration and Credit Risk




We use concentration ratios to identify, understand and evaluate the potential
impact of economic downturns and other adverse events that may affect our asset
types, geographic locations, business models, and tenants, operators and
managers. We evaluate concentration risk in terms of investment mix and
operations mix. Investment mix measures the percentage of our investments that
is concentrated in a specific asset type or that is operated or managed by a
particular tenant, operator or manager. Operations mix measures the percentage
of our operating results that is attributed to a particular tenant, operator or
manager, geographic location or business model. The following tables reflect our
concentration risk as of the dates and for the periods presented:
As of
December 31,
2020


2019



Investment mix by asset type(1):
Senior housing communities 63.5 % 62.2


%



MOBs 19.7 19.3
Research and innovation centers 7.1 8.7
Health systems 5.2 5.1
IRFs and LTACs 1.7 1.6
SNFs 0.7 0.7
Secured loans receivable and investments, net 2.1 2.4
Investment mix by tenant, operator and manager(1):
Atria 20.8 % 20.4 %
Sunrise 10.4 10.3
Brookdale Senior Living 8.2 7.7
Ardent 4.9 4.7
Kindred 1.1 1.0
All other 54.6 55.9




(1)Ratios are based on the gross book value of consolidated real estate
investments (excluding properties classified as held for sale) as of each
reporting date.



60
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



For the Years Ended December 31,



2020 2019 2018


Operations mix by tenant and operator and business model:
Revenues(1):
Senior living operations


58.0 % 55.8 % 55.3 %
Brookdale Senior Living(2) 4.4 4.7 4.3
Ardent 3.2 3.1 3.1
Kindred 3.5 3.3 3.5
All others 30.9 33.1 33.8
Adjusted EBITDA:
Senior living operations 30.8 % 32.5 % 31.3 %
Brookdale Senior Living(2) 9.5 8.1 6.7
Ardent 7.0 5.4 5.1
Kindred 7.5 5.8 5.6
All others 45.2 48.2 51.3
NOI:
Senior living operations 29.4 % 31.1 % 30.7 %
Brookdale Senior Living(2) 9.0 8.7 7.6
Ardent 6.6 5.8 5.7
Kindred 7.1 6.3 6.4
All others 47.9 48.1 49.6
Operations mix by geographic location(3):
California 15.7 % 15.9 % 15.7 %
New York 8.1 8.8 8.4
Texas 6.1 6.0 6.2
Pennsylvania 4.6 4.7 4.6
Illinois 4.1 4.0 4.4
All others 61.4 60.6 60.7



(1)Total revenues include medical office building and other services revenue,
revenue from loans and investments and interest and other income (including
amounts related to assets classified as held for sale).
(2)Results exclude eight senior housing communities which are included in the
senior living operations reportable business segment. 2018 results include the
impact of a net non-cash charge of $21.3 million related to April 2018 lease
extensions.
(3)Ratios are based on total revenues (including amounts related to assets
classified as held for sale) for each period presented.

See "Non-GAAP Financial Measures" included elsewhere in this Annual Report for
additional disclosure and reconciliations of net income attributable to common
stockholders, as computed in accordance with GAAP, to Adjusted EBITDA and NOI,
respectively.

We derive a significant portion of our revenues by leasing assets under
long-term triple-net leases in which the rental rate is generally fixed with
escalators, subject to certain limitations. Some of our triple-net lease
escalators are contingent upon the satisfaction of specified facility revenue
parameters or based on increases in the Consumer Price Index ("CPI"), with caps,
floors or collars. We also earn revenues directly from individual residents in
our senior housing communities that are managed by independent operators, such
as Atria and Sunrise, and tenants in our office buildings. For the year ended
December 31, 2020, 61.0% of our Adjusted EBITDA was derived from our senior
living operations and office operations, for which rental rates may fluctuate
more frequently upon lease rollovers and renewals due to shorter-term leases and
changing economic or market conditions.

The concentration of our triple-net leased properties segment revenues and
operating income that are attributed to Brookdale Senior Living, Ardent and
Kindred creates credit risk. If any of Brookdale Senior Living, Ardent or
Kindred becomes unable or unwilling to satisfy its obligations to us or to renew
its leases with us upon expiration of the terms thereof, our financial condition
and results of operations could decline, and our ability to service our
indebtedness and to make
61
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

distributions to our stockholders could be impaired. See "Risk Factors-Our
Business Operations and Strategy Risks-A significant portion of our revenues and
operating income is dependent on a limited number of tenants and managers,
including Brookdale Senior Living, Ardent, Kindred, Atria and Sunrise." included
in Part I, Item 1A of this Annual Report and "Note 3 - Concentration of Credit
Risk" of the Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements included in Part II,
Item 8 of this Annual Report.

We regularly monitor and assess any changes in the relative credit risk of our
significant tenants, and in particular those tenants that have recourse
obligations under our triple-net leases. The ratios and metrics we use to
evaluate a significant tenant's liquidity and creditworthiness depend on facts
and circumstances specific to that tenant and the industry or industries in
which it operates, including without limitation the tenant's credit history and
economic conditions related to the tenant, its operations and the markets in
which the tenant operates, that may vary over time. Among other things, we may
(i) review and analyze information regarding the real estate, senior housing and
healthcare industries generally, publicly available information regarding the
significant tenant, and information required to be provided by the tenant under
the terms of its lease agreements with us, (ii) examine monthly or quarterly
financial statements of the significant tenant to the extent publicly available
or otherwise provided under the terms of our lease agreements, and (iii)
participate in periodic discussions and in-person meetings with representatives
of the significant tenant. Using this information, we calculate multiple
financial ratios (which may, but do not necessarily, include leverage, fixed
charge coverage and tangible net worth), after making certain adjustments based
on our judgment, and assess other metrics we deem relevant to an understanding
of the significant tenant's credit risk.

Because Atria and Sunrise manage our properties in exchange for the receipt of a
management fee from us, we are not directly exposed to the credit risk of our
managers in the same manner or to the same extent as our triple-net tenants.
However, we rely on our managers' personnel, expertise, technical resources and
information systems, proprietary information, good faith and judgment to manage
our senior living operations efficiently and effectively. We also rely on Atria
and Sunrise to set appropriate resident fees, to provide accurate property-level
financials results in a timely manner and otherwise operate our senior housing
communities in compliance with the terms of our management agreements and all
applicable laws and regulations. Although we have various rights as the property
owner under our management agreements, including various rights to terminate and
exercise remedies under the agreements as provided therein, Atria's or Sunrise's
failure, inability or unwillingness to satisfy its respective obligations under
those agreements, to efficiently and effectively manage our properties or to
provide timely and accurate accounting information with respect thereto could
have a Material Adverse Effect on us. See "Risk Factors-Our Business Operations
and Strategy Risks." included in Part I, Item 1A of this Annual Report.


We hold a 34% ownership interest in Atria, which entitles us to customary
minority rights and protections, as well as the right to appoint two of the six
members on the Atria Board of Directors.



Triple-Net Lease Performance and Expirations




Any failure, inability or unwillingness by our tenants to satisfy their
obligations under our triple-net leases could have a material adverse effect on
us. Also, if our tenants are not able or willing to renew our triple-net leases
upon expiration, we may be unable to reposition the applicable properties on a
timely basis or on the same or better economic terms, if at all. Although our
lease expirations are staggered, the non-renewal of some or all of our
triple-net leases that expire in any given year could have a material adverse
effect on us. During the year ended December 31, 2020, we had no triple-net
lease renewals or expirations without renewal that, in the aggregate, had a
material impact on our financial condition or results of operations for that
period. See "Risk Factors-Our Business Operations and Strategy Risks-If we must
replace any of our tenants or managers, we may be unable to do so on as
favorable terms, or at all, and we could be subject to delays, limitations and
expenses, which could adversely affect our business, financial condition and
results of operations." included in Part I, Item IA of this Annual Report.

62
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

The following table summarizes our lease expirations in our triple-net leased
properties segment currently scheduled to occur over the next 10 years as of
December 31, 2020:
% of 2020 Total
2020 Annualized Triple-Net Leased
Number of Base Rent Properties Segment
Properties(1) ("ABR")(2) Rental Income
(Dollars in thousands)
2021 9 $ 12,062 1.7 %
2022 8 5,799 0.8
2023(3) 6 31,240 4.5
2024 26 13,970 2.0
2025 179 234,549 33.7
2026 39 53,660 7.7
2027 4 8,784 1.3
2028 27 25,196 3.6
2029 21 22,788 3.3
2030 6 4,748 0.7


(1)Excludes assets sold or classified as held for sale, unconsolidated entities
development properties not yet operational, unconsolidated joint ventures and
land parcels.
(2)ABR represents the annualized impact of the current period's cash base rent
at 100% share for consolidated entities. ABR does not include common area
maintenance charges, the amortization of above/below market lease intangibles or
other noncash items. ABR is used only for the purpose of determining lease
expirations.
(3)Relates to 6 LTACs leased by Kindred. While the lease term expires in 2023,
Kindred may extend the term for 5 years by delivering a renewal notice to the
Company 12 to 18 months prior to expiration.


Liquidity and Capital Resources




During 2020, our principal sources of liquidity were cash flows from operations,
proceeds from the issuance of debt and equity securities, borrowings under our
unsecured revolving credit facility, and proceeds from asset sales.

For the next 12 months, our principal liquidity needs are to: (i) fund operating
expenses; (ii) meet our debt service requirements; (iii) repay maturing mortgage
and other debt; (iv) fund acquisitions, investments and commitments and any
development and redevelopment activities; (v) fund capital expenditures; and
(vi) make distributions to our stockholders and unitholders, as required for us
to continue to qualify as a REIT. Depending upon the availability of external
capital, we believe our liquidity is sufficient to fund these uses of cash. We
expect that these liquidity needs generally will be satisfied by a combination
of the following: cash flows from operations, cash on hand, debt assumptions and
financings (including secured financings), issuances of debt and equity
securities, dispositions of assets (in whole or in part through joint venture
arrangements with third parties) and borrowings under our revolving credit
facilities and commercial paper program. However, an inability to access
liquidity through multiple capital sources concurrently could have a material
adverse effect on us.

While continuing decreased revenue and net operating income as a result of the
COVID-19 pandemic could lead to downgrades of our long-term credit rating and
therefore adversely impact our cost of borrowing, we currently believe we will
continue to have access to one or more debt markets during the duration of the
pandemic and could seek to enter into secured debt financings or issue debt and
equity securities to satisfy our liquidity needs, although no assurances can be
made in this regard. See "COVID-19 Update." See "Risk Factors-Our Capital
Structure Risks-We are highly dependent on access to the capital markets.
Limitations on our ability to access capital could have an adverse effect on us,
including our ability to make required payments on our debt obligations, make
distributions to our stockholders or make future investments necessary to
implement our business strategy." included in Part I, Item 1A of this Annual
Report.


2020 Capital Conservation Actions




In 2020, we executed on a multi-pronged capital conservation strategy to
mitigate the impact of COVID-19, which included reducing our planned capital
expenditures and capital commitments. We also established a quarterly dividend
of $0.45 per share beginning in the second quarter, which was a reduction from
the first quarter dividend of $0.7925 per share. This action enabled us to
conserve approximately $130 million of cash per quarter compared to the prior
dividend level. Also, in June 2020, we eliminated roles representing over 25% of
our corporate positions, excluding onsite field personnel. For the
63
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

second half of 2020, the base salaries of our CEO and other executive officers
were voluntarily reduced by 20% and 10%, respectively. Primarily as a result of
these capital conservation actions, our 2020 general and administrative expenses
are $29 million lower than 2019.


See "Note 10 - Senior Notes Payable and Other Debt" of the Notes to Consolidated
Financial Statements included in Part II, Item 8 of this Annual Report for
further information regarding our significant financing activities.



Credit Facilities, Commercial Paper and Unsecured Term Loans




As of December 31, 2020, our unsecured credit facility was comprised of a
$3.0 billion unsecured revolving credit facility priced at LIBOR plus 0.875%
based on the Company's debt rating, which was scheduled to mature in 2021. In
January 2021, we entered into an amended and restated unsecured credit facility
(the "New Credit Facility") comprised of a $2.75 billion unsecured revolving
credit facility initially priced at LIBOR plus 0.825% based on the Company's
debt rating. The New Credit Facility matures in 2025, but may be extended at our
option subject to the satisfaction of certain conditions, for two additional
periods of six months each. The New Credit Facility also includes an accordion
feature that permits us to increase our aggregate borrowing capacity thereunder
to up to $3.75 billion.

As of December 31, 2020, $39.4 million was outstanding under the unsecured
revolving credit facility with an additional $24.9 million restricted to support
outstanding letters of credit. In addition, we limit our utilization of the
unsecured revolving credit facility, to the extent necessary, to support our
commercial paper program when commercial paper notes are outstanding. We had
$2.9 billion in available liquidity under the unsecured revolving credit
facility as of December 31, 2020. In connection with the New Credit Facility, we
paid off all amounts outstanding under the existing unsecured revolving credit
facility as of January 29, 2021 by drawing down the same amount on the New
Credit Facility.

Our wholly owned subsidiary, Ventas Realty, Limited Partnership ("Ventas
Realty
"), may issue from time to time unsecured commercial paper notes up to a
maximum aggregate amount outstanding at any time of $1.0 billion. The notes are
sold under customary terms in the United States commercial paper note market and
are ranked pari passu with all of Ventas Realty's other unsecured senior
indebtedness. The notes are fully and unconditionally guaranteed by Ventas, Inc.
As of December 31, 2020, we had no borrowings outstanding under our commercial
paper program.

As of December 31, 2020, we had a $200.0 million unsecured term loan priced at
LIBOR plus 0.90% that matures in 2023. The term loan also includes an accordion
feature that effectively permits us to increase our aggregate borrowings
thereunder to up to $800.0 million.

As of December 31, 2020, we had a $400.0 million secured revolving construction
credit facility with $154.1 million of borrowings outstanding. The secured
revolving construction credit facility matures in 2022 and is primarily used to
finance the development of research and innovation centers and other
construction projects.


As of December 31, 2020, we had a C$500 million unsecured term loan facility
priced at Canadian Dollar Offered Rate ("CDOR") plus 0.90% that matures in 2025.



Senior Notes



In April 2020, Ventas Realty issued and sold $500.0 million aggregate principal
amount of 4.75% senior notes due 2030 at an amount equal to 97.86% of par.




In October 2020, we redeemed, pursuant to a cash tender offer, $236.3 million
aggregate principal amount then outstanding of our 3.25% senior notes due 2022
at 104.14% of par value, plus accrued and unpaid interest to the payment date.
As a result, we recognized a loss on extinguishment of debt of $11.1 million
during the year ended December 31, 2020.

As of December 31, 2020, we had outstanding $7.7 billion aggregate principal
amount of senior notes issued by Ventas Realty ($263.7 million of which was
co-issued by Ventas Realty's wholly owned subsidiary, Ventas Capital
Corporation
), approximately $75.2 million aggregate principal amount of senior
notes issued by Nationwide Health Properties, Inc. ("NHP") and assumed by our
subsidiary, Nationwide Health Properties, LLC ("NHP LLC"), as successor to NHP,
in connection with our acquisition of NHP, and C$1.7 billion aggregate principal
amount of senior notes issued by our subsidiary, Ventas Canada Finance Limited
("Ventas Canada"). All of the senior notes issued by Ventas Realty and Ventas
Canada are unconditionally guaranteed by Ventas, Inc.

64
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



In February 2021, in order to reduce near-term maturities, we issued a
make-whole redemption for the entirety of the $400 million outstanding aggregate
principal amount of 3.10% senior notes due January 2023. The redemption is
expected to settle in March 2021 and will be funded primarily with cash on hand.




We may, from time to time, seek to retire or purchase our outstanding senior
notes for cash or in exchange for equity securities in open market purchases,
privately negotiated transactions or otherwise. Such repurchases or exchanges,
if any, will depend on prevailing market conditions, our liquidity requirements,
contractual restrictions, prospects for capital and other factors. The amounts
involved may be material.

The indentures governing our outstanding senior notes require us to comply with
various financial and other restrictive covenants. We were in compliance with
all of these covenants at December 31, 2020.


Mortgages




At December 31, 2020 and 2019, our consolidated aggregate principal amount of
mortgage debt outstanding was $2.1 billion and $2.0 billion, respectively, of
which our share was $1.8 billion for both years.

Under certain circumstances, contractual and legal restrictions, including those
contained in the instruments governing our subsidiaries' outstanding mortgage
indebtedness, may restrict our ability to obtain cash from our subsidiaries for
the purpose of meeting our debt service obligations, including our payment
guarantees with respect to Ventas Realty's and Ventas Canada Finance Limited's
senior notes.

Derivatives and Hedging

In the normal course of our business, interest rate fluctuations affect future
cash flows under our variable rate debt obligations, loans receivable and
marketable debt securities, and foreign currency exchange rate fluctuations
affect our operating results. We follow established risk management policies and
procedures, including the use of derivative instruments, to mitigate the impact
of these risks.

Dividends

During 2020, we declared four dividends totaling $2.1425 per share of our common
stock, including a fourth quarter dividend of $0.45 per share. In order to
continue to qualify as a REIT, we must make annual distributions to our
stockholders of at least 90% of our REIT taxable income (excluding net capital
gain). In addition, we will be subject to income tax at the regular corporate
rate to the extent we distribute less than 100% of our REIT taxable income,
including any net capital gains. We intend to pay dividends greater than 100% of
our taxable income, after the use of any net operating loss carryforwards, for
2021.

We expect that our cash flows will exceed our REIT taxable income due to
depreciation and other non-cash deductions in computing REIT taxable income and
that we will be able to satisfy the 90% distribution requirement. However, from
time to time, we may not have sufficient cash on hand or other liquid assets to
meet this requirement or we may decide to retain cash or distribute such greater
amount as may be necessary to avoid income and excise taxation. If we do not
have sufficient cash on hand or other liquid assets to enable us to satisfy the
90% distribution requirement, or if we desire to retain cash, we may borrow
funds, issue additional equity securities, pay taxable stock dividends, if
possible, distribute other property or securities or engage in a transaction
intended to enable us to meet the REIT distribution requirements or any
combination of the foregoing.


Capital Expenditures




The terms of our triple-net leases generally obligate our tenants to pay all
capital expenditures necessary to maintain and improve our triple-net leased
properties. However, from time to time, we may fund the capital expenditures for
our triple-net leased properties through loans or advances to the tenants, which
may increase the amount of rent payable with respect to the properties in
certain cases. We may also fund capital expenditures for which we may become
responsible upon expiration of our triple-net leases or in the event that our
tenants are unable or unwilling to meet their obligations under those leases. We
also expect to fund capital expenditures related to our senior living operations
and office operations reportable business segments with the cash flows from the
properties or through additional borrowings. We expect that these liquidity
needs generally will be satisfied by a combination of the following: cash flows
from operations, cash on hand, debt assumptions and financings (including
secured financings), issuances of debt and equity securities, dispositions of
assets (in whole or in part through joint venture arrangements with third
parties) and borrowings under our revolving credit facilities.
65
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------


To the extent that unanticipated capital expenditure needs arise or significant
borrowings are required, our liquidity may be affected adversely. Our ability to
borrow additional funds may be restricted in certain circumstances by the terms
of the instruments governing our outstanding indebtedness.

We are party to certain agreements that obligate us to develop senior housing or
healthcare properties funded through capital that we and, in certain
circumstances, our joint venture partners provide. As of December 31, 2020, we
had 13 properties under development pursuant to these agreements, including
three properties that are owned by unconsolidated real estate entities. In
addition, from time to time, we engage in redevelopment projects with respect to
our existing senior housing communities to maximize the value, increase NOI,
maintain a market-competitive position, achieve property stabilization or change
the primary use of the property.


Equity Offerings




From time to time, we may sell up to an aggregate of $1.0 billion of our common
stock under an "at-the-market" equity offering program ("ATM program"). As of
December 31, 2020, we have $755.5 million remaining under our existing ATM
program. During the years ended December 31, 2020 and 2019, we sold 1.5 million
and 2.7 million shares of our common stock under our ATM program for gross
proceeds of $44.88 and $66.75 per share, respectively. During the year ended
December 31, 2018, we sold no shares of common stock under our ATM program.

In June 2019, we sold 12.7 million shares of our common stock under a registered
public offering for gross proceeds of $62.75 per share. We used the majority of
the net proceeds to fund our LGM Acquisition. See "Note 4 - Acquisitions of Real
Estate Property" of the Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements included in
Part II, Item 8 of this Annual Report for additional information regarding the
LGM Acquisition.

Cash Flows



The following table sets forth our sources and uses of cash flows for the years
ended December 31, 2020 and 2019:



For the Years Ended (Decrease) Increase
December 31, to Cash
2020 2019 $ %
(Dollars in thousands)
Cash, cash equivalents and restricted cash at
beginning of year $ 146,102 $ 131,464 $ 14,638 11.1 %
Net cash provided by operating activities 1,450,176 1,437,783 12,393 0.9
Net cash provided by (used in) investing
activities 154,295 (1,585,299) 1,739,594 nm
Net cash (used in) provided by financing
activities (1,300,021) 160,674 (1,460,695) nm
Effect of foreign currency translation 1,088 1,480 (392) (26.5)
Cash, cash equivalents and restricted cash at
end of year $ 451,640 $ 146,102 305,538 nm



nm-not meaningful



Cash Flows from Operating Activities




Cash flows from operating activities increased $12.4 million during the year
ended December 31, 2020 over the same period in 2019 primarily due to the
up-front consideration received in connection with the Brookdale transaction,
partially offset by lower NOI.


Cash Flows from Investing Activities




Cash flows from investing activities increased $1.7 billion during 2020 over
2019 primarily due to decreased acquisition and investment activity together
with increased proceeds from real estate dispositions.

66
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



Cash Flows from Financing Activities




Cash flows from financing activities decreased $1.5 billion during 2020 over
2019 primarily due to lower issuances of common stock, decreased debt borrowings
during 2020, net of repayments, partially offset by lower dividends paid to
common stockholders during 2020.


Contractual Obligations




The following table summarizes the effect that minimum debt (which includes
principal and interest payments) and other material noncancelable commitments
are expected to have on our cash flow in future periods as of December 31, 2020:
Less than 1 More than 5
Total year(3) 1 - 3 years(4) 3 - 5 years(5) years(6)
(In thousands)
Long-term debt obligations (1) (2) $ 15,107,176 $ 1,002,409 $ 3,475,813 $ 3,794,808 $ 6,834,146
Operating obligations, including
ground lease obligations 726,410 26,968 43,352 36,413 619,677
Total $ 15,833,586 $ 1,029,377 $ 3,519,165 $ 3,831,221 $ 7,453,823



(1)Amounts represent contractual amounts due, including interest.
(2)Interest on variable rate debt based on rates as of December 31, 2020.
(3)Includes $39.4 million of borrowings outstanding on our unsecured revolving
credit facility and $235.7 million outstanding principal amount of our floating
rate senior notes, Series F due 2021.
(4)Includes $154.1 million of borrowings outstanding on our secured revolving
construction credit facility, $263.7 million outstanding principal amount of our
3.25% senior notes due 2022, $196.4 million outstanding principal amount of our
3.30% senior notes, Series C due 2022, $216.0 million outstanding principal
amount of our 2.55% senior notes, Series D due 2023, $200.0 million of
borrowings outstanding on our unsecured term loan due 2023, $400.0 million
outstanding principal amount of our 3.125% senior notes due 2023, and $400.0
million
outstanding principal amount of our 3.10% senior notes due 2023.
(5)Includes $400.0 million outstanding principal amount of our 3.50% senior
notes due 2024, $400.0 million outstanding principal amount of our 3.75% senior
notes due 2024, $471.3 million outstanding principal amount of our 2.80% senior
notes, Series E due 2024, $196.4 million outstanding principal amount of our
4.125% senior notes, Series B due 2024, $392.8 million of borrowings outstanding
on our unsecured term loan due 2025, $450.0 million outstanding principal amount
of our 2.65% senior notes due 2025, and $600.0 million outstanding principal
amount of our 3.50% senior notes due 2025.
(6)Includes $4.8 billion aggregate principal amount outstanding of our senior
notes maturing between 2025 and 2049. $52.4 million aggregate principal amount
outstanding of our 6.90% senior notes due 2037 are subject to repurchase, at the
option of the holders, at par, on October 1, 2027, and $22.8 million aggregate
principal amount outstanding of our 6.59% senior notes due 2038 are subject to
repurchase, at the option of the holders, at par, on July 7 in each of 2023 and
2028.

As of December 31, 2020, we had $6.1 million of unrecognized tax benefits that
are excluded from the table above, as we are unable to make a reasonably
reliable estimate of the period of cash settlement, if any, with the respective
tax authority.


Off-Balance Sheet Arrangements




We own interests in certain unconsolidated entities as described in Note 7 -
Investments in Unconsolidated Entities. Except in limited circumstances, our
risk of loss is limited to our investment in the joint venture and any
outstanding loans receivable. In addition, we have certain properties which
serve as collateral for debt that is owed by a previous owner of certain of our
facilities, as described under Note 10 - Senior Notes Payable and Other Debt to
the Consolidated Financial Statements. Our risk of loss for these certain
properties is limited to the outstanding debt balance plus penalties, if any.
Further, we use financial derivative instruments to hedge interest rate and
foreign currency exchange rate exposure. Finally, at December 31, 2020, we had
$24.9 million outstanding letter of credit obligations. We have no other
material off-balance sheet arrangements that we expect would materially affect
our liquidity and capital resources except those described above under
"Contractual Obligations."

67
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



Guarantor and Issuer Financial Information




Ventas, Inc. has fully and unconditionally guaranteed the obligation to pay
principal and interest with respect to the outstanding senior notes issued by
our 100%-owned subsidiary, Ventas Realty, including the senior notes that were
jointly issued with Ventas Capital Corporation. Ventas Capital Corporation is a
direct, 100%-owned subsidiary of Ventas Realty that has no assets or operations,
but was formed in 2002 solely to facilitate offerings of senior notes by a
limited partnership. None of our other subsidiaries (excluding Ventas Realty and
Ventas Capital Corporation) is obligated with respect to Ventas Realty's
outstanding senior notes.

Ventas, Inc. has also fully and unconditionally guaranteed the obligation to pay
principal and interest with respect to the outstanding senior notes issued by
our 100%-owned subsidiary Ventas Canada Finance Limited ("Ventas Canada"). None
of our other subsidiaries is obligated with respect to Ventas Canada's
outstanding senior notes, all of which were issued on a private placement basis
in Canada.

In connection with the acquisition of Nationwide Health Properties, Inc.
("NHP"), our 100%-owned subsidiary Nationwide Health Properties, LLC ("NHP
LLC
"), as successor to NHP, assumed the obligation to pay principal and interest
with respect to the outstanding senior notes issued by NHP. Neither we nor any
of our subsidiaries (other than NHP LLC) is obligated with respect to any of
NHP LLC's outstanding senior notes.

Under certain circumstances, contractual and legal restrictions, including those
contained in the instruments governing our subsidiaries' outstanding mortgage
indebtedness, may restrict our ability to obtain cash from our subsidiaries for
the purpose of meeting our debt service obligations, including our payment
guarantees with respect to Ventas Realty's and Ventas Canada's senior notes.

The following summarizes our guarantor and issuer balance sheet and statement of
income information as of December 31, 2020 and December 31, 2019 and for the
years ended December 31, 2020, 2019 and 2018.

Balance Sheet Information
As of December 31, 2020
Guarantor Issuer
(In thousands)
Assets

Investment in and advances to affiliates $ 16,576,278 $ 2,727,931

Total assets 16,937,149 2,844,339
Liabilities and equity

Intercompany loans 10,691,626 (4,532,350)

Total liabilities 10,918,320 3,577,009



Redeemable OP unitholder and noncontrolling interests 89,669



-
Total equity (deficit) 5,929,161 (732,670)
Total liabilities and equity 16,937,149 2,844,339



68



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Balance Sheet Information

As of December 31, 2019
Guarantor Issuer
(In thousands)
Assets

Investment in and advances to affiliates $ 15,774,897 $ 2,728,110

Total assets 15,875,910 2,838,270
Liabilities and equity

Intercompany loans 8,789,600 (5,105,070)

Total liabilities 9,133,733 3,363,067



Redeemable OP unitholder and noncontrolling interests 102,657



-



Total equity (deficit) 6,639,520


(524,797)



Total liabilities and equity 15,875,910 2,838,270



Statement of Income Information
For the



Year Ended December 31, 2020



Guarantor Issuer
(In thousands)

Equity earnings in affiliates $ 469,311 $ -

Total revenues 474,392 143,259


Income (loss) before unconsolidated entities, real estate
dispositions, income taxes and noncontrolling interests



440,210 (215,406)

Net income (loss) 439,149 (202,845)

Net income (loss) attributable to common stockholders 439,149 (202,845)



Statement of Income Information
For the



Year Ended December 31, 2019



Guarantor Issuer
(In thousands)

Equity earnings in affiliates $ 362,143 $ -

Total revenues 366,243 142,754


Income (loss) before unconsolidated entities, real estate
dispositions, income taxes and noncontrolling interests



432,020 (246,929)

Net income (loss) 433,016 (246,841)

Net income (loss) attributable to common stockholders 433,016 (246,841)



For the Year Ended December 31, 2018
Guarantor Issuer
(In thousands)

Equity earnings in affiliates $ 308,764 $ -

Total revenues 335,613 139,062


Income (loss) before unconsolidated entities, real estate
dispositions, income taxes and noncontrolling interests



400,349 (269,557)

Net income (loss) 409,467 (269,557)

Net income (loss) attributable to common stockholders 409,467 (269,557)




69



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



ITEM 7A. Quantitative and Qualitative Disclosures About Market Risk
The information set forth in Part II, Item 7 of this Annual Report under
"Management's Discussion and Analysis of Financial Condition and Results of
Operations-Asset/Liability Management" is incorporated by reference into this
Item 7A.



70
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



ITEM 8. Financial Statements and Supplementary Data



Ventas, Inc.



Index to Consolidated Financial Statements and Financial Statement Schedules




Management Report on Internal Control over Financial Reporting 72
Report of Independent Registered Public Accounting Firm 73



Report of Independent Registered Public Accounting Firm on Internal Control
over Financial Reporting


75
Consolidated Balance Sheets as of December 31, 2020 and 2019 76


Consolidated Statements of Income for the Years Ended December 31, 2020, 2019
and 2018


77


Consolidated Statements of Comprehensive Income for the Years Ended December
31, 2020
, 2019 and 2018


78


Consolidated Statements of Equity for the Years Ended December 31, 2020, 2019
and 2018


79


Consolidated Statements of Cash Flows for the Years Ended December 31, 2020,
2019 and 2018



80
Notes to Consolidated Financial Statements 82
Consolidated Financial Statement Schedule s
Schedule III - Real Estate and Accumulated Depreciation 121
Schedule IV - Mortgage Loans on Real Estate 155


71



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

MANAGEMENT REPORT ON INTERNAL CONTROL OVER FINANCIAL REPORTING
Our management is responsible for establishing and maintaining adequate internal
control over financial reporting, as defined in Rules 13a-15(f) and 15d-15(f)
under the Exchange Act of 1934, as amended. This system is designed to provide
reasonable assurance regarding the reliability of financial reporting and the
preparation of consolidated financial statements for external purposes in
accordance with U.S. GAAP. Because of its inherent limitations, internal control
over financial reporting is not intended to provide absolute assurance that a
misstatement of our financial statements would be prevented or detected.

Management, with the participation of the Company's Chief Executive Officer and
Chief Financial Officer, conducted an assessment of the effectiveness of the
Company's internal control over financial reporting based on the criteria set
forth in Internal Control - Integrated Framework (2013) issued by the Committee
of Sponsoring Organizations
of the Treadway Commission (COSO). Based on this
assessment, management has concluded that our internal control over financial
reporting was effective at the reasonable assurance level as of December 31,
2020
.


The effectiveness of our internal control over financial reporting as of
December 31, 2020 has been audited by KPMG LLP, an independent registered public
accounting firm, as stated in their report included herein.









72



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Report of Independent Registered Public Accounting Firm

To the Stockholders and Board of Directors
Ventas, Inc.
:


Opinion on the Consolidated Financial Statements




We have audited the accompanying consolidated balance sheets of Ventas, Inc. and
subsidiaries (the Company) as of December 31, 2020 and 2019, the related
consolidated statements of income, comprehensive income, equity, and cash flows
for each of the years in the three-year period ended December 31, 2020, and the
related notes and financial statement schedules III and IV (collectively, the
consolidated financial statements). In our opinion, the consolidated financial
statements present fairly, in all material respects, the financial position of
the Company as of December 31, 2020 and 2019, and the results of its operations
and its cash flows for each of the years in the three-year period ended December
31, 2020
, in conformity with U.S. generally accepted accounting principles.

We also have audited, in accordance with the standards of the Public Company
Accounting Oversight Board
(United States) (PCAOB), the Company's internal
control over financial reporting as of December 31, 2020, based on criteria
established in Internal Control - Integrated Framework (2013) issued by the
Committee of Sponsoring Organizations of the Treadway Commission, and our report
dated February 23, 2021 expressed an unqualified opinion on the effectiveness of
the Company's internal control over financial reporting.


Change in Accounting Principle




As discussed in Note 2 to the consolidated financial statements, the Company has
changed its method of accounting for leases as of January 1, 2019 due to the
adoption of Financial Accounting Standards Board's Accounting Standards
Codification (ASC) Topic 842, Leases.


Basis for Opinion




These consolidated financial statements are the responsibility of the Company's
management. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on these consolidated
financial statements based on our audits. We are a public accounting firm
registered with the PCAOB and are required to be independent with respect to the
Company in accordance with the U.S. federal securities laws and the applicable
rules and regulations of the Securities and Exchange Commission and the PCAOB.

We conducted our audits in accordance with the standards of the PCAOB. Those
standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable
assurance about whether the consolidated financial statements are free of
material misstatement, whether due to error or fraud. Our audits included
performing procedures to assess the risks of material misstatement of the
consolidated financial statements, whether due to error or fraud, and performing
procedures that respond to those risks. Such procedures included examining, on a
test basis, evidence regarding the amounts and disclosures in the consolidated
financial statements. Our audits also included evaluating the accounting
principles used and significant estimates made by management, as well as
evaluating the overall presentation of the consolidated financial statements. We
believe that our audits provide a reasonable basis for our opinion.


Critical Audit Matters




The critical audit matters communicated below are matters arising from the
current period audit of the consolidated financial statements that were
communicated or required to be communicated to the audit committee and that: (1)
relate to accounts or disclosures that are material to the consolidated
financial statements and (2) involved our especially challenging, subjective, or
complex judgments. The communication of critical audit matters does not alter in
any way our opinion on the consolidated financial statements, taken as a whole,
and we are not, by communicating the critical audit matters below, providing
separate opinions on the critical audit matters or on the accounts or
disclosures to which they relate.


Probability of collection of substantially all triple-net rents




As discussed in Note 2 to the consolidated financial statements, the Company
assesses the probability of collecting substantially all triple-net rents on a
lease-by-lease basis. Whenever the results of that assessment, events, or
73
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



changes in circumstances indicate that it is not probable the Company will
collect substantially all triple-net rents under the lease, the Company records
a charge to rental income.




We identified the evaluation of the probability of collection of substantially
all triple-net rents as a critical audit matter. Complex auditor judgment was
required to evaluate the various inputs and assumptions to the collectability
assessment, including the financial strength of the tenant and any guarantors,
and the operating performance of the leased property.

The following are the primary procedures we performed to address this critical
audit matter. We evaluated the design and tested the operating effectiveness of
certain internal controls over the Company's evaluation of the inputs and
assumptions used in the collectability assessment. To assess the Company's
assumptions about the financial strength of certain tenants and guarantors and
the operating performance of the related leased properties, we identified and
evaluated the relevance, reliability, and sufficiency of the tenant, guarantor
and property financial information; tenant guarantees; the existence of
outstanding accounts receivable; and the remaining term of the lease. We
compared the Company's historical determinations to actual collections to assess
the Company's ability to accurately estimate probability of collections.


Impairment of real estate investments in the triple-net leased and senior living
operations segments




As discussed in Notes 1, 2, and 5 to the consolidated financial statements, the
Company periodically evaluates its long-lived assets, primarily consisting of
investments in real estate, for impairment indicators. If indicators of
impairment are present, the Company evaluates the carrying value of the related
real estate investments in relation to the future undiscounted cash flows of the
underlying operations. In performing this evaluation, the Company considers
market conditions and current intentions with respect to holding or disposing of
the asset and adjusts the net book value of real estate properties to fair value
if the sum of the expected future undiscounted cash flows, including sales
proceeds, is less than book value. During the year, impairment indicators arose
for certain real estate properties. As a result, recoverability assessments were
performed, estimated fair values were determined, and impairment losses were
recognized for certain properties.

We identified the evaluation of real estate investments within the triple-net
leased and senior living operations segments for impairment as a critical audit
matter. Subjective auditor judgment was required in evaluating the Company's
determination of the future undiscounted cash flows and estimated fair values of
properties where undiscounted cash flows were less than net book value. In
particular, the undiscounted cash flows and fair value estimates were sensitive
to significant assumptions, including capitalization rates, projected operating
cash flows, and stabilization period. Additionally, subjective auditor judgment
and specialized skills and knowledge were needed to evaluate comparable market
transactions used by the Company to develop certain fair value estimates due to
limited transactional volume.

The following are the primary procedures we performed to address this critical
audit matter. We evaluated the design and tested the operating effectiveness of
certain internal controls related to the impairment process. This included
controls related to the Company's impairment process and the significant
assumptions and fair value estimates described above. To test certain of the
Company's undiscounted cash flow estimates, we evaluated the Company's forecasts
of projected operating cash flows by comparing actual results to the Company's
forecasts adjusted for current market trends. In addition, we involved valuation
professionals with specialized skills and knowledge, who assisted in:


? evaluating the Company's significant assumptions by comparing the significant
assumptions to publicly available market data, and




? developing independent estimates of fair value for certain properties using
comparable market transactions and discounted cash flows developed using the
Company's historical results and publicly available market data.


/s/ KPMG LLP



We have served as the Company's auditor since 2014.




Chicago, Illinois
February 23, 2021
74
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Report of Independent Registered Public Accounting Firm



To the Stockholders and Board of Directors Ventas, Inc.:



Opinion on Internal Control Over Financial Reporting




We have audited Ventas, Inc. and subsidiaries' (the Company) internal control
over financial reporting as of December 31, 2020, based on criteria established
in Internal Control - Integrated Framework (2013) issued by the Committee of
Sponsoring Organizations
of the Treadway Commission. In our opinion, the Company
maintained, in all material respects, effective internal control over financial
reporting as of December 31, 2020, based on criteria established in Internal
Control - Integrated Framework (2013) issued by the Committee of Sponsoring
Organizations
of the Treadway Commission.

We also have audited, in accordance with the standards of the Public Company
Accounting Oversight Board
(United States) (PCAOB), the consolidated balance
sheets of the Company as of December 31, 2020 and 2019, the related consolidated
statements of income, comprehensive income, equity, and cash flows for each of
the years in the three-year period ended December 31, 2020, and the related
notes and financial statement schedules III and IV (collectively, the
consolidated financial statements), and our report dated February 23, 2021
expressed an unqualified opinion on those consolidated financial statements.


Basis for Opinion




The Company's management is responsible for maintaining effective internal
control over financial reporting and for its assessment of the effectiveness of
internal control over financial reporting, included in the accompanying Internal
Control over Financial Reporting. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on
the Company's internal control over financial reporting based on our audit. We
are a public accounting firm registered with the PCAOB and are required to be
independent with respect to the Company in accordance with the U.S. federal
securities laws and the applicable rules and regulations of the Securities and
Exchange Commission
and the PCAOB.

We conducted our audit in accordance with the standards of the PCAOB. Those
standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable
assurance about whether effective internal control over financial reporting was
maintained in all material respects. Our audit of internal control over
financial reporting included obtaining an understanding of internal control over
financial reporting, assessing the risk that a material weakness exists, and
testing and evaluating the design and operating effectiveness of internal
control based on the assessed risk. Our audit also included performing such
other procedures as we considered necessary in the circumstances. We believe
that our audit provides a reasonable basis for our opinion.


Definition and Limitations of Internal Control Over Financial Reporting




A company's internal control over financial reporting is a process designed to
provide reasonable assurance regarding the reliability of financial reporting
and the preparation of financial statements for external purposes in accordance
with generally accepted accounting principles. A company's internal control over
financial reporting includes those policies and procedures that (1) pertain to
the maintenance of records that, in reasonable detail, accurately and fairly
reflect the transactions and dispositions of the assets of the company; (2)
provide reasonable assurance that transactions are recorded as necessary to
permit preparation of financial statements in accordance with generally accepted
accounting principles, and that receipts and expenditures of the company are
being made only in accordance with authorizations of management and directors of
the company; and (3) provide reasonable assurance regarding prevention or timely
detection of unauthorized acquisition, use, or disposition of the company's
assets that could have a material effect on the financial statements.

Because of its inherent limitations, internal control over financial reporting
may not prevent or detect misstatements. Also, projections of any evaluation of
effectiveness to future periods are subject to the risk that controls may become
inadequate because of changes in conditions, or that the degree of compliance
with the policies or procedures may deteriorate.


/s/ KPMG LLP



Chicago, Illinois February 23, 2021



75
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

VENTAS, INC.
CONSOLIDATED BALANCE SHEETS
As of December 31,
2020 2019
(In thousands, except per
share amounts)
Assets
Real estate investments:
Land and improvements $ 2,261,415 $ 2,285,648
Buildings and improvements 24,323,279 24,386,051
Construction in progress 265,748 461,815
Acquired lease intangibles 1,230,886 1,308,077
Operating lease assets 346,372 385,225
28,427,700 28,826,816
Accumulated depreciation and amortization (7,877,665) (7,092,243)
Net real estate property 20,550,035 21,734,573
Secured loans receivable and investments, net 605,567 704,612
Investments in unconsolidated real estate entities 443,688 45,022
Net real estate investments 21,599,290 22,484,207
Cash and cash equivalents 413,327 106,363
Escrow deposits and restricted cash 38,313 39,739
Goodwill 1,051,650 1,051,161
Assets held for sale 9,608 85,527
Deferred income tax assets, net 9,987 47,495
Other assets 807,229 877,716
Total assets $ 23,929,404 $ 24,692,208
Liabilities and equity
Liabilities:
Senior notes payable and other debt $ 11,895,412 $ 12,158,773
Accrued interest 111,444 111,115
Operating lease liabilities 209,917 251,196
Accounts payable and other liabilities 1,133,066 1,145,939
Liabilities related to assets held for sale 3,246 5,224
Deferred income tax liabilities 62,638 200,831
Total liabilities 13,415,723 13,873,078
Redeemable OP unitholder and noncontrolling interests 235,490 273,678
Commitments and contingencies
Equity:
Ventas stockholders' equity:
Preferred stock, $1.00 par value; 10,000 shares authorized, unissued - -


Common stock, $0.25 par value; 600,000 shares authorized, 374,609 and
372,811 shares issued at December 31, 2020 and 2019, respectively


93,635 93,185
Capital in excess of par value 14,171,262 14,056,453
Accumulated other comprehensive loss (54,354) (34,564)
Retained earnings (deficit) (4,030,376) (3,669,050)


Treasury stock, 0 and 2 shares at December 31, 2020 and 2019,
respectively


- (132)
Total Ventas stockholders' equity 10,180,167 10,445,892
Noncontrolling interests 98,024 99,560
Total equity 10,278,191 10,545,452
Total liabilities and equity $ 23,929,404 $ 24,692,208



See accompanying notes.
76



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

VENTAS, INC.
CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF INCOME



For the Years Ended December 31,



2020 2019 2018


(In thousands, except per share



amounts)
Revenues
Rental income:
Triple-net leased $ 695,265 $ 780,898 $ 737,100%
Office 799,627 828,978 776,011
1,494,892 1,609,876 1,513,807
Resident fees and services 2,197,160 2,151,533 2,069,477
Office building and other services revenue 15,191 11,156 13,416
Income from loans and investments 80,505 89,201 124,218
Interest and other income 7,609 10,984 24,892
Total revenues 3,795,357 3,872,750 3,745,810
Expenses
Interest 469,541 451,662 442,497
Depreciation and amortization 1,109,763 1,045,620 919,639
Property-level operating expenses:
Senior living 1,658,671 1,521,398 1,446,201
Office 256,612 260,249 243,679
Triple-net leased 22,160 26,561 -
1,937,443 1,808,208 1,689,880
Office building services costs 2,315 2,319 1,418
General, administrative and professional fees 130,158 158,726 145,978
Loss on extinguishment of debt, net 10,791 41,900 58,254
Merger-related expenses and deal costs 29,812 15,235 30,547
Allowance on loans receivable and investments 24,238 - -
Other 707 (10,339) 72,772
Total expenses 3,714,768 3,513,331 3,360,985



Income before unconsolidated entities, real estate
dispositions, income taxes, discontinued operations and
noncontrolling interests


80,589 359,419 384,825
Income (loss) from unconsolidated entities 1,844 (2,454) (55,034)
Gain on real estate dispositions 262,218 26,022 46,247
Income tax benefit 96,534 56,310 39,953
Income from continuing operations 441,185 439,297 415,991
Discontinued operations - - (10)
Net income 441,185 439,297 415,981
Net income attributable to noncontrolling interests 2,036 6,281 6,514
Net income attributable to common stockholders $ 439,149 $ 433,016 $ 409,467
Earnings per common share
Basic:
Income from continuing operations $ 1.18 $ 1.20 $ 1.17
Net income attributable to common stockholders 1.18 1.18 1.15


Diluted:



Income from continuing operations $ 1.17 $ 1.19 $ 1.16
Net income attributable to common stockholders 1.17 1.17 1.14



See accompanying notes.
77



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

VENTAS, INC.
CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF COMPREHENSIVE INCOME



For the Years Ended December 31,



2020 2019 2018
(In thousands)
Net income $ 441,185 $ 439,297 $ 415,981
Other comprehensive (loss) income:
Foreign currency translation 3,254 5,729 (9,436)
Unrealized (loss) gain on available for sale securities (3,549) 11,634 14,944
Derivative instruments (17,918) (30,814) 10,030
Total other comprehensive (loss) income (18,213) (13,451) 15,538
Comprehensive income 422,972 425,846 431,519


Comprehensive income attributable to noncontrolling interests 3,613


7,649 6,514


Comprehensive income attributable to common stockholders $ 419,359



$ 418,197 $ 425,005



See accompanying notes.
78



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




VENTAS, INC.
CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF EQUITY
For the Years Ended December 31, 2020, 2019 and 2018
Common Capital in Retained Total Ventas
Stock Par Excess of Accumulated Other Earnings Treasury Stockholders' Non- controlling
Value Par Value Comprehensive Loss (Deficit) Stock Equity Interests Total Equity
(In thousands, except per share amounts)
Balance at January 1, 2018 $ 89,029 $ 13,053,057 $ (35,120) $ (2,240,698) $ (42) $ 10,866,226 $ 65,959 $ 10,932,185
Net income - - - 409,467 - 409,467 6,514 415,981
Other comprehensive income - - 15,538 - - 15,538 - 15,538
Net change in noncontrolling interests - (7,470) - - - (7,470) (16,736) (24,206)
Dividends to common stockholders-$3.1625 per
share - - - (1,129,626) - (1,129,626) - (1,129,626)

Issuance of common stock for stock plans,
restricted stock grants and other 93 34,647 - - (210) 34,530 - 34,530

Adjust redeemable OP unitholder interests to
current fair value - (3,323) - - - (3,323) - (3,323)
Redemption of OP Units 3 (383) - - 252 (128) - (128)

Cumulative effect of change in accounting
principles - - - 30,643 - 30,643 - 30,643
Balance at December 31, 2018 89,125 13,076,528 (19,582) (2,930,214) - 10,215,857 55,737 10,271,594
Net income - - - 433,016 - 433,016 6,281 439,297
Other comprehensive (loss) income - - (14,819) - - (14,819) 1,368 (13,451)
Net change in noncontrolling interests - (12,332) - - - (12,332) 36,174 23,842
Dividends to common stockholders-$3.17 per
share - - - (1,172,653) - (1,172,653) - (1,172,653)
Issuance of common stock 3,829 938,509 - - - 942,338 - 942,338
Issuance of common stock for stock plans,
restricted stock grants and other 230 61,875 - - (132) 61,973 - 61,973
Adjust redeemable OP unitholder interests to
current fair value - (7,388) - - - (7,388) - (7,388)
Redemption of OP Units 1 (739) - - - (738) - (738)

Cumulative effect of change in accounting
principle - - (163) 801 - 638 - 638
Balance at December 31, 2019 93,185 14,056,453 (34,564) (3,669,050) (132) 10,445,892 99,560 10,545,452
Net income - - - 439,149 - 439,149 2,036 441,185
Other comprehensive (loss) income - - (19,790) - - (19,790) 1,577 (18,213)
Net change in noncontrolling interests - 8,227 - - - 8,227 (5,149) 3,078
Dividends to common stockholders-$2.1425 per
share - - - (800,475) - (800,475) - (800,475)
Issuance of common stock 371 65,640 - - - 66,011 - 66,011
Issuance of common stock for stock plans,
restricted stock grants and other 79 22,568 - - 132 22,779 - 22,779

Adjust redeemable OP unitholder interests to
current fair value - 18,638 - - - 18,638 - 18,638
Redemption of OP Units - (264) - - - (264) - (264)

Balance at December 31, 2020 $ 93,635 $ 14,171,262 $ (54,354) $ (4,030,376) $ - $ 10,180,167 $ 98,024 $ 10,278,191



See accompanying notes.
79



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

VENTAS, INC.
CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF CASH FLOWS



For the Years Ended December 31,



2020 2019 2018
(In thousands)
Cash flows from operating activities:
Net income $ 441,185 $ 439,297 $ 415,981


Adjustments to reconcile net income to net cash provided by
operating activities:
Depreciation and amortization


1,109,763 1,045,620 919,639


Amortization of deferred revenue and lease intangibles, net (40,856)


(7,967) (30,660)
Other non-cash amortization 20,719 22,985 18,886
Allowance on loans receivable and investments 24,238 - -
Stock-based compensation 21,487 33,923 29,963
Straight-lining of rental income 103,082 (30,073) 13,396
Loss on extinguishment of debt, net 10,791 41,900 58,254
Gain on real estate dispositions (262,218) (26,022) (46,247)
Gain on real estate loan investments (167) - (13,202)

Income tax benefit (101,985) (58,918) (43,026)
(Income) loss from unconsolidated entities (1,832) 2,464 55,034

Distributions from unconsolidated entities 4,920 1,600 2,934
Real estate impairments related to natural disasters - - 52,510
Other (779) 13,264 3,720
Changes in operating assets and liabilities:
Increase in other assets (68,233) (76,693) (23,198)
Increase in accrued interest 276 9,737 4,992


Increase (decrease) in accounts payable and other liabilities 189,785


26,666 (37,509)
Net cash provided by operating activities 1,450,176 1,437,783 1,381,467
Cash flows from investing activities:
Net investment in real estate property (78,648) (958,125) (265,907)
Investment in loans receivable (115,163) (1,258,187) (229,534)
Proceeds from real estate disposals 1,044,357 147,855 353,792
Proceeds from loans receivable 119,011 1,017,309 911,540

Development project expenditures (380,413) (403,923) (330,876)
Capital expenditures (148,234) (156,724) (131,858)
Distributions from unconsolidated entities - 172 57,455
Investment in unconsolidated entities (286,822) (3,855) (47,007)
Insurance proceeds for property damage claims 207 30,179 6,891
Net cash provided by (used in) investing activities 154,295 (1,585,299) 324,496


Cash flows from financing activities:
Net change in borrowings under revolving credit facilities (88,868)


(569,891) 321,463
Net change in borrowings under commercial paper program (565,524) 565,524 -
Proceeds from debt 733,298 3,013,191 2,549,473
Repayment of debt (479,539) (2,623,916) (3,465,579)
Purchase of noncontrolling interests (8,239) - (4,724)
Payment of deferred financing costs (8,379) (21,403) (20,612)
Issuance of common stock, net 55,362 942,085 -
Cash distribution to common stockholders (928,809) (1,157,720) (1,127,143)
Cash distribution to redeemable OP unitholders (7,283) (9,218) (7,459)
Cash issued for redemption of OP Units (575) (2,203) (1,370)
Contributions from noncontrolling interests 1,314 6,282 1,883
Distributions to noncontrolling interests (12,946) (9,717) (11,574)
Proceeds from stock option exercises 15,103 36,179 8,762
Other (4,936) (8,519) (5,057)
Net cash (used in) provided by financing activities (1,300,021) 160,674 (1,761,937)


Net increase (decrease) in cash, cash equivalents and
restricted cash


304,450 13,158 (55,974)
Effect of foreign currency translation 1,088 1,480 (815)


Cash, cash equivalents and restricted cash at beginning of
year


146,102 131,464 188,253


Cash, cash equivalents and restricted cash at end of year $ 451,640


$ 146,102 $ 131,464


80
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

VENTAS, INC.
CONSOLIDATED STATEMENTS OF CASH FLOWS (Continued)
For


the Years Ended December 31,



2020 2019 2018
(In thousands)
Supplemental disclosure of cash flow information:
Interest paid including payments and receipts for
derivative instruments $ 429,636 $ 410,854 $ 406,907
Supplemental schedule of non-cash activities:
Assets acquired and liabilities assumed from
acquisitions and other:
Real estate investments $ 170,484 $ 1,057,138 $ 94,280
Other assets 1,224 11,140 5,398
Debt 55,368 907,746 30,508
Other liabilities 2,707 47,121 18,086
Deferred income tax liability 337 95 922
Noncontrolling interests 20,259 113,316 2,591
Equity issued - - 30,487
Equity issued for redemption of OP Units - 127 907



See accompanying notes.
81



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS



NOTE 1-DESCRIPTION OF BUSINESS




Ventas, Inc. (together with its subsidiaries, unless otherwise indicated or
except where the context otherwise requires, "we," "us" or "our"), an S&P 500
company, is a real estate investment trust ("REIT") operating at the
intersection of healthcare and real estate, with a highly diversified portfolio
of senior housing; life science, research and innovation; and healthcare
properties; which we generally refer to as "healthcare real estate," located
throughout the United States, Canada and the United Kingdom. As of December 31,
2020
, we owned or managed through unconsolidated real estate entities
approximately 1,200 properties and properties classified as held for sale,
consisting of senior housing communities, medical office buildings ("MOBs"),
life science, research and innovation centers, inpatient rehabilitation
facilities ("IRFs") and long-term acute care facilities ("LTACs"), and health
systems. Our company was originally founded in 1983 and is headquartered in
Chicago, Illinois with an additional office in Louisville, Kentucky.

We primarily invest in a diversified portfolio of healthcare real estate asset
through wholly owned subsidiaries and other co-investment entities. We operate
through three reportable business segments: triple-net leased properties, senior
living operations, which we also refer to as SHOP, and office operations. See
"Note 2 - Accounting Policies" and "Note 19 - Segment Information." Our senior
housing properties are either operated under triple-net leases in our triple-net
leased properties segment or through independent third-party managers in our
senior living operations segment.

As of December 31, 2020, we leased a total of 366 properties (excluding
properties within our office operations reportable business segment) to various
healthcare operating companies under "triple-net" or "absolute-net" leases that
obligate the tenants to pay all property-related expenses, including
maintenance, utilities, repairs, taxes, insurance and capital expenditures. Our
three largest tenants, Brookdale Senior Living Inc. (together with its
subsidiaries, "Brookdale Senior Living"), Ardent Health Partners, LLC (together
with its subsidiaries, "Ardent") and Kindred Healthcare, LLC (together with its
subsidiaries, "Kindred") leased from us 121 properties (excluding eight
properties managed by Brookdale Senior Living pursuant to long-term management
agreements), 12 properties and 32 properties, respectively, as of December 31,
2020
.

As of December 31, 2020, pursuant to long-term management agreements, we engaged
independent managers, such as Atria Senior Living, Inc. ("Atria") and Sunrise
Senior Living, LLC
(together with its subsidiaries, "Sunrise"), to manage the
441 senior housing communities in our senior living operations segment for us.

Through our Lillibridge Healthcare Services, Inc. subsidiary and our ownership
interest in PMB Real Estate Services LLC, we also provide MOB management,
leasing, marketing, facility development and advisory services to highly rated
hospitals and health systems throughout the United States. In addition, from
time to time, we make secured and non-mortgage loans and other investments
relating to senior housing and healthcare operators or properties.


COVID-19 Update



During fiscal 2020 and continuing into fiscal 2021, the COVID-19 pandemic has
negatively affected our businesses in a number of ways and is expected to
continue to do so.




Operating Results. Our senior living operations segment was significantly
impacted by the COVID-19 pandemic. Occupancy decreased over the course of 2020,
while operating expenses increased as our senior living communities responded to
the pandemic, resulting in a significant decline in NOI compared to 2019. Our
NNN senior housing tenants' performance was similarly affected by COVID-19.
During the course of 2020, we modified certain NNN senior housing leases to
reset rent and provided other modest financial accommodations to certain NNN
senior housing tenants who needed it as a result of COVID-19. We also wrote-off
previously accrued straight-line rental income related to NNN senior housing
tenants due to COVID-19.

However, we benefited from our ongoing strategy of diversification, with our
office and NNN healthcare businesses demonstrating resilience in the face of the
pandemic. The Company's NNN healthcare tenants benefited from significant
government financial support that was deployed early and has partially offset
the direct financial impact of the pandemic. Our office operations segment,
which primarily serves MOB and research and innovation tenants that were less
impacted by the pandemic, delivered steady performance throughout the year.

Provider Relief Grants. In the third and fourth quarter of 2020, we applied for
grants under Phase 2 and Phase 3 of the Provider Relief Fund administered by the
U.S. Department of Health & Human Services ("HHS") on behalf of the assisted
living communities in our senior living operations segment to partially mitigate
losses attributable to COVID-19. These grants
82
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

are intended to reimburse eligible providers for expenses incurred to prevent,
prepare for and respond to COVID-19 and lost revenues attributable to COVID-19.
Recipients are not required to repay distributions from the Provider Relief
Fund
, provided that they attest to and comply with certain terms and conditions.
See "Government Regulation-Governmental Response to the COVID-19 Pandemic" in
Part I, Item 1 of this Annual Report.

During the fourth quarter of 2020, we received $34.3 million and $0.8 million in
grants in connection with our Phase 2 and Phase 3 applications, respectively,
and recognized these grants within property-level operating expenses in our
Consolidated Statements of Income. Subsequent to December 31, 2020, we received
$13.6 million in grants in connection with our Phase 3 applications, which we
expect to recognize in 2021. While we have received all amounts under our Phase
2 applications and have begun to receive amounts under our Phase 3 applications,
there can be no assurance that our remaining applications will be approved or
that additional funds will ultimately be received. Any grants that are
ultimately received and retained by us are not expected to fully offset the
losses incurred in our senior living operating portfolio that are attributable
to COVID-19. Further, although we continue to monitor and evaluate the terms and
conditions associated with the Provider Relief Fund distributions, we cannot
assure you that we will be in compliance with all requirements related to the
payments received under the Provider Relief Fund.

Capital Conservation Actions. In response to the COVID-19 pandemic, we took
precautionary steps to increase liquidity and preserve financial flexibility in
light of the resulting uncertainty. See "Management's Discussion and Analysis of
Financial Condition and Results of Operations-Liquidity and Capital Resources;
Recent Capital Conservation Actions." As of February 16, 2021, we had
approximately $3.0 billion in liquidity, including availability under our
revolving credit facility and cash and cash equivalents on hand, with no
borrowings outstanding under our commercial paper program and negligible
near-term debt maturing.

Continuing Impact. The trajectory and future impact of the COVID-19 pandemic
remains highly uncertain. The extent of the pandemic's continuing and ultimate
effect on our operational and financial performance will depend on a variety of
factors, including the speed at which available vaccines can be successfully
deployed; the rate of acceptance of available vaccines, particularly among the
residents and staff in our senior housing communities; the impact of new
variants of the virus and the effectiveness of available vaccines against those
variants; ongoing clinical experience, which may differ considerably across
regions and fluctuate over time; and on other future developments, including the
ultimate duration, spread and intensity of the outbreak, the availability of
testing, the extent to which governments impose, roll back or re-impose
preventative restrictions and the availability of ongoing government financial
support to our business, tenants and operators. Due to these uncertainties, we
are not able at this time to estimate the ultimate impact of the COVID-19
pandemic on our business, results of operations, financial condition and cash
flows.

We have not identified the COVID-19 pandemic, on its own, as a "triggering
event" for purposes of evaluating impairment of real estate assets, goodwill and
other intangibles, investments in unconsolidated entities and financial
instruments. However, as of December 31, 2020, we considered the effect of the
pandemic on certain of our assets (described below) and our ability to recover
the respective carrying values of these assets. We applied our considerations to
existing critical accounting policies that require us to make estimates and
assumptions regarding future events that affect the reported amounts of assets
and liabilities. We based our estimates on our experience and on assumptions we
believe to be reasonable under the circumstances. As a result, we have
recognized the following charges for the year ended December 31, 2020:


•Adjustment to rental income: As of December 31, 2020, we concluded that it is
probable we will not collect substantially all rents from certain tenants,
primarily within our triple-net leased properties segment. As a result, we
recognized adjustments to rental income of $74.6 million for the year ended
December 31, 2020. Rental payments from these tenants will be recognized in
rental income when received.




•Impairment of real estate assets: During 2020, we compared our estimate of
undiscounted cash flows, including a hypothetical terminal value, for certain
real estate assets to the assets' respective carrying values. During 2020 we
recognized $126.5 million of impairments representing the difference between the
assets' carrying value and the then-estimated fair value of $239.9 million. The
impaired assets, primarily senior housing communities, represent approximately
1% of our consolidated net real estate property as of December 31, 2020.
Impairments are recorded within depreciation and amortization in our
Consolidated Statements of Income and are primarily related to our senior living
operations reportable business segment.

•Loss on financial instruments and impairment of unconsolidated entities: As of
December 31, 2020, we concluded that credit losses exist within certain of our
non-mortgage loans receivable and government-sponsored pooled loan investments.
As a result, we recognized credit loss charges of $34.7 million for the year
ended December 31, 2020 within allowance on loans receivable and investments in
our Consolidated Statements of Income. During the fourth
83
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

quarter of 2020, we received $10.5 million as a principal payment on previously
reserved loans. No allowances are recorded within our portfolios of secured
mortgage loans or marketable debt securities. In addition, during 2020 we
recognized an impairment of $10.7 million in an equity investment in an
unconsolidated entity also recorded within allowance on loans receivable and
investments in our Consolidated Statements of Income.

•Deferred tax asset valuation allowance: During 2020, we concluded that it was
not more likely than not that deferred tax assets (primarily US federal NOL
carryforwards which begin to expire in 2032) would be realized based on our
cumulative loss in recent years for certain of our taxable REIT subsidiaries. As
a result, we recorded a valuation allowance of $56.4 million against these
deferred tax assets on our Consolidated Balance Sheets with a corresponding
charge to income tax benefit (expense) in our Consolidated Statements of Income.
We maintained our conclusions regarding the realizability of deferred tax assets
as of December 31, 2020.


NOTE 2-ACCOUNTING POLICIES

Principles of Consolidation

The accompanying Consolidated Financial Statements include our accounts and the
accounts of our wholly owned subsidiaries and the joint venture entities over
which we exercise control. All intercompany transactions and balances have been
eliminated in consolidation, and our net earnings are reduced by the portion of
net earnings attributable to noncontrolling interests.

U.S. generally accepted accounting principles ("GAAP") require us to identify
entities for which control is achieved through means other than voting rights
and to determine which business enterprise is the primary beneficiary of
variable interest entities ("VIEs"). A VIE is broadly defined as an entity with
one or more of the following characteristics: (a) the total equity investment at
risk is insufficient to finance the entity's activities without additional
subordinated financial support; (b) as a group, the holders of the equity
investment at risk lack (i) the ability to make decisions about the entity's
activities through voting or similar rights, (ii) the obligation to absorb the
expected losses of the entity, or (iii) the right to receive the expected
residual returns of the entity; and (c) the equity investors have voting rights
that are not proportional to their economic interests, and substantially all of
the entity's activities either involve, or are conducted on behalf of, an
investor that has disproportionately few voting rights. We consolidate our
investment in a VIE when we determine that we are its primary beneficiary. We
may change our original assessment of a VIE upon subsequent events such as the
modification of contractual arrangements that affects the characteristics or
adequacy of the entity's equity investments at risk and the disposition of all
or a portion of an interest held by the primary beneficiary.

We identify the primary beneficiary of a VIE as the enterprise that has both:
(i) the power to direct the activities of the VIE that most significantly impact
the entity's economic performance and (ii) the obligation to absorb losses or
the right to receive benefits of the VIE that could be significant to the
entity. We perform this analysis on an ongoing basis.

As it relates to investments in joint ventures, GAAP may preclude consolidation
by the sole general partner in certain circumstances based on the type of rights
held by the limited partner or partners. We assess limited partners' rights and
their impact on our consolidation conclusions, and we reassess if there is a
change to the terms or in the exercisability of the rights of the limited
partners, the sole general partner increases or decreases its ownership of
limited partnership ("LP") interests or there is an increase or decrease in the
number of outstanding LP interests. We also apply this guidance to managing
member interests in limited liability companies ("LLCs").


We consolidate several VIEs that share the following common characteristics:




•the VIE is in the legal form of an LP or LLC;
•the VIE was designed to own and manage its underlying real estate investments;
•we are the general partner or managing member of the VIE;
•we own a majority of the voting interests in the VIE;
•a minority of voting interests in the VIE are owned by external third parties,
unrelated to us;
•the minority owners do not have substantive kick-out or participating rights in
the VIE; and
•we are the primary beneficiary of the VIE.


We have separately identified certain special purpose entities that were
established to allow investments in research and innovation projects by tax
credit investors ("TCIs"). We have determined that these special purpose
entities are VIEs, we are a holder of variable interests and we are the primary
beneficiary of the VIEs, and therefore we consolidate these special



84
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)

purpose entities. Our primary beneficiary determination is based upon several
factors, including but not limited to the rights we have in directing the
activities which most significantly impact the VIEs' economic performance as
well as certain guarantees which protect the TCIs from losses should a tax
credit recapture event occur.

In general, the assets of the consolidated VIEs are available only for the
settlement of the obligations of the respective entities. Unless otherwise
required by the LP or LLC agreement, any mortgage loans of the consolidated VIEs
are non-recourse to us. The table below summarizes the total assets and
liabilities of our consolidated VIEs as reported on our Consolidated Balance
Sheets:
December 31, 2020 December 31, 2019
Total Total
Total Assets Liabilities Total Assets Liabilities
(In thousands)
NHP/PMB L.P. $ 649,128 $ 238,168 $ 666,404 $ 244,934
Other identified VIEs 4,095,102 1,653,036 4,075,821 1,459,830
Tax credit VIEs 614,490 204,746 845,229 333,809




Investments in Unconsolidated Entities




We report investments in unconsolidated entities over whose operating and
financial policies we have the ability to exercise significant influence under
the equity method of accounting. Under this method of accounting, our share of
the investee's earnings or losses is included in our Consolidated Statements of
Income.

We base the initial carrying value of investments in unconsolidated entities on
the fair value of the assets at the time we acquired the joint venture interest.
We estimate fair values for our equity method investments based on discounted
cash flow models that include all estimated cash inflows and outflows over a
specified holding period and, where applicable, any estimated debt premiums or
discounts. The capitalization rates, discount rates and credit spreads we use in
these models are based upon assumptions that we believe to be within a
reasonable range of current market rates for the respective investments.

We generally amortize any difference between our cost basis and the basis
reflected at the joint venture level, if any, over the lives of the related
assets and liabilities and include that amortization in our share of income or
loss from unconsolidated entities. For earnings of equity method investments
with pro rata distribution allocations, net income or loss is allocated between
the partners in the joint venture based on their respective stated ownership
percentages. In other instances, net income or loss may be allocated between the
partners in the joint venture based on the hypothetical liquidation at book
value method (the "HLBV method"). Under the HLBV method, net income or loss is
allocated between the partners based on the difference between each partner's
claim on the net assets of the joint venture at the end and beginning of the
period, after taking into account contributions and distributions. Each
partner's share of the net assets of the joint venture is calculated as the
amount that the partner would receive if the joint venture were to liquidate all
of its assets at net book value and distribute the resulting cash to creditors
and partners in accordance with their respective priorities. Under the HLBV
method, in any given period, we could record more or less income than the joint
venture has generated, than actual cash distributions we receive or than the
amount we may receive in the event of an actual liquidation.


Redeemable OP Unitholder and Noncontrolling Interests




We own a majority interest in NHP/PMB L.P. ("NHP/PMB"), a limited partnership
formed in 2008 to acquire properties from entities affiliated with Pacific
Medical Buildings LLC
("PMB"). Given our wholly owned subsidiary is the general
partner and the primary beneficiary of NHP/PMB, we consolidate it as a VIE. As
of December 31, 2020, third-party investors owned 3.3 million Class A limited
partnership units in NHP/PMB ("OP Units"), which represented 31% of the total
units then outstanding, and we owned 7.3 million Class B limited partnership
units in NHP/PMB, representing the remaining 69%. At any time following the
first anniversary of the date of their issuance, the OP Units may be redeemed at
the election of the holder for cash or, at our option, 0.9051 shares of our
common stock per OP Unit, subject to further adjustment in certain
circumstances. We are party by assumption to a registration rights agreement
with the holders of the OP Units that requires us, subject to the terms and
conditions and certain exceptions set forth therein, to file and maintain a
registration statement relating to the issuance of shares of our common stock
upon redemption of OP Units.

As redemption rights are outside of our control, the redeemable OP Units are
classified outside of permanent equity on our Consolidated Balance Sheets. We
reflect the redeemable OP Units at the greater of cost or redemption value. As
of December 31, 2020 and 2019, the fair value of the redeemable OP Units was
$146.0 million and $171.2 million, respectively.
85
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)

We recognize changes in fair value through capital in excess of par value, net
of cash distributions paid and purchases by us of any OP Units. Our diluted
earnings per share includes the effect of any potential shares outstanding from
redemption of the OP Units.

Certain noncontrolling interests of other consolidated joint ventures were also
classified as redeemable at December 31, 2020 and 2019. Accordingly, we record
the carrying amount of these noncontrolling interests at the greater of their
initial carrying amount (increased or decreased for the noncontrolling
interests' share of net income or loss and distributions) or the redemption
value. Our joint venture partners have certain redemption rights with respect to
their noncontrolling interests in these joint ventures that are outside of our
control, and the redeemable noncontrolling interests are classified outside of
permanent equity on our Consolidated Balance Sheets. We recognize changes in the
carrying value of redeemable noncontrolling interests through capital in excess
of par value.

Noncontrolling Interests

Excluding the redeemable noncontrolling interests described above, we present
the portion of any equity that we do not own in entities that we control (and
thus consolidate) as noncontrolling interests and classify those interests as a
component of consolidated equity, separate from total Ventas stockholders'
equity, on our Consolidated Balance Sheets. For consolidated joint ventures with
pro rata distribution allocations, net income or loss, and comprehensive income,
is allocated between the joint venture partners based on their respective stated
ownership percentages. In other cases, net income or loss is allocated between
the joint venture partners based on the HLBV method. We account for purchases or
sales of equity interests that do not result in a change of control as equity
transactions, through capital in excess of par value. We include net income
attributable to the noncontrolling interests in net income in our Consolidated
Statements of Income and we include the noncontrolling interests share of
comprehensive income in our Consolidated Statements of Comprehensive Income.


Accounting for Historic and New Markets Tax Credits




For certain of our research and innovation centers, we are party to certain
contractual arrangements with TCIs that were established to enable the TCIs to
receive benefits of historic tax credits ("HTCs"), new markets tax credits
("NMTCs"), or both. As of December 31, 2020, we owned eight properties that had
syndicated HTCs or NMTCs, or both, to TCIs.

In general, TCIs invest cash into special purpose entities that invest in
entities that own the subject property and generate the tax credits. The TCIs
receive substantially all of the tax credits and hold only a nominal interest in
the economic risk and benefits of the special purpose entities.

HTCs are delivered to the TCIs upon substantial completion of the project. NMTCs
are allowed for up to 39% of a qualified investment and are delivered to the
TCIs after the investment has been funded and spent on a qualified business.
HTCs are subject to 20% recapture per year beginning one year after the
completion of the historic rehabilitation of the subject property. NMTCs are
subject to 100% recapture until the end of the seventh year following the
qualifying investment. We have provided the TCIs with certain guarantees which
protect the TCIs from losses should a tax credit recapture event occur. The
contractual arrangements with the TCIs include a put/call provision whereby we
may be obligated or entitled to repurchase the interest of the TCIs in the
special purpose entities at the end of the tax credit recapture period. We
anticipate that either the TCIs will exercise their put rights or we will
exercise our call rights prior to the applicable tax credit recapture periods.

The portion of the TCI's investment that is attributed to the put is recorded at
fair value at inception in accounts payable and other liabilities on our
Consolidated Balance Sheets, and is accreted to the expected put price as
interest expense in our Consolidated Statements of Income over the recapture
period. The remaining balance of the TCI's investment is initially recorded in
accounts payable and other liabilities on our Consolidated Balance Sheets and
will be relieved upon delivery of the tax credit to the TCI, as a reduction in
the carrying value of the subject property, net of allocated expenses. Direct
and incremental costs incurred in structuring the transaction are deferred and
will be recognized as an increase in the cost basis of the subject property upon
the recognition of the related tax credit as discussed above.


Accounting Estimates




The preparation of financial statements in accordance with GAAP requires us to
make estimates and assumptions regarding future events that affect the reported
amounts of assets and liabilities, the disclosure of contingent assets and
liabilities at the date of the financial statements and the reported amounts of
revenues and expenses during the reporting period. Actual results could differ
from those estimates.

86
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



Accounting for Real Estate Acquisitions




When we acquire real estate, we first make reasonable judgments about whether
the transaction involves an asset or a business. Our real estate acquisitions
are generally accounted for as asset acquisitions as substantially all of the
fair value of the gross assets acquired is concentrated in a single identifiable
asset or group of similar identifiable assets. Regardless of whether an
acquisition is considered a business combination or an asset acquisition, we
record the cost of the businesses or assets acquired as tangible and intangible
assets and liabilities based upon their estimated fair values as of the
acquisition date.

We estimate the fair value of buildings acquired on an as-if-vacant basis or
replacement cost basis and depreciate the building value over the estimated
remaining life of the building, generally not to exceed 35 years. We determine
the fair value of other fixed assets, such as site improvements and furniture,
fixtures and equipment, based upon the replacement cost and depreciate such
value over the assets' estimated remaining useful lives as determined at the
applicable acquisition date. We determine the value of land either by
considering the sales prices of similar properties in recent transactions or
based on internal analyses of recently acquired and existing comparable
properties within our portfolio. We generally determine the value of
construction in progress based upon the replacement cost. However, for certain
acquired properties that are part of a ground-up development, we determine fair
value by using the same valuation approach as for all other properties and
deducting the estimated cost to complete the development. During the remaining
construction period, we capitalize project costs until the development has
reached substantial completion. Construction in progress, including capitalized
interest, is not depreciated until the development has reached substantial
completion.

Intangibles primarily include the value of in-place leases and acquired lease
contracts. We include all lease-related intangible assets and liabilities within
acquired lease intangibles and accounts payable and other liabilities,
respectively, on our Consolidated Balance Sheets.

The fair value of acquired lease-related intangibles, if any, reflects: (i) the
estimated value of any above or below market leases, determined by discounting
the difference between the estimated market rent and in-place lease rent; and
(ii) the estimated value of in-place leases related to the cost to obtain
tenants, including leasing commissions, and an estimated value of the absorption
period to reflect the value of the rent and recovery costs foregone during a
reasonable lease-up period as if the acquired space was vacant. We amortize any
acquired lease-related intangibles to revenue or amortization expense over the
remaining life of the associated lease plus any assumed bargain renewal periods.
If a lease is terminated prior to its stated expiration or not renewed upon
expiration, we recognize all unamortized amounts of lease-related intangibles
associated with that lease in operations over the shortened lease term.

We estimate the fair value of purchase option intangible assets and liabilities,
if any, by discounting the difference between the applicable property's
acquisition date fair value and an estimate of its future option price. We do
not amortize the resulting intangible asset or liability over the term of the
lease, but rather adjust the recognized value of the asset or liability upon
sale.

In connection with an acquisition, we may assume rights and obligations under
certain lease agreements pursuant to which we become the lessee of a given
property. We generally assume the lease classification previously determined by
the prior lessee absent a modification in the assumed lease agreement. We assess
assumed operating leases, including ground leases, to determine whether the
lease terms are favorable or unfavorable to us given current market conditions
on the acquisition date. To the extent the lease terms are favorable or
unfavorable to us relative to market conditions on the acquisition date, we
recognize an intangible asset or liability at fair value and amortize that asset
or liability to interest or rental expense in our Consolidated Statements of
Income over the applicable lease term. Where we are the lessee, we record the
acquisition date values of leases, including any above or below market value,
within operating lease assets and operating lease liabilities on our
Consolidated Balance Sheets.


We estimate the fair value of noncontrolling interests assumed consistent with
the manner in which we value all of the underlying assets and liabilities.




We calculate the fair value of long-term assumed debt by discounting the
remaining contractual cash flows on each instrument at the current market rate
for those borrowings, which we approximate based on the rate at which we would
expect to incur a replacement instrument on the date of acquisition, and
recognize any fair value adjustments related to long-term debt as effective
yield adjustments over the remaining term of the instrument.

87
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



Impairment of Long-Lived and Intangible Assets




We periodically evaluate our long-lived assets, primarily consisting of
investments in real estate, for impairment indicators. If indicators of
impairment are present, we evaluate the carrying value of the related real
estate investments in relation to the future undiscounted cash flows of the
underlying operations. In performing this evaluation, we consider market
conditions and our current intentions with respect to holding or disposing of
the asset. We adjust the net book value of real estate properties and other
long-lived assets to fair value if the sum of the expected future undiscounted
cash flows, including sales proceeds, is less than book value. We recognize an
impairment loss at the time we make any such determination.

If impairment indicators arise with respect to intangible assets with finite
useful lives, we evaluate impairment by comparing the carrying amount of the
asset to the estimated future undiscounted net cash flows expected to be
generated by the asset. If estimated future undiscounted net cash flows are less
than the carrying amount of the asset, then we estimate the fair value of the
asset and compare the estimated fair value to the intangible asset's carrying
value. We recognize any shortfall from carrying value as an impairment loss in
the current period.

We evaluate our investments in unconsolidated entities for impairment at least
annually, and whenever events or changes in circumstances indicate that the
carrying value of our investment may exceed its fair value. If we determine that
a decline in the fair value of our investment in an unconsolidated entity is
other-than-temporary, and if such reduced fair value is below the carrying
value, we record an impairment.

We test goodwill for impairment at least annually, and more frequently if
indicators arise. We first assess qualitative factors, such as current
macroeconomic conditions, state of the equity and capital markets and our
overall financial and operating performance, to determine the likelihood that
the fair value of a reporting unit is less than its carrying amount. If we
determine it is more likely than not that the fair value of a reporting unit is
less than its carrying amount, we proceed with estimating the fair value of the
reporting unit. On January 1, 2020, we adopted ASU 2017-04, Simplifying the Test
for Goodwill Impairment, which removes the traditional "Step 2" of the goodwill
impairment test that required a hypothetical purchase price allocation. A
goodwill impairment, if any, will be recognized in the period it is determined
and is now measured as the amount by which a reporting unit's carrying value
exceeds its fair value.

Estimates of fair value used in our evaluation of goodwill (if necessary based
on our qualitative assessment), investments in real estate, investments in
unconsolidated entities and intangible assets are based upon discounted future
cash flow projections or other acceptable valuation techniques that are based,
in turn, upon all available evidence including level three inputs, such as
revenue and expense growth rates, estimates of future cash flows, capitalization
rates, discount rates, general economic conditions and trends, or other
available market data such as replacement cost or comparable transactions. Our
ability to accurately predict future operating results and cash flows and to
estimate and determine fair values impacts the timing and recognition of
impairments. While we believe our assumptions are reasonable, changes in these
assumptions may have a material impact on our financial results.


Assets Held for Sale and Discontinued Operations




We sell properties from time to time for various reasons, including favorable
market conditions or the exercise of purchase options by tenants. We classify
certain long-lived assets as held for sale once the criteria, as defined by
GAAP, have been met. Long-lived assets to be disposed of are reported at the
lower of their carrying amount or fair value minus cost to sell and are no
longer depreciated.

If at any time we determine that the criteria for classifying assets as held for
sale are no longer met, we reclassify assets within net real estate investments
on our Consolidated Balance Sheets for all periods presented. The carrying
amount of these assets is adjusted (in the period in which a change in
classification is determined) to reflect any depreciation expense that would
have been recognized had the asset been continuously classified as net real
estate investments.

We report discontinued operations when the following criteria are met: (1) a
component of an entity or group of components that has been disposed of or
classified as held for sale and represents a strategic shift that has or will
have a major effect on an entity's operations and financial results; or (2) an
acquired business is classified as held for sale on the acquisition date. The
results of operations for assets meeting the definition of discontinued
operations are reflected in our Consolidated Statements of Income as
discontinued operations for all periods presented. We allocate estimated
interest expense to discontinued operations based on property values and our
weighted average interest rate or the property's actual mortgage interest.


88
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



Loans Receivable




We record loans receivable, other than those acquired in connection with a
business combination, on our Consolidated Balance Sheets (either in secured
loans receivable and investments, net or other assets, in the case of
non-mortgage loans receivable) at the unpaid principal balance, net of any
deferred origination fees, purchase discounts or premiums and valuation
allowances. We amortize net deferred origination fees, which are comprised of
loan fees collected from the borrower net of certain direct costs, and purchase
discounts or premiums over the contractual life of the loan using the effective
interest method and immediately recognize in income any unamortized balances if
the loan is repaid before its contractual maturity.

On January 1, we adopted ASU 2016-13, Measurement of Credit Losses on Financial
Instruments ("ASU 2016-13"). The amendments in ASU 2016-13 require us to
evaluate a current estimate of all expected credit losses over the life of a
financial instrument, which may result in earlier recognition of credit losses
on loans and other financial instruments. Under prior guidance, we generally
only considered past events and current conditions in measuring an incurred
loss. We will establish a reserve for any estimated credit losses using this
model with a corresponding charge to net income. We adopted ASU 2016-13 using
the modified retrospective method and we established no reserve upon adoption.
Our evaluation of credit losses of loans receivable is based on factors such
as corporate and facility-level financial and operational reports, compliance
with financial covenants set forth in the applicable loan agreement, the
financial strength of the borrower and any guarantor, the payment history of the
borrower, current economic conditions and reasonable and supportable forecasts.


Cash Equivalents




Cash equivalents consist of highly liquid investments with a maturity date of
three months or less when purchased. These investments are stated at cost, which
approximates fair value.


Escrow Deposits and Restricted Cash




Escrow deposits consist of amounts held by us or our lenders to provide for
future real estate tax, insurance expenditures and tenant improvements related
to our properties and operations. Restricted cash generally represents amounts
paid to us for security deposits and other similar purposes.


Deferred Financing Costs




We amortize deferred financing costs, which are reported within senior notes
payable and other debt on our Consolidated Balance Sheets, as a component of
interest expense over the terms of the related borrowings using a method that
approximates a level yield. Amortized costs of approximately $23.0 million,
$20.2 million and $18.1 million were included in interest expense for the years
ended December 31, 2020, 2019 and 2018, respectively.


Available for Sale Securities




We classify available for sale securities as a component of other assets on our
Consolidated Balance Sheets (other than our interests in government-sponsored
pooled loan investments, which are classified as secured loans receivable and
investments, net on our Consolidated Balance Sheets). We record these securities
at fair value and include unrealized gains and losses recorded in stockholders'
equity as a component of accumulated other comprehensive income on our
Consolidated Balance Sheets. If we determine that a credit loss exists with
respect to individual investments, we will recognize an allowance against the
amortized cost basis of the investment with a corresponding charge to net
income. We report interest income, including discount or premium amortization,
on available for sale securities and gains or losses on securities sold, which
are based on the specific identification method, in income from loans and
investments in our Consolidated Statements of Income.


Derivative Instruments




We recognize all derivative instruments in other assets or accounts payable and
other liabilities on our Consolidated Balance Sheets at fair value as of the
reporting date. We recognize changes in the fair value of derivative instruments
in other expenses in our Consolidated Statements of Income or accumulated other
comprehensive income on our Consolidated Balance Sheets, depending on the
intended use of the derivative and our designation of the instrument.

We do not use our derivative financial instruments, including interest rate
caps, interest rate swaps and foreign currency forward contracts, for trading or
speculative purposes. Our foreign currency forward contracts and certain of our
interest rate swaps (including the interest rate swap contracts of consolidated
and unconsolidated joint ventures) are designated as effectively hedging the
variability of expected cash flows related to their underlying securities and,
therefore, also are
89
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)

recorded on our Consolidated Balance Sheets at fair value, with changes in the
fair value of these instruments recognized in accumulated other comprehensive
income on our Consolidated Balance Sheets. We recognize any noncontrolling
interests' proportionate share of the changes in fair value of swap contracts of
our consolidated joint ventures in noncontrolling interests on our Consolidated
Balance Sheets. We recognize our proportionate share of the change in fair value
of swap contracts of our unconsolidated joint ventures in accumulated other
comprehensive income on our Consolidated Balance Sheets. Certain of our other
interest rate swaps and rate caps were not designated as having a hedging
relationship with the underlying securities and therefore do not meet the
criteria for hedge accounting under GAAP. Accordingly, these interest rate swaps
are recorded on our Consolidated Balance Sheets at fair value, and we recognize
changes in the fair value of these instruments in current earnings (in other
expenses) in our Consolidated Statements of Income.


Fair Values of Financial Instruments




Fair value is a market-based measurement, not an entity-specific measurement,
and we determine fair value based on the assumptions that we expect market
participants would use in pricing the asset or liability. As a basis for
considering market participant assumptions in fair value measurements, GAAP
establishes a fair value hierarchy that distinguishes between market participant
assumptions based on market data obtained from sources independent of the
reporting entity (observable inputs that are classified within levels one and
two of the hierarchy) and the reporting entity's own assumptions about market
participant assumptions (unobservable inputs classified within level three of
the hierarchy).

Level one inputs utilize unadjusted quoted prices for identical assets or
liabilities in active markets that we have the ability to access. Level two
inputs are inputs other than quoted prices included in level one that are
directly or indirectly observable for the asset or liability. Level two inputs
may include quoted prices for similar assets and liabilities in active markets
and other inputs for the asset or liability that are observable at commonly
quoted intervals, such as interest rates, foreign exchange rates and yield
curves. Level three inputs are unobservable inputs for the asset or liability,
which typically are based on our own assumptions, because there is little, if
any, related market activity. If the determination of the fair value measurement
is based on inputs from different levels of the hierarchy, the level within
which the entire fair value measurement falls is the lowest-level input that is
significant to the fair value measurement in its entirety. If the volume and
level of market activity for an asset or liability has decreased significantly
relative to the normal market activity for such asset or liability (or similar
assets or liabilities), then transactions or quoted prices may not accurately
reflect fair value. In addition, if there is evidence that a transaction for an
asset or liability is not orderly, little, if any, weight is placed on that
transaction price as an indicator of fair value. Our assessment of the
significance of a particular input to the fair value measurement in its entirety
requires judgment and considers factors specific to the asset or liability.


We use the following methods and assumptions in estimating the fair value of our
financial instruments whose fair value is determined on a recurring basis.




•Cash and cash equivalents - The carrying amount of unrestricted cash and cash
equivalents reported on our Consolidated Balance Sheets approximates fair value
due to the short maturity of these instruments.

•Escrow deposits and restricted cash - The carrying amount of escrow deposits
and restricted cash reported on our Consolidated Balance Sheets approximates
fair value due to the short maturity of these instruments.

•Loans receivable - We estimate the fair value of loans receivable using level
two and level three inputs. We discount future cash flows using current interest
rates at which similar loans with the same terms and length to maturity would be
made to borrowers with similar credit ratings.

•Available for sale securities - We estimate the fair value of marketable debt
securities using level two inputs. We observe quoted prices for similar assets
or liabilities in active markets that we have the ability to access. We estimate
the fair value of certain government-sponsored pooled loan investments using
level three inputs. We consider credit spreads, underlying asset performance and
credit quality, and default rates.

•Derivative instruments - With the assistance of a third party, we estimate the
fair value of derivative instruments, including interest rate caps, interest
rate swaps, and foreign currency forward contracts, using level two inputs.


•Interest rate caps - We observe forward yield curves and other relevant
information.



•Interest rate swaps - We observe alternative financing rates derived from
market-based financing rates, forward yield curves and discount rates.



90
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)

•Foreign currency forward contracts - We estimate the future values of the two
currency tranches using forward exchange rates that are based on traded forward
points and calculate a present value of the net amount using a discount factor
based on observable traded interest rates.

•Stock warrants - We estimate the fair value of stock warrants using level two
inputs that are obtained from public sources. Inputs include equity spot price,
dividend yield, volatility and risk-free rate.

•Senior notes payable and other debt - We estimate the fair value of senior
notes payable and other debt using level two inputs. We discount the future cash
flows using current interest rates at which we could obtain similar borrowings.
For mortgage debt, we may estimate fair value using level three inputs, similar
to those used in determining fair value of loans receivable (above).

•Redeemable OP unitholder interests - We estimate the fair value of our
redeemable OP unitholder interests using level one inputs. We base fair value on
the closing price of our common stock, as OP Units may be redeemed at the
election of the holder for cash or, at our option, shares of our common stock,
subject to adjustment in certain circumstances.


Revenue Recognition



Triple-Net Leased Properties and Office Operations




Certain of our triple-net leases and most of our MOB and research and innovation
centers (collectively, "office operations") leases provide for periodic and
determinable increases in base rent. We recognize base rental revenues under
these leases on a straight-line basis over the applicable lease term when
collectability of substantially all rents is probable. Recognizing rental income
on a straight-line basis generally results in recognized revenues during the
first half of a lease term exceeding the cash amounts contractually due from our
tenants, creating a straight-line rent receivable that is included in other
assets on our Consolidated Balance Sheets. At December 31, 2020 and 2019, this
cumulative excess totaled $169.7 million and $278.8 million, respectively
(excluding properties classified as held for sale).


Certain of our leases provide for periodic increases in base rent only if
certain revenue parameters or other substantive contingencies are met. We
recognize the increased rental revenue under these leases as the related
parameters or contingencies are met, rather than on a straight-line basis over
the applicable lease term.




We assess the probability of collecting substantially all rents under our leases
based on several factors, including, among other things, payment history, the
financial strength of the tenant and any guarantors, the historical operations
and operating trends of the property, the historical payment pattern of the
tenant, the type of property, the value of the underlying collateral, if any,
expected future performance of the property and current economic conditions. If
our evaluation of these factors indicates it is not probable that we will be
able to collect substantially all rents under the lease, we record a charge to
rental income. If we change our conclusions regarding the probability of
collecting rent payments required by a lease, we may recognize adjustments to
rental income in the period we make such change in our conclusions.


Senior Living Operations




Our resident agreements are accounted for as leases and we recognize resident
fees and services, other than move-in fees, monthly as services are provided. We
recognize move-in fees on a straight-line basis over the average resident stay.


Other




We recognize interest income from loans and investments, including discounts and
premiums, using the effective interest method when collectability is reasonably
assured. We apply the effective interest method on a loan-by-loan basis and
recognize discounts and premiums as yield adjustments over the related loan
term. We evaluate collectability of accrued interest receivables separate from
the amortized cost basis of our loans. As such, we recognize interest income on
an impaired loan to the extent we believe accrued contractual interest payments
are collectable. Otherwise, interest income is recognized on a cash basis.


Accounting for Leased Property



We lease real property, primarily land and corporate office space, and
equipment, primarily vehicles at our senior housing communities. At lease
inception, we establish an operating lease asset and operating lease liability
calculated as the



91
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)

present value of future minimum lease payments. As our leases do not provide an
implicit rate, we use a discount rate that approximates our incremental
borrowing rate available at lease commencement to determine the present value.
Our lease expense primarily consists of ground and corporate office leases.
Ground lease expense is included in interest expense and corporate office lease
expense is included in general, administrative and professional fees in the
Company's Consolidated Statements of Income.


Stock-Based Compensation




We recognize share-based payments to employees and directors, including grants
of stock options and restricted stock, included in general, administrative and
professional fees in our Consolidated Statements of Income generally on a
straight-line basis over the requisite service period based on the grant date
fair value of the award.

Gain on Sale of Assets

On January 1, 2018, we adopted the provisions of Accounting Standards
Codification ("ASC") 610-20, Gains and Losses from the Derecognition of
Nonfinancial Assets ("ASC 610-20"). In accordance with ASC 610-20, we recognize
any gains when we transfer control of a property and when it is probable that we
will collect substantially all of the related consideration. We adopted ASC
610-20 using the modified retrospective method and recognized a cumulative
effect adjustment to retained earnings of $31.2 million relating to deferred
gains on sales of real estate assets in 2015.


Federal Income Tax




We have elected to be treated as a REIT under the applicable provisions of the
Internal Revenue Code of 1986, as amended (the "Code"), for every year beginning
with the year ended December 31, 1999. Accordingly, we generally are not subject
to federal income tax on net income that we distribute to our stockholders,
provided that we continue to qualify as a REIT. However, with respect to certain
of our subsidiaries that have elected to be treated as taxable REIT subsidiaries
("TRS" or "TRS entities"), we record income tax expense or benefit, as those
entities are subject to federal income tax similar to regular corporations.
Certain foreign subsidiaries are subject to foreign income tax, although they
did not elect to be treated as TRSs.

We account for deferred income taxes using the asset and liability method and
recognize deferred tax assets and liabilities for the expected future tax
consequences of events that have been included in our financial statements or
tax returns. Under this method, we determine deferred tax assets and liabilities
based on the differences between the financial reporting and tax bases of assets
and liabilities using enacted tax rates in effect for the year in which the
differences are expected to reverse. Any increase or decrease in the deferred
tax liability that results from a change in circumstances, and that causes us to
change our judgment about expected future tax consequences of events, is
included in the tax provision when such changes occur. Deferred income taxes
also reflect the impact of operating loss and tax credit carryforwards. A
valuation allowance is provided if we believe it is more likely than not that
all or some portion of the deferred tax asset will not be realized. Any increase
or decrease in the valuation allowance that results from a change in
circumstances, and that causes us to change our judgment about the realizability
of the related deferred tax asset, is included in the tax provision when such
changes occur.

We recognize the tax benefit from an uncertain tax position claimed or expected
to be claimed on a tax return only if it is more likely than not that the tax
position will be sustained on examination by taxing authorities, based on the
technical merits of the position. The tax benefits recognized in the financial
statements from such a position are measured based on the largest benefit that
has a greater than fifty percent likelihood of being realized upon ultimate
settlement. We recognize interest and penalties, if applicable, related to
uncertain tax positions as part of income tax benefit or expense.


Foreign Currency




Certain of our subsidiaries' functional currencies are the local currencies of
their respective foreign jurisdictions. We translate the results of operations
of our foreign subsidiaries into U.S. dollars using average rates of exchange in
effect during the period, and we translate balance sheet accounts using exchange
rates in effect at the end of the period. We record resulting currency
translation adjustments in accumulated other comprehensive income, a component
of stockholders' equity, on our Consolidated Balance Sheets, and we record
foreign currency transaction gains and losses in other expense in our
Consolidated Statements of Income. We recognize any noncontrolling interests'
proportionate share of currency translation adjustments of our foreign
consolidated joint ventures in noncontrolling interests on our Consolidated
Balance Sheets.

92
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



Segment Reporting




As of December 31, 2020, 2019 and 2018, we operated through three reportable
business segments: triple-net leased properties, senior living operations and
office operations. Under our triple-net leased properties segment, we invest in
and own senior housing and healthcare properties throughout the United States
and the United Kingdom and lease those properties to healthcare operating
companies under "triple-net" or "absolute-net" leases that obligate the tenants
to pay all property-related expenses. In our senior living operations segment,
we invest in senior housing communities throughout the United States and Canada
and engage independent operators, such as Atria and Sunrise, to manage those
communities. In our office operations segment, we primarily acquire, own,
develop, lease and manage MOBs and research and innovation centers throughout
the United States. See "Note 19 - Segment Information."


Recently Issued or Adopted Accounting Standards




We adopted ASC Topic 842, Leases ("ASC 842") on January 1, 2019, which
introduced a lessee model that brings most leases on the balance sheet and,
among other changes, eliminates the requirement in current GAAP for an entity to
use bright-line tests in determining lease classification. Upon adoption, we
recognized both right of use assets and lease liabilities for leases in which we
lease land, real property or other equipment. We now also report revenues and
expenses within our triple-net leased properties reportable business segment for
real estate taxes and insurance that are escrowed and obligations of the tenants
in accordance with their respective leases with us. Also, we now expense certain
leasing costs, other than leasing commissions, as they are incurred. Prior to
the adoption of ASC 842, GAAP provided for the deferral and amortization of such
costs over the applicable lease term.

We used January 1, 2019 as the date of initial application. Therefore, financial
information and disclosures under ASC 842 are not provided for periods prior to
January 1, 2019. Upon adoption, we recognized a cumulative effect adjustment to
retained earnings of $0.6 million primarily relating to certain costs associated
with unexecuted leases that were deferred as of December 31, 2018.


Reclassifications




Certain prior year amounts have been reclassified to conform to the current year
presentation. In 2020 and for all periods presented, certain tax and insurance
related expenses have been reclassified from general, administrative and
professional fees to other expense in our Consolidated Statements of Income.


NOTE 3-CONCENTRATION OF CREDIT RISK




As of December 31, 2020, Atria, Sunrise, Brookdale Senior Living, Ardent and
Kindred managed or operated approximately 20.8%, 10.4%, 8.2%, 4.9% and 1.1%,
respectively, of our consolidated real estate investments based on gross book
value (excluding properties classified as held for sale as of December 31,
2020
). Because Atria and Sunrise manage our properties in exchange for the
receipt of a management fee from us, we are not directly exposed to the credit
risk of our managers in the same manner or to the same extent as our triple-net
tenants.

Based on gross book value, approximately 15.6% and 47.9% of our consolidated
real estate investments were senior housing communities included in the
triple-net leased properties and senior living operations reportable business
segments, respectively (excluding properties classified as held for sale as of
December 31, 2020). MOBs, research and innovation centers, IRFs and LTACs,
health systems, skilled nursing facilities ("SNFs") and secured loans receivable
and investments collectively comprised the remaining 36.5%. Our consolidated
properties were located in 45 states, the District of Columbia, seven Canadian
provinces and the United Kingdom as of December 31, 2020, with properties in one
state (California) accounting for more than 10% of our total continuing revenues
and net operating income ("NOI," which is defined as total revenues, excluding
interest and other income, less property-level operating expenses and office
building services costs) for each of the years ended December 31, 2020, 2019 and
2018.

93
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



Triple-Net Leased Properties



The following table reflects the concentration risk related to our triple-net
leased properties for the periods presented:



For the Years Ended December 31,
2020 2019 2018
Revenues(1):



Brookdale Senior Living(2) 4.4 %



4.7 % 4.3 %
Ardent 3.2 3.1 3.1
Kindred 3.5 3.3 3.5
NOI:



Brookdale Senior Living(2) 9.0 %



8.7 % 7.6 %
Ardent 6.6 5.8 5.7
Kindred 7.1 6.3 6.4



(1)Total revenues include office building and other services revenue, income
from loans and investments and interest and other income.
(2)2020 results include $21.3 million of amortization of up-front consideration
received in 2020 from the Brookdale Lease. 2018 results include the impact of a
net non-cash charge of $21.3 million related to April 2018 lease extensions.

Each of our leases with Brookdale Senior Living, Ardent and Kindred is a
triple-net lease that obligates the tenant to pay all property-related expenses,
including maintenance, utilities, repairs, taxes, insurance and capital
expenditures, and to comply with the terms of the mortgage financing documents,
if any, affecting the properties. In addition, each of our Brookdale Senior
Living, Ardent and Kindred leases has a corporate guaranty.

The properties we lease to Brookdale Senior Living, Ardent and Kindred accounted
for a significant portion of our triple-net leased properties segment revenues
and NOI for the years ended December 31, 2020, 2019 and 2018. Refer to Item 1A.
Risk Factors.

Brookdale Transactions

In July 2020, we entered into a revised master lease agreement (the "Brookdale
Lease") and certain other agreements (together with the Brookdale Lease, the
"Agreements") with Brookdale Senior Living. The Agreements modify our current
arrangements with Brookdale Senior Living as follows:

We received up-front consideration approximating $235 million, which will be
amortized over the remaining lease term and consisted of: (a) $162 million in
cash including $47 million from the transfer to Ventas of deposits under the
Brookdale Lease; (b) a $45 million cash pay note (the "Note"), which has an
initial interest rate of 9.0%, increasing 50 basis points per annum, and matures
on December 31, 2025; (c) $28 million in warrants exercisable for 16.3 million
shares of Brookdale Senior Living common stock, which are exercisable at any
time prior to December 31, 2025 and have an exercise price of $3.00 per share.


Base cash rent under the Brookdale Lease is set at $100 million per annum
starting in July 2020, with three percent annual escalators commencing on
January 1, 2022. The Brookdale Lease is guaranteed by, and the Note is a direct
obligation of, Brookdale Senior Living.



The warrants are classified within other assets on our Consolidated Balance
Sheets. These warrants are measured at fair value with changes in fair value
being recognized within other expense in our Consolidated Statements of Income.



Brookdale Senior Living transferred fee ownership of five senior living
communities to us, in full satisfaction and repayment of a $78 million loan to
Brookdale Senior Living from us that was secured by the five communities.
Brookdale Senior Living will now manage those communities for us under a
terminable management agreement.




In April 2018, we entered into various agreements with Brookdale Senior Living
that provide for, among other things: (a) a consolidation of substantially all
of our multiple lease agreements with Brookdale Senior Living into one master
lease; (b) extension of the term for substantially all of our Brookdale Senior
Living leased properties until December 31, 2025, with
94
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)

Brookdale Senior Living retaining two successive 10-year renewal options; and
(c) the guarantee of all the Brookdale Senior Living obligations to us by
Brookdale Senior Living Inc., including covenant protections for us. In
connection with these agreements, we recognized a net non-cash expense of $21.3
million for the acceleration of straight-line rent receivables, net unamortized
market lease intangibles and deferred revenues, which is included in triple-net
leased rental income in our Consolidated Statements of Income. We also received
a fee of $2.5 million that is being amortized over the new lease term.


Holiday Transaction




In April 2020, we completed a transaction with affiliates of Holiday Retirement
(collectively, "Holiday"), including (a) entry into a new, terminable management
agreement with Holiday Management Company for our 26 independent living assets
previously subject to a triple-net lease (the "Holiday Lease") with Holiday; (b)
termination of the Holiday Lease; and (c) our receipt from Holiday of
$33.8 million in cash from the transfer to us of deposits under the Holiday
Lease and $66 million in principal amount of secured notes. As a result of the
Holiday Lease termination, we recognized $50.2 million within triple-net leased
rental income, composed of $99.8 million of cash and notes received less
$49.6 million from the write-off of accumulated straight-line receivable.


2018 Kindred Transaction




In July 2018, Kindred closed transactions (the "Go Private Transactions")
pursuant to which (a) Kindred would be acquired by a consortium of TPG Capital
("TPG"), Welsh, Carson, Anderson & Stowe ("WCAS") and Humana, Inc., and (b)
immediately following the acquisition, (i) Kindred's home health, hospice and
community care businesses would be separated from Kindred and operated as a
standalone company owned by Humana, Inc., TPG and WCAS, and (ii) Kindred would
be operated as a separate healthcare company owned by TPG and WCAS. In
connection with the closing of the transactions, we received a payment from
Kindred of $12.3 million, which was recognized in interest and other income in
our Consolidated Statements of Income during the third quarter of 2018.


Future Contractual Rents




The following table sets forth the future contracted minimum rentals, excluding
contingent rent escalations, but including straight-line rent adjustments where
applicable, for all of our consolidated triple-net and office building leases as
of December 31, 2020 (excluding properties classified as held for sale as of
December 31, 2020):
Brookdale Senior Living Ardent Kindred Other Total
(In thousands)
2021 $ 148,454 $ 127,505 $ 133,824 $ 759,135 $ 1,168,918
2022 148,016 127,505 133,828 680,952 1,090,301
2023 147,555 127,505 112,929 617,589 1,005,578
2024 147,090 127,505 102,479 567,525 944,599
2025 146,612 127,505 35,412 483,069 792,598
Thereafter - 1,219,450 4,228 1,787,143 3,010,821
Total $ 737,727 $ 1,856,975 $ 522,700 $ 4,895,413 $ 8,012,815



Senior Living Operations

As of December 31, 2020, Atria and Sunrise, collectively, provided comprehensive
property management and accounting services with respect to 258 of our 432
consolidated senior housing communities, for which we pay annual management fees
pursuant to long-term management agreements.

We rely on our managers' personnel, expertise, technical resources and
information systems, proprietary information, good faith and judgment to manage
our senior living operations efficiently and effectively. We also rely on our
managers to set appropriate resident fees, provide accurate property-level
financial results in a timely manner and otherwise operate our senior housing
communities in compliance with the terms of our management agreements and all
applicable laws and regulations.

95
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



NOTE 4-ACQUISITIONS OF REAL ESTATE PROPERTY




The following summarizes our acquisition and development activities during 2020,
2019 and 2018. We acquire and invest in senior housing, medical office
buildings, research and innovation centers and other healthcare properties
primarily to achieve an expected yield on our investment, to grow and diversify
our portfolio and revenue base, and to reduce our dependence on any single
tenant, operator or manager, geographic location, asset type, business model or
revenue source.

2020 Acquisitions

During the year ended December 31, 2020, we acquired two research and innovation
centers reported within our office operations reportable business segment, seven
senior housing communities reported within our senior living operations
reportable business segment and one LTAC reported within our triple-net leased
properties reportable business segment for an aggregate consideration of
$249.5 million. Each of these acquisitions was accounted for as an asset
acquisition.


2019 Acquisitions




In September 2019, we acquired an 87% interest in 34 Canadian senior housing
communities (including five in-process developments) valued at $1.8 billion
through an equity partnership (the "LGM Acquisition") with Le Groupe Maurice
("LGM"). The portfolio continues to be managed by LGM. We also have rights to
fund and own all additional developments under an exclusive pipeline agreement
with LGM.

During the year ended December 31, 2019, we also acquired two properties
reported within our office operations reportable business segment (one research
and innovation center and one MOB), two senior housing communities reported
within our senior living operations reportable business segment and one vacant
land parcel for an aggregate purchase price of $237.0 million.


Each of our 2019 acquisitions was accounted for as an asset acquisition.



2018 Acquisitions




During the year ended December 31, 2018, we acquired five properties reported
within our office operations reportable business segment (four MOBs and one
research and innovation center) and one senior housing community reported within
our senior living operations reportable business segment for an aggregate
purchase price of $311.3 million. Each of these acquisitions was accounted for
as an asset acquisition.


NOTE 5-DISPOSITIONS AND IMPAIRMENTS
2020 Activity


We recognized $262.2 million of gains on sale of real estate in 2020 as
described below.




In March 2020, we formed the Ventas Life Science and Healthcare Real Estate
Fund, L.P. (the "Ventas Fund"), a perpetual life vehicle that focuses on
investments in research and innovation centers, medical office buildings and
senior housing communities in North America. To seed the Ventas Fund, we
contributed six (two of which are on the same campus) stabilized research and
innovation and medical office properties. We received cash consideration of
$620 million and a 21% interest in the Ventas Fund. We recognized a gain on the
transactions of $225.1 million.

In October 2020, we formed a joint venture (the "R&I Development JV") with GIC.
To seed the R&I Development JV, we contributed our controlling ownership
interest in four in-progress university-based research and innovation
development projects (the "Initial R&I JV Projects"). At closing, GIC reimbursed
Ventas for its share of costs incurred to date and we recognized a gain of
$13.7 million. We own an over 50% interest and GIC owns a 45% interest in the
Initial R&I JV Projects. The R&I Development JV may be expanded in the future to
include other pre-identified R&I development projects.


See "Note 7 - Investments in Unconsolidated Entities" for additional details on
the Ventas Fund and the JV.



Also during 2020, we sold four MOBs, four senior housing communities, 22
triple-net leased properties and one land parcel for aggregate consideration of
$249.6 million, and we recognized a gain on the sale of these assets of
$23.4 million.



96
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



2019 Activity




During the year ended December 31, 2019, we sold ten triple-net leased
properties, eight MOBs, six senior housing assets and our leasehold interest in
one vacant land parcel for aggregate consideration of $147.5 million, and we
recognized a gain on the sale of these assets of $26.0 million.


2018 Activity




During the year ended December 31, 2018, we sold seven senior housing
communities included in our senior living operations reportable business
segment, five triple-net leased properties, 11 MOBs and two vacant land parcels
for aggregate consideration of $348.6 million. We recognized a gain on the sale
of these assets of $46.2 million for the year ended December 31, 2018.


Assets Held for Sale




The table below summarizes our real estate assets classified as held for sale as
of December 31, 2020 and 2019, including the amounts reported within other
assets and accounts payable and other liabilities on our Consolidated Balance
Sheets:
December 31, 2020 December 31, 2019
Number of Number of
Properties Held Assets Held Liabilities Held Properties Held Assets Held Liabilities Held
for Sale for Sale for Sale for Sale for Sale for Sale
(Dollars in thousands)
Triple-net leased
properties 1 $ 4,960 $ 2,690 8 $ 62,098 $ 1,623
Office operations (1) - 15 101 1 5,177 499
Senior living operations 1 4,633 455 5 18,252 3,102
Total 2 $ 9,608 $ 3,246 14 $ 85,527 $ 5,224




(1)Balances relate to anticipated post-closing settlements of working capital.




In September 2020, one senior housing community no longer met the criteria as
being classified as held for sale. As a result, we adjusted the carrying amount
of the asset by recognizing depreciation expense of $0.1 million and classified
the asset within net real estate investments on our Consolidated Balance Sheets
for all periods presented.

Real Estate Impairment

We recognized impairments of $153.8 million, $133.6 million and $29.5 million
for the years ended December 31, 2020, 2019 and 2018, respectively, which are
recorded primarily as a component of depreciation and amortization in our
Consolidated Statements of Income. A significant portion of our 2020 charges
resulted from the impact of COVID-19 and others were primarily the result of a
change in our intent to hold the impaired assets (See "Note 1 - Description of
Business - COVID-19 Update"). In most cases, we recognized an impairment in the
periods in which our change in intent was made.


There were no impairments recorded as a result of natural disasters for the
years ended December 31, 2020 and 2019; however, we recognized impairments of
$52.5 million for the year ended December 31, 2018 as a result of natural
disasters which are recorded as a component of other in our Consolidated
Statements of Income.



97
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



NOTE 6-LOANS RECEIVABLE AND INVESTMENTS




As of December 31, 2020 and 2019, we had $0.9 billion and $1.0 billion,
respectively, of net loans receivable and investments relating to senior housing
and healthcare operators or properties. The following is a summary of our loans
receivable and investments, net, including amortized cost, fair value and
unrealized gains or losses on available for sale investments:
Amortized Cost Allowance Unrealized Gain Carrying Amount Fair Value
(In thousands)
As of December 31, 2020:
Secured/mortgage loans and other, net $ 555,840 $ - $ - $ 555,840 $


508,707



Government-sponsored pooled loan
investments, net(1) 55,154 (8,846) 3,419 49,727


49,727



Total investments reported as secured loans
receivable and investments, net 610,994 (8,846) 3,419 605,567


558,434



Non-mortgage loans receivable, net 74,700 (17,623) - 57,077


57,009



Marketable debt securities (2) 213,334 - 24,219 237,553


237,553



Total loans receivable and investments, net $ 899,028 $ (26,469) $ 27,638 $ 900,197 $ 852,996




As of December 31, 2019:
Secured/mortgage loans and other, net $ 645,546 $ - $ - $ 645,546 $


646,925



Government-sponsored pooled loan
investments, net(1) 52,178 - 6,888 59,066


59,066



Total investments reported as secured loans
receivable and investments, net 697,724 - 6,888 704,612


705,991



Non-mortgage loans receivable, net 63,724 - - 63,724


63,538



Marketable debt securities (2) 213,062 - 24,298 237,360


237,360



Total loans receivable and investments, net $ 974,510 $



- $ 31,186 $ 1,005,696 $ 1,006,889



(1)Investments in government-sponsored pool loans have contractual maturity
dates in 2021 and 2023.
(2)Investments in marketable debt securities have contractual maturity dates in
2024 and 2026.

2020 Activity

During the year ended December 31, 2020, we recognized $34.7 million in expense
in establishing allowances on our loan and investment portfolio. See "Note 1 -
Description Of Business - COVID-19 Update." In December 2020, we received
$10.5 million for partial repayment of previously reserved loans which was
recorded within allowance on loans receivables and investments in our
Consolidated Statements of Income.

During the year ended December 31, 2020, we received aggregate proceeds of
$106.1 million for the full repayment of the principal balances of various loans
receivable with a weighted average interest rate of 8.3% that were due to mature
between 2020 and 2025, which resulted in total gains of $1.4 million.


In April 2020, we received as consideration $66 million of notes secured by
equity pledges on real estate assets with an effective interest rate of 9.2% in
connection with the termination of the Holiday Lease. See "Note 3 -
Concentration of Credit Risk."




In July 2020, we entered into a $45 million Note from Brookdale Senior Living in
connection with certain revised Agreements, which is included above in
Non-mortgage loans receivable, net. The Note has an initial interest rate of
9.0%, increasing 50 basis points per annum, and matures on December 31, 2025. In
addition, Brookdale transferred fee ownership of five senior living communities
to us, in full satisfaction and repayment of a $78 million loan to Brookdale
Senior Living from us that was secured by the five communities. See "Note 3 -
Concentration of Credit Risk."

98
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



2019 Activity




In April 2019, we purchased $5.0 million and $10.5 million of senior secured
notes issued by a healthcare company which mature in 2024 and 2026,
respectively. The 2024 and 2026 notes were purchased at a price of 102% and 98%
of par, respectively, and have an effective interest rate of 8.1% and 8.3%,
respectively. These marketable debt securities are classified as available for
sale and are reflected on our Consolidated Balance Sheets at fair value.

In June 2019, we provided new secured debt financing of $490 million to certain
subsidiaries of Colony Capital, Inc. The London Inter-bank Offered Rate
("LIBOR") based debt financing has a five-year term (inclusive of three one-year
extension options). In connection with this transaction, our previous secured
loan to certain subsidiaries of Colony Capital, Inc. of $282 million was paid in
full and we recognized a gain of $0.5 million in income from loans and
investments in our Consolidated Statements of Income.

In July 2019, we closed the first phase of the LGM Acquisition by funding C$947
million (US $723 million) to LGM as a bridge loan to enable LGM to buy out its
former partner. The bridge loan and all outstanding interest was fully repaid in
September 2019 upon the closing of the LGM Acquisition. See "Note 4 -
Acquisitions of Real Estate Property."


NOTE 7-INVESTMENTS IN UNCONSOLIDATED ENTITIES




We report investments in unconsolidated entities over whose operating and
financial policies we have the ability to exercise significant influence under
the equity method of accounting. We are not required to consolidate these
entities because our joint venture partners have significant participating
rights, nor are these entities considered VIEs, as they are controlled by equity
holders with sufficient capital. We invest in both real estate entities and
operating entities which are described further below.


Investments in Unconsolidated Real Estate Entities




Through our newly formed Ventas Investment Management Platform, we partner with
third-party institutional investors to invest in healthcare real estate through
various joint ventures and other co-investment vehicles. Below is a summary of
our investment in unconsolidated real estate entities as of December 31, 2020
and 2019, respectively:

Carrying Amount
As of December 31,
Ownership(1) 2020 2019
(In thousands)



Investment in unconsolidated real estate entities:
Ventas Life Science & Healthcare Real Estate Fund


22.9% $ 279,983 $ -
Pension Fund Joint Venture 22.8% 34,690 41,739
Research & Innovation Development Joint Venture 50.3% 123,445 -
Ventas Investment Management Platform 438,118 41,739
All other(2) 34.0%-50.0% 5,570 3,283
Total investment unconsolidated real estate entities $ 443,688 $ 45,022

(1) The entities in which we have an ownership interest may have less than a 100% interest in the underlying real estate.
The ownership percentages in the table reflect Ventas' interest in the underlying real estate.
(2) Includes investments in land parcels, parking structures and other de minimis investments in unconsolidated real
estate entities.



In March 2020, we formed the Ventas Fund, in which we are the sponsor and
general partner. See "Note 5 - Dispositions and Impairments." In October 2020,
the Ventas Fund acquired a portfolio of three life science properties in the
South San Francisco life science cluster for $1.0 billion, which increased
assets under management to $1.8 billion as of December 31, 2020. The acquisition
was financed with a $415 million mortgage loan bearing interest at a fixed rate
of 2.6% per annum.

99
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

In October 2020, we formed the R&I Development JV. See "Note 5 - Dispositions
and Impairments." We own an over 50% interest and GIC owns a 45% interest in the
Initial R&I JV Projects. We act as manager of the R&I Develoment JV, with
customary rights and obligations, and will receive customary fees and
incentives. Our exclusive development partner, Wexford Science & Technology,
remains the developer of, and a minority partner in, all of the projects. The
R&I Development JV may be expanded in the future to include other pre-identified
R&I development projects.

In March 2018, we recognized an impairment charge of $35.7 million relating to
one of our equity investments in an unconsolidated real estate joint venture
consisting principally of SNFs, which is recorded in loss from unconsolidated
entities in our Consolidated Statements of Income. We completed the sale of our
25% interest to our joint venture partner in July 2018 and received
$57.5 million at closing.

We provide various services to our unconsolidated real estate entities in
exchange for fees and reimbursements. Total management fees earned in connection
with these services were $6.7 million, $3.4 million and $5.8 million for the
years ended December 31, 2020, 2019 and 2018, respectively, which is included in
office building and other services revenue in our Consolidated Statements of
Income.


Investments in Unconsolidated Operating Entities




We own investments in unconsolidated operating entities such as Ardent, Atria
and Eclipse Senior Living, Inc. ("ESL"), which are included within other assets
on our Consolidated Balance Sheets. Our 34% ownership interest in Atria entitles
us to customary minority rights and protections, including the right to appoint
two of six members to the Atria Board of Directors. Our 34% ownership interest
in ESL entitles us to customary minority rights and protections, including the
right to appoint two of six members to the ESL Board of Directors. ESL
management owns the 66% controlling interest. Our 9.8% ownership interest in
Ardent entitles us to customary minority rights and protections, as well as the
right to appoint one of 11 members on the Ardent Board of Directors.

In June 2020, as a result of COVID-19, we recognized an impairment charge of
$10.7 million related to our investment in an unconsolidated operating entity.
See "Note 1 - Description of Business - COVID-19 Update."


NOTE 8-INTANGIBLES



The following is a summary of our intangibles:



As of December 31, 2020 As of December 31, 2019
Remaining Remaining
Weighted Average Weighted Average
Amortization Amortization
Balance Period in Years Balance Period in Years
(Dollars in thousands)
Intangible assets:
Above market lease intangibles $ 140,096 6.4 $ 145,891 6.9
In-place and other lease intangibles 1,090,790 10.7 1,162,187 10.6
Goodwill 1,051,650 N/A 1,051,161 N/A
Other intangibles 35,870 10.0 35,837 10.9
Accumulated amortization (941,462) N/A (922,668) N/A
Net intangible assets $ 1,376,944 10.3 $ 1,472,408 10.2
Intangible liabilities:
Below market lease intangibles $ 339,265 14.3 $ 349,357 14.5
Other lease intangibles 13,498 N/A 13,498 N/A
Accumulated amortization (212,655) N/A (203,834) N/A
Purchase option intangibles 3,568 N/A 3,568 N/A
Net intangible liabilities $ 143,676 14.3 $ 162,589 14.5



N/A-Not Applicable

100



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)

Above-market lease intangibles and in-place and other lease intangibles are
included in acquired lease intangibles within real estate investments on our
Consolidated Balance Sheets. Other intangibles (including non-compete
agreements, trade names and trademarks) are included in other assets on our
Consolidated Balance Sheets. Below market lease intangibles, other lease
intangibles and purchase option intangibles are included in accounts payable and
other liabilities on our Consolidated Balance Sheets. For the years ended
December 31, 2020, 2019 and 2018, our net amortization related to these
intangibles was $45.7 million, $59.2 million and $49.2 million, respectively.
The following is a summary of the estimated net amortization related to these
intangibles for each of the next five years:
Estimated Net Amortization
(In thousands)
2021 $ 50,421
2022 42,787
2023 31,343
2024 16,932
2025 8,977




The table below reflects the carrying amount of goodwill, by segment, as of
December 31, 2020:



Goodwill
(In thousands)
Triple-net leased properties $ 322,270
Senior living operations 259,482
Office operations 469,898
Total goodwill $ 1,051,650




NOTE 9-OTHER ASSETS



The following is a summary of our other assets:



As of December 31,
2020 2019
(In thousands)
Straight-line rent receivables $ 169,711 $ 278,833
Non-mortgage loans receivable, net 57,077 63,724
Stock warrants 50,098 -
Marketable debt securities 237,553 237,360
Other intangibles, net 4,659 5,149
Investment in unconsolidated operating entities 63,768 59,301
Other 224,363 233,349
Total other assets $ 807,229 $ 877,716



101



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



NOTE 10-SENIOR NOTES PAYABLE AND OTHER DEBT



The following is a summary of our senior notes payable and other debt:



As of December 31,
2020 2019
(In thousands)
Unsecured revolving credit facility (1) $ 39,395 $ 120,787
Commercial paper notes -


567,450



Secured revolving construction credit facility due 2022 154,098



160,492



Floating Rate Senior Notes, Series F due 2021 (2) 235,664


231,018



3.25% Senior Notes due 2022 263,687


500,000



3.30% Senior Notes, Series C due 2022 (2) 196,386 192,515
Unsecured term loan due 2023 200,000 200,000
3.125% Senior Notes due 2023 400,000 400,000
3.10% Senior Notes due 2023 400,000 400,000
2.55% Senior Notes, Series D due 2023 (2) 216,025


211,767



3.50% Senior Notes due 2024 400,000


400,000



3.75% Senior Notes due 2024 400,000


400,000



4.125% Senior Notes, Series B due 2024 (2) 196,386


192,515



2.80% Senior Notes, Series E due 2024 (2) 471,328


462,036



Unsecured term loan due 2025 (2) 392,773 385,030
3.50% Senior Notes due 2025 600,000 600,000
2.65% Senior Notes due 2025 450,000 450,000
4.125% Senior Notes due 2026 500,000 500,000
3.25% Senior Notes due 2026 450,000 450,000
3.85% Senior Notes due 2027 400,000 400,000
4.00% Senior Notes due 2028 650,000 650,000
4.40% Senior Notes due 2029 750,000 750,000
3.00% Senior Notes due 2030 650,000 650,000
4.75% Senior Notes due 2030 500,000 -
6.90% Senior Notes due 2037 52,400 52,400
6.59% Senior Notes due 2038 22,823 22,823
5.70% Senior Notes due 2043 300,000 300,000
4.375% Senior Notes due 2045 300,000 300,000
4.875% Senior Notes due 2049 300,000 300,000
Mortgage loans and other 2,092,106 1,996,969
Total 11,983,071 12,245,802
Deferred financing costs, net (68,343) (79,939)
Unamortized fair value adjustment 12,618


20,056



Unamortized discounts (31,934)


(27,146)



Senior notes payable and other debt $ 11,895,412


$ 12,158,773






(1)As of December 31, 2020 and 2019, respectively, $12.2 million and $26.2
million of aggregate borrowings were denominated in Canadian dollars. Aggregate
borrowings of $27.2 million and $27.6 million were denominated in British pounds
as of December 31, 2020 and 2019, respectively.
(2)Canadian Dollar debt obligations shown in US Dollars.
102
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



Credit Facilities, Commercial Paper and Unsecured Term Loans




As of December 31, 2020, our unsecured credit facility was comprised of a
$3.0 billion unsecured revolving credit facility priced at LIBOR plus 0.875%
based on the Company's debt ratings, which was scheduled to mature in 2021.
Following December 31, 2020, we entered into an amended and restated unsecured
credit facility (the "New Credit Facility") comprised of a $2.75 billion
unsecured revolving credit facility initially priced at LIBOR plus 0.825% based
on the Company's debt ratings. The New Credit Facility matures in 2025, but may
be extended at our option subject to the satisfaction of certain conditions, for
two additional periods of six months each. The New Credit Facility also includes
an accordion feature that permits us to increase our aggregate borrowing
capacity thereunder to up to $3.75 billion.

Our unsecured credit facility imposed certain customary restrictions on us,
including restrictions pertaining to: (i) liens; (ii) investments; (iii) the
incurrence of additional indebtedness; (iv) mergers and dissolutions;
(v) certain dividend, distribution and other payments; (vi) permitted
businesses; (vii) transactions with affiliates; (viii) agreements limiting
certain liens; and (ix) the maintenance of certain consolidated total leverage,
secured debt leverage, unsecured debt leverage and fixed charge coverage ratios
and minimum consolidated adjusted net worth, and contains customary events of
default. The New Credit Facility imposes similar restrictions.

As of December 31, 2020, $39.4 million was outstanding under the unsecured
revolving credit facility with an additional $24.9 million restricted to support
outstanding letters of credit. In addition, we limit our utilization of the
unsecured revolving credit facility, to the extent necessary, to support our
commercial paper program when commercial paper notes are outstanding. We had
$2.9 billion in available liquidity under the unsecured revolving credit
facility as of December 31, 2020. In connection with the New Credit Facility, we
paid off all amounts outstanding under the existing unsecured revolving credit
facility as of January 29, 2021 by drawing down the same amount under the New
Credit Facility.

Our wholly owned subsidiary, Ventas Realty, Limited Partnership ("Ventas
Realty"), may issue from time to time unsecured commercial paper notes up to a
maximum aggregate amount outstanding at any time of $1.0 billion. The notes are
sold under customary terms in the United States commercial paper note market and
are ranked pari passu with all of Ventas Realty's other unsecured senior
indebtedness. The notes are fully and unconditionally guaranteed by Ventas, Inc.
As of December 31, 2020, we had no borrowings outstanding under our commercial
paper program.

As of December 31, 2020, we had a $200.0 million unsecured term loan priced at
LIBOR plus 0.90% that matures in 2023. The term loan also includes an accordion
feature that effectively permits us to increase our aggregate borrowings
thereunder to up to $800.0 million.

As of December 31, 2020, we had a $400.0 million secured revolving construction
credit facility with $154.1 million of borrowings outstanding. The secured
revolving construction credit facility matures in 2022 and is primarily used to
finance the development of research and innovation centers and other
construction projects.


In September 2019, we entered into a new C$500 million unsecured term loan
facility priced at Canadian Dollar Offered Rate ("CDOR") plus 0.90% that matures
in 2025.




In June 2019, we repaid $100.0 million of the balance outstanding on the $300.0
million unsecured term loan that matures in 2023 and repaid in full the $600.0
million unsecured term loan that was set to mature in 2024 and, as a result, we
recognized a non-cash charge to loss on extinguishment of debt of $3.2 million
during the second quarter of 2019.


Senior Notes




As of December 31, 2020, we had outstanding $7.7 billion aggregate principal
amount of senior notes issued by Ventas Realty ($263.7 million of which was
co-issued by Ventas Realty's wholly owned subsidiary, Ventas Capital
Corporation
), approximately $75.2 million aggregate principal amount of senior
notes issued by Nationwide Health Properties, Inc. ("NHP") and assumed by our
subsidiary, Nationwide Health Properties, LLC ("NHP LLC"), as successor to NHP,
in connection with our acquisition of NHP, and C$1.7 billion aggregate principal
amount of senior notes issued by our subsidiary, Ventas Canada Finance Limited
("Ventas Canada"). All of the senior notes issued by Ventas Realty and Ventas
Canada are unconditionally guaranteed by Ventas, Inc.

Ventas Realty's senior notes are part of our and Ventas Realty's general
unsecured obligations, ranking equal in right of payment with all of our and
Ventas Realty's existing and future senior obligations and ranking senior in
right of payment to all of our and Ventas Realty's existing and future
subordinated indebtedness. However, Ventas Realty's senior notes are effectively
subordinated to our and Ventas Realty's secured indebtedness, if any, to the
extent of the value of the assets securing
103
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



that indebtedness. Ventas Realty's senior notes are also structurally
subordinated to the preferred equity and indebtedness, whether secured or
unsecured, of our subsidiaries (other than Ventas Realty and, with respect to
those senior notes co-issued by Ventas Capital Corporation, Ventas Capital
Corporation
).




Ventas Canada's senior notes are part of our and Ventas Canada's general
unsecured obligations, ranking equal in right of payment with all of Ventas
Canada's existing and future subordinated indebtedness. However, Ventas Canada's
senior notes are effectively subordinated to our and Ventas Canada's secured
indebtedness, if any, to the extent of the value of the assets securing that
indebtedness. Ventas Canada's senior notes are also structurally subordinated to
the preferred equity and indebtedness, whether secured or unsecured, of our
subsidiaries (other than Ventas Canada).

NHP LLC's senior notes are part of NHP LLC's general unsecured obligations,
ranking equal in right of payment with all of NHP LLC's existing and future
senior obligations and ranking senior to all of NHP LLC's existing and future
subordinated indebtedness. However, NHP LLC's senior notes are effectively
subordinated to NHP LLC's secured indebtedness, if any, to the extent of the
value of the assets securing that indebtedness. NHP LLC's senior notes are also
structurally subordinated to the preferred equity and indebtedness, whether
secured or unsecured, of its subsidiaries.

Ventas Realty and Ventas Canada may redeem each series of their respective
senior notes in whole at any time or in part from time to time, prior to
maturity at the redemption prices set forth in the applicable indenture (which
include, in many instances, a make-whole premium), plus, in each case, accrued
and unpaid interest thereon to the redemption date.

NHP LLC's 6.90% senior notes due 2037 are subject to repurchase at the option of
the holders, at par, on October 1, 2027, and its 6.59% senior notes due 2038 are
subject to repurchase at the option of the holders, at par, on July 7 in each of
2023 and 2028.


2021 Senior Notes Activity



In February 2021, in order to reduce near-term maturities, we issued a make
whole redemption for the entirety of the $400 million outstanding aggregate
principal amount of 3.10% senior notes due January 2023. The redemption is
expected to settle in March 2021 and will be funded primarily with cash on hand.



2020 Senior Notes Activity



In April 2020, Ventas Realty issued and sold $500.0 million aggregate principal
amount of 4.75% senior notes due 2030 at an amount equal to 97.86% of par.




In October 2020, we redeemed, pursuant to a cash tender offer, $236.3 million
aggregate principal amount then outstanding of our 3.25% senior notes due 2022
at 104.14% of par value, plus accrued and unpaid interest to the payment date.
As a result, we recognized a loss on extinguishment of debt of $11.1 million
during the year ended December 31, 2020.


2019 Senior Notes Activity




In January 2019, we redeemed $258.8 million aggregate principal amount then
outstanding of our 5.45% senior notes due 2043 at a public offering price at
par, plus accrued and unpaid interest to the redemption date. Notice of the
redemption was given in November 2018 and, as a result, we recognized a non-cash
charge to loss on extinguishment of debt of $7.1 million during the year ended
December 31, 2018 and $0.4 million during the first quarter of 2019.

In February 2019, Ventas Realty issued and sold $400.0 million aggregate
principal amount of 3.50% senior notes due 2024 at a public offering price equal
to 99.88% of par and $300.0 million aggregate principal amount of 4.875% senior
notes due 2049 at a public offering price equal to 99.77% of par.

In June 2019, Ventas Realty issued $450.0 million aggregate principal amount of
2.65% senior notes due 2025 at a public offering price equal to 99.45% of par.
The notes were settled and proceeds were received in July 2019.

In July 2019, in connection with an announced cash tender offer for such notes,
we tendered $397.1 million principal amount then outstanding of our 2.70% senior
notes due 2020 for a tender offer consideration of 100.37% of par value, plus
accrued and unpaid interest to the payment date. In August 2019, we repaid the
remaining balance then outstanding of our 2.70% senior notes due 2020 of $102.9
million. As a result of the redemption and repayment, we recognized a total loss
on extinguishment of debt of $2.4 million.

104
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)

In August 2019, Ventas Realty issued and sold $650.0 million aggregate principal
amount of 3.00% senior notes due 2030 at a public offering price equal to 99.51%
of par.

In August 2019, in connection with an announced cash tender offer for such
notes, we tendered $395.7 million principal amount then outstanding of our 4.25%
senior notes due 2022 for a tender offer consideration of 105.46% of par value,
plus accrued and unpaid interest to the payment date. In September 2019, we
repaid the remaining balance then outstanding of our 4.25% senior notes due 2022
of $204.3 million. As a result of the redemption and repayment, we recognized a
loss on extinguishment of debt of $35.9 million.


In September 2019, we repaid in full, at par, C$400.0 million principal amount
then outstanding of our 3.00% senior notes, Series A due 2019 upon maturity.



In November 2019, Ventas Canada issued and sold C$600 million aggregate
principal amount of 2.80% senior notes, Series E due 2024 and C$300 million
aggregate principal amount of floating rate senior notes, Series F due 2021, at
a public offering price equal to 99.99% and 100.00%, respectively, of par.



Mortgages




At December 31, 2020, we had 89 mortgage loans outstanding in the aggregate
principal amount of $2.1 billion which is secured by 78 of our properties. Of
these loans, 66 loans in the aggregate principal amount of $1.4 billion bear
interest at fixed rates ranging from 1.5% to 13.0% per annum, and 23 loans in
the aggregate principal amount of $702.9 million bear interest at variable rates
ranging from 0.1% to 2.9% per annum as of December 31, 2020. At December 31,
2020, the weighted average annual rate on our fixed rate mortgage loans was
3.5%, and the weighted average annual rate on our variable rate mortgage loans
was 1.9%. Our mortgage loans had a weighted average maturity of 3.9 years as of
December 31, 2020.


During the years ended December 31, 2020 and 2019, we repaid in full mortgage
loans in the aggregate principal amount of $60.9 million and $97.7 million,
respectively.




In September 2019, we assumed C$1.2 billion mortgage debt (included in the $2.1
billion above), including a fair value premium of C$16.6 million, in connection
with the LGM Acquisition. See "Note 4 - Acquisitions of Real Estate Property."


Scheduled Maturities of Borrowing Arrangements and Other Provisions




The following summarizes the maturities of our senior notes payable and other
debt as of December 31, 2020:
Unsecured
Revolving
Credit
Facility and
Principal Amount Commercial Paper Scheduled Periodic
Due at Maturity Notes (1) Amortization Total Maturities
(In thousands)
2021 $ 511,971 $ 39,395 $ 44,651 $ 596,017
2022 1,070,861 - 38,602 1,109,463
2023 1,609,373 - 24,821 1,634,194
2024 1,610,581 - 18,587 1,629,168
2025 1,619,872 - 14,894 1,634,766
Thereafter 5,285,913 - 93,550 5,379,463
Total maturities $ 11,708,571 $ 39,395 $ 235,105 $ 11,983,071



(1)At December 31, 2020, we had unrestricted cash and cash equivalents of $413.3
million, which exceeds the borrowings outstanding under our unsecured revolving
credit facility and commercial paper program.

The instruments governing our outstanding indebtedness contain covenants that
limit our ability and the ability of certain of our subsidiaries to, among other
things: (i) incur debt; (ii) make certain dividends, distributions and
investments; (iii) enter into certain transactions; and/or (iv) merge,
consolidate or sell certain assets. Ventas Realty's and Ventas Canada's senior
notes also require us and our subsidiaries to maintain total unencumbered assets
of at least 150% of our unsecured debt.
105
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



Our credit facilities also require us to maintain certain financial covenants
pertaining to, among other things, our consolidated total leverage, secured
debt, unsecured debt, fixed charge coverage and net worth.



As of December 31, 2020, we were in compliance with all of these covenants.



Derivatives and Hedging




In the normal course of our business, interest rate fluctuations affect future
cash flows under our variable rate debt obligations, loans receivable and
marketable debt securities, and foreign currency exchange rate fluctuations
affect our operating results. We follow established risk management policies and
procedures, including the use of derivative instruments, to mitigate the impact
of these risks.

We do not use derivative instruments for trading or speculative purposes, and we
have a policy of entering into contracts only with major financial institutions
based upon their credit ratings and other factors. When considered together with
the underlying exposure that the derivative is designed to hedge, we do not
expect that the use of derivatives in this manner would have any material
adverse effect on our future financial condition or results of operations.

As of December 31, 2020, our variable rate debt obligations of $1.5 billion
reflect, in part, the effect of $146.7 million notional amount of interest rate
swaps with maturities ranging from March 2022 to May 2022 that effectively
convert fixed rate debt to variable rate debt. As of December 31, 2020, our
fixed rate debt obligations of $10.5 billion reflect, in part, the effect of
$305.9 million and C$145.7 million notional amount of interest rate swaps with
maturities ranging from January 2023 to December 2029, in each case that
effectively convert variable rate debt to fixed rate debt.


NOTE 11-FAIR VALUES OF FINANCIAL INSTRUMENTS




The carrying amounts and fair values of our financial instruments were as
follows:
As of December 31, 2020 As of December 31, 2019
Carrying Carrying
Amount Fair Value Amount Fair Value
(In thousands)


Assets:



Cash and cash equivalents $ 413,327 $ 413,327 $ 106,363 $ 106,363
Escrow deposits and restricted cash 38,313 38,313 39,739 39,739
Stock warrants 50,098 50,098 - -
Secured mortgage loans and other, net 555,840 508,707 645,546 646,925
Non-mortgage loans receivable, net 57,077 57,009 63,724 63,538
Marketable debt securities 237,553 237,553 237,360 237,360
Government-sponsored pooled loan investments, net 49,727 49,727 59,066 59,066
Derivative instruments 2 2 738 738


Liabilities:



Senior notes payable and other debt, gross 11,983,071 13,075,337 12,245,802 12,778,758
Derivative instruments 28,338 28,338 12,987 12,987
Redeemable OP Units 145,983 145,983 171,178 171,178



For a discussion of the assumptions considered, refer to "Note 2 - Accounting
Policies." The use of different market assumptions and estimation methodologies
may have a material effect on the reported estimated fair value amounts.
Accordingly, the estimates presented above are not necessarily indicative of the
amounts we would realize in a current market exchange.


NOTE 12-STOCK- BASED COMPENSATION



Compensation Plans



We currently have: three plans under which outstanding options to purchase
common stock, shares of restricted stock or restricted stock units have been, or
may in the future be, granted to our officers, employees and non-employee
directors (the



106
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)

2006 Incentive Plan, the 2006 Stock Plan for Directors, and the 2012 Incentive
Plan); one plan under which executive officers may receive deferred common stock
in lieu of compensation (the Executive Deferred Stock Compensation Plan); and
one plan under which certain non-employee directors have received or may receive
deferred common stock in lieu of director fees (the Nonemployee Directors'
Deferred Stock Compensation Plan). These plans are referred to collectively as
the "Plans."

During the year ended December 31, 2020, we were permitted to issue shares and
grant options, restricted stock and restricted stock units only under the
Executive Deferred Stock Compensation Plan, the Nonemployee Directors' Deferred
Stock Compensation Plan and the 2012 Incentive Plan. The 2006 Incentive Plan and
the 2006 Stock Plan for Directors (collectively, the "2006 Plans") expired on
December 31, 2012, and no additional grants were permitted under those Plans
after that date.

The number of shares initially reserved for issuance and the number of shares
available for future grants or issuance under these Plans as of December 31,
2020 were as follows:

•Executive Deferred Stock Compensation Plan-0.6 million shares were reserved
initially for issuance to our executive officers in lieu of the payment of all
or a portion of their salary, at their option, and 0.6 million shares were
available for future issuance as of December 31, 2020.

•Nonemployee Directors' Deferred Stock Compensation Plan-0.6 million shares were
reserved initially for issuance to nonemployee directors in lieu of the payment
of all or a portion of their retainer and meeting fees, at their option, and 0.4
million shares were available for future issuance as of December 31, 2020.

•2012 Incentive Plan-10.7 million shares (plus the number of shares or options
outstanding under the 2006 Plans as of December 31, 2012 that were or are
subsequently forfeited or expire unexercised) were reserved initially for grants
or issuance to employees and non-employee directors, and 2.7 million shares
(plus the number of shares or options outstanding under the 2006 Plans as of
December 31, 2020 that were or are subsequently forfeited or expire unexercised)
were available for future issuance as of December 31, 2020.

Outstanding options issued under the Plans are exercisable at the market price
on the date of grant, expire ten years from the date of grant, and vest or have
vested over periods of two or three years. If provided in the applicable Plan or
award agreement, the vesting of stock options may accelerate upon a change of
control (as defined in the applicable Plan) of Ventas, Inc. and other specified
events.

Stock Options



The following is a summary of stock option activity in 2020:



Weighted
Weighted Average
Average Remaining Intrinsic
Exercise Contractual Value
Shares (000's) Price Life (years) ($000's)
Outstanding as of December 31, 2019 4,077 $ 60.49
Options granted - -
Options exercised (111) 45.75
Options forfeited (9) 60.50
Options expired (3) 60.50
Outstanding as of December 31, 2020 3,954 60.90 4.8 $ 462
Exercisable as of December 31, 2020 3,954 60.90 4.8 $ 462



Compensation costs for all share-based awards are based on the grant date fair
value and are recognized on a straight-line basis during the requisite service
periods, with charges recorded in general, administrative and professional fees.
As of December 31, 2020 there was no unrecognized compensation expense relating
to stock options. Compensation costs related to stock options for the years
ended December 31, 2019 and 2018 were $0.3 million and $2.6 million,
respectively.

Aggregate proceeds received from options exercised under the Plans for the years
ended December 31, 2020, 2019 and 2018 were $5.1 million, $36.1 million and $8.8
million, respectively. The total intrinsic value at exercise of options
exercised during the years ended December 31, 2020, 2019 and 2018 was $1.3
million, $12.3 million and $3.1 million, respectively. There was no deferred
income tax benefit for stock options exercised.
107
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



Restricted Stock and Restricted Stock Units




We recognize the fair value of shares of restricted stock and restricted stock
units (including time-based and performance-based awards) on the grant date of
the award as stock-based compensation expense over the requisite service period,
with charges to general, administrative and professional fees of $21.4 million,
$33.6 million and $27.3 million in 2020, 2019 and 2018, respectively. Restricted
stock and restricted stock units generally vest over periods ranging from two to
five years. If provided in the applicable Plan or award agreement, the vesting
of restricted stock and restricted stock units may accelerate upon a change of
control (as defined in the applicable Plan) of Ventas and other specified
events. In addition to customary change in control vesting provisions, awards
for executive officers will also generally vest to the executives if at a future
termination date, they have attained a combined number of age and years of
service of at least 75, with a minimum age of 62.

A summary of the status of our non-vested restricted stock and restricted stock
units (including time-based and performance-based awards) as of December 31,
2020, and changes during the year ended December 31, 2020, follows:
Weighted Weighted
Restricted Average Average
Stock Grant Date Restricted Grant Date
(000's) Fair Value Stock Units (000's) Fair Value
Nonvested at December 31, 2019 248 $ 58.21 539 $ 56.99
Granted 170 44.36 446 59.81
Vested (136) 56.54 (271) 55.14
Forfeited (49) 54.08 - -
Nonvested at December 31, 2020 233 49.94 714 59.46



As of December 31, 2020, we had $19.8 million of unrecognized compensation cost
related to non-vested restricted stock and restricted stock units under the
Plans. We expect to recognize that cost over a weighted average period of
1.80 years. The total fair value at the vesting date for restricted stock and
restricted stock units that vested during the years ended December 31, 2020,
2019 and 2018 was $19.8 million, $31.6 million and $15.5 million, respectively.


Employee and Director Stock Purchase Plan




We have in effect an Employee and Director Stock Purchase Plan ("ESPP") under
which our employees and directors may purchase shares of our common stock at a
discount. Pursuant to the terms of the ESPP, on each purchase date, participants
may purchase shares of common stock at a price not less than 90% of the market
price on that date (with respect to the employee tax-favored portion of the
plan) and not less than 95% of the market price on that date (with respect to
the additional employee and director portion of the plan). We initially reserved
3.0 million shares for issuance under the ESPP. As of December 31, 2020, 0.2
million shares had been purchased under the ESPP and 2.8 million shares were
available for future issuance.


Employee Benefit Plan




We maintain a 401(k) plan that allows eligible employees to defer compensation
subject to certain limitations imposed by the Code. In 2020, we made
contributions for each qualifying employee of up to 3.5% of his or her salary,
subject to certain limitations. During 2020, 2019 and 2018, our aggregate
contributions were approximately $1.6 million, $1.5 million and $1.5 million,
respectively.

NOTE 13-INCOME TAXES

We have elected to be taxed as a REIT under the applicable provisions of the
Code, as amended, for every year beginning with the year ended December 31,
1999. We have also elected for certain of our subsidiaries to be treated as TRS
entities, which are subject to federal, state and foreign income taxes. All
entities other than the TRS entities are collectively referred to as the "REIT"
within this note. Certain REIT entities are subject to foreign income tax.

108
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)

Although we intend to continue to operate in a manner that will enable us to
qualify as a REIT, such qualification depends upon our ability to meet, on a
continuing basis, various distribution, stock ownership and other tests. Our tax
treatment of distributions per common share was as follows:
For


the Years Ended December 31,



2020 2019 2018
Tax treatment of distributions:
Ordinary income $ - $ - $ -
Qualified ordinary income 0.00696 0.12230 0.00375
199A qualified business income 2.14381 2.22898 2.97465
Long-term capital gain 0.28450 - 0.05916
Unrecaptured Section 1250 gain 0.04973 0.03434 0.12244
Non-dividend distribution - 0.78438 -
Distribution reported for 1099-DIV purposes 2.48500 3.17000 3.16000


Add: Dividend declared in current year and taxable in
following year


0.45000 0.79250 0.79250


Less: Dividend declared in prior year and taxable in
current year


(0.79250) (0.79250) (0.79000)
Distribution declared per common share outstanding $ 2.14250


$ 3.17000 $ 3.16250



We believe we have met the annual REIT distribution requirement by payment of at
least 90% of our estimated taxable income for 2020, 2019 and 2018. Our
consolidated benefit for income taxes was as follows:



For the Years Ended December 31,
2020 2019 2018
(In thousands)
Current - Federal $ 402 $ (1,840) $ (2,953)
Current - State 2,107 2,118 1,332
Deferred - Federal (56,835) (49,532) (32,492)
Deferred - State (35,) (3,353) (825)
Current - Foreign 2,929 2,335 1,892
Deferred - Foreign (9,690) (6,038) (6,907)
Total $ (96,534) $ (56,310) $ (39,953)



The 2020 income tax benefit is primarily due to a $95.9 million net deferred tax
benefit from an internal restructuring of certain US taxable REIT subsidiaries
completed in the first quarter, partially offset by a valuation allowance
recorded against certain deferred tax assets in the second quarter. During the
second quarter of 2020, we determined that the future tax benefits of certain
deferred tax assets (primarily US federal NOL carryforwards which begin to
expire in 2031) were not more likely than not to be realized. The 2019 income
tax benefit was primarily due to the $57.7 million reversal of valuation
allowances recorded against the net deferred tax assets of certain of our TRS
entities.
Although the TRS entities and certain other foreign entities have paid minimal
cash federal, state and foreign income taxes for the year ended December 31,
2020, their income tax liabilities may increase in future years as we exhaust
net operating loss ("NOL") carryforwards and as our senior living and other
operations grow. Such increases could be significant.

109
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



A reconciliation of income tax expense and benefit, which is computed by
applying the federal corporate tax rate for the years ended December 31, 2020,
2019 and 2018, to the income tax benefit is as follows:



For the Years Ended December 31,



2020 2019 2018


(In thousands)
Tax at statutory rate on earnings from continuing operations
before unconsolidated entities, noncontrolling interest and
income taxes


$ 27,132 $ 77,803 $ 80,811
State income taxes, net of federal benefit (1,967) 2,341 (253)
Change in valuation allowance from ordinary operations 86,359 (47,227) (5,451)
Decrease in ASC 740 income tax liability - - (4,347)


Tax at statutory rate on earnings not subject to federal
income taxes


(53,808) (90,862) (89,947)
Foreign rate differential and foreign taxes 3,342 1,407 1,924
Change in tax status of TRS (150,287) (52) 359
Effect of the 2017 Tax Act - - (23,160)

Other differences (7,305) 280 111
Income tax benefit $ (96,534) $ (56,310) $ (39,953)



Each TRS is a tax-paying component for purposes of classifying deferred tax
assets and liabilities. The tax effects of temporary differences and
carryforwards included in the net deferred tax liabilities are summarized as
follows:
As of December 31,
2020 2019 2018



(In thousands)
Property, primarily differences in depreciation and
amortization, the tax basis of land assets and the treatment
of interests and certain costs


$ (60,494) $ (257,373) $ (269,758)
Operating loss and interest deduction carryforwards 124,606 136,771 133,243
Expense accruals and other 10,516 7,380 11,910
Valuation allowance (127,279) (40,114) (80,614)
Net deferred tax liabilities $ (52,651)


$ (153,336) $ (205,219)






Our net deferred tax liability decreased $100.7 million during 2020 primarily
due to a change in the tax status of certain of our TRS entities. This was
offset by the recording of valuation allowances against $54.4 million of other
deferred tax assets. Our net deferred tax liability decreased $51.9 million
during 2019 primarily due to the $57.7 million reversal of valuation allowances
recorded against the net deferred tax assets of certain of our TRS entities. Our
net deferred tax liability decreased $44.8 million during 2018 primarily due to
accounting for IRS guidance issued subsequent to the enactment of the 2017 Tax
Act, specifically a $23.2 million benefit for the reversal of a valuation
allowance on deferred interest carryforwards, and tax losses of certain TRS
entities.

Due to uncertainty regarding the realization of certain deferred tax assets, we
have established valuation allowances, primarily in connection with the NOL
carryforwards related to certain TRSs. The amounts related to NOLs at the TRS
entities for 2020, 2019 and 2018 are $83.2 million, $21.2 million and $55.1
million, respectively.

We are subject to corporate-level taxes ("built-in gains tax") for any asset
dispositions during the five year period immediately after the assets were owned
by a C corporation (either prior to our REIT election, through stock acquisition
or merger). The amount of income potentially subject to built-in gains tax is
generally equal to the lesser of the excess of the fair value of the asset over
its adjusted tax basis as of the date it became a REIT asset or the actual
amount of gain. Some, but not all, future gains could be offset by available NOL
carryforwards.

At December 31, 2020, 2019 and 2018, the REIT had NOL carryforwards of $896.4
million, $858.6 million and $910.7 million, respectively. Additionally, the REIT
has $10.8 million of federal income tax credits that were carried over from
acquisitions. These amounts can be used to offset future taxable income (or
taxable income for prior years if an audit determines that tax is owed), if any.
The REIT will be entitled to utilize NOLs and tax credit carryforwards only to
the extent that REIT taxable income exceeds our deduction for dividends paid.
Certain NOL and credit carryforwards are limited as to their utilization by
Section 382 of the Code. The remaining REIT carryforwards begin to expire in
2020.
110
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)


For the years ended December 31, 2020 and 2019, the net difference between tax
bases and the reported amount of REIT assets and liabilities for federal income
tax purposes was approximately $3.6 billion and $3.5 billion, respectively, less
than the book bases of those assets and liabilities for financial reporting
purposes.

Generally, we are subject to audit under the statute of limitations by the
Internal Revenue Service ("IRS") for the year ended December 31, 2017 and
subsequent years and are subject to audit by state taxing authorities for the
year ended December 31, 2016 and subsequent years. We are subject to audit
generally under the statutes of limitation by the Canada Revenue Agency and
provincial authorities with respect to the Canadian entities for the year ended
December 31, 2016 and subsequent years. We are also subject to audit in Canada
for periods subsequent to the acquisition, and certain prior periods, with
respect to entities acquired in 2014 from Holiday Retirement. We are subject to
audit in the United Kingdom generally for the periods ended in and subsequent to
2019.

The following table summarizes the activity related to our unrecognized tax
benefits:
2020 2019
(In thousands)
Balance as of January 1 $ 12,127 $ 12,344

Additions to tax positions related to prior years 74


178



Subtractions to tax positions related to prior years (6,144) (395)

Balance as of December 31 $ 6,057 $ 12,127



Included in these unrecognized tax benefits of $6.1 million and $12.1 million at
December 31, 2020 and 2019, respectively, were $5.3 million and $10.7 million of
tax benefits at December 31, 2020 and 2019, respectively, that, if recognized,
would reduce our annual effective tax rate. We accrued no interest or penalties
related to the unrecognized tax benefits during 2020. We do not expect our
unrecognized tax benefits to increase or decrease materially in 2021.

As a part of the transfer pricing structure in the normal course of business,
the REIT enters into transactions with certain TRSs, such as leasing
transactions, other capital financing and allocation of general and
administrative costs, which transactions are intended to comply with Internal
Revenue Service and foreign tax authority transfer pricing rules.


NOTE 14-COMMITMENTS AND CONTINGENCIES




From time to time, we are party to various lawsuits, investigations, claims and
other legal and regulatory proceedings arising in connection with our business.
In certain circumstances, regardless of whether we are a named party in a
lawsuit, investigation, claim or other legal or regulatory proceeding, we may be
contractually obligated to indemnify, defend and hold harmless our tenants,
operators, managers or other third parties against, or may otherwise be
responsible for, such actions, proceedings or claims. These claims may include,
among other things, professional liability and general liability claims,
commercial liability claims, unfair business practices claims and employment
claims, as well as regulatory proceedings, including proceedings related to our
senior living operations, where we are typically the holder of the applicable
healthcare license. These claims may not be fully insured and some may allege
large damage amounts.

It is the opinion of management, that the disposition of any such lawsuits,
investigations, claims and other legal and regulatory proceedings that are
currently pending will not, individually or in the aggregate, have a material
adverse effect on us. However, regardless of the merits of a particular action,
investigation or claim, we may be forced to expend significant financial
resources to defend and resolve these matters. We are unable to predict the
ultimate outcome of these lawsuits, investigations, claims and other legal and
regulatory proceedings, and if management's assessment of our liability with
respect thereto is incorrect, such actions, investigations and claims could have
a material adverse effect on us.


Operating Leases




We lease land, equipment and corporate office space. At inception, we establish
an operating lease asset and operating lease liability represented as the
present value of future minimum lease payments. As our leases do not provide an
implicit rate, we use a discount rate that approximates our incremental
borrowing rate available at lease commencement to determine the present value of
lease payments. The incremental borrowing rates were adjusted for the length of
the individual lease term. The weighted average discount rate and remaining
lease term of our leases are 7.25% and 36.7 years, respectively. Operating lease
assets and liabilities are not recognized for leases with an initial term of 12
months or less, as these short-term leases are accounted for similar to previous
guidance.
111
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)


Our lease expense primarily consists of ground and corporate office leases.
Ground lease expense is included in interest expense and corporate office lease
expense is included in general and administrative expenses in the Company's
Consolidated Statements of Operation. For the years ended December 31, 2020 and
2019, we recognized $32.1 million and $32.6 million of expense relating to our
leases. For the years ended December 31, 2020 and 2019, cash paid for leases was
$25.4 million and $25.8 million, respectively as reported within operating cash
outflows in our Consolidated Statements of Cash Flow.

The following table summarizes future minimum lease obligations under
non-cancelable ground and other operating leases as of December 31, 2020 (in
thousands):
2021 $ 24,363
2022 20,041
2023 19,725
2024 18,866
2025 16,708
Thereafter 654,060
Total undiscounted minimum lease payments 753,763
Less: imputed interest (543,846)
Operating lease liabilities $ 209,917



NOTE 15-EARNINGS PER SHARE



The following table shows the amounts used in computing our basic and diluted
earnings per common share:



For the Years Ended December 31,



2020 2019 2018


(In thousands, except per share amounts)
Numerator for basic and diluted earnings per share:
Income from continuing operations


$ 441,185 $ 439,297 $ 415,991
Discontinued operations - - (10)
Net income 441,185 439,297 415,981
Net income attributable to noncontrolling interests 2,036 6,281 6,514
Net income attributable to common stockholders $ 439,149 $ 433,016 $ 409,467


Denominator:



Denominator for basic earnings per share-weighted average
shares


373,368 365,977 356,265
Effect of dilutive securities:
Stock options - 391 174
Restricted stock awards 171 527 331
OP unitholder interests 2,964 2,991 2,531



Denominator for diluted earnings per share-adjusted weighted
average shares


376,503 369,886 359,301
Basic earnings per share:
Income from continuing operations $ 1.18 $ 1.20 $ 1.17
Net income attributable to common stockholders 1.18 1.18 1.15
Diluted earnings per share:
Income from continuing operations $ 1.17 $ 1.19 $ 1.16
Net income attributable to common stockholders 1.17 1.17 1.14




There were 4.0 million, 1.1 million and 3.5 million anti-dilutive options
outstanding for the years ended December 31, 2020, 2019 and 2018, respectively.



112
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



NOTE 16-PERMANENT AND TEMPORARY EQUITY



Capital Stock




From time to time, we may sell up to an aggregate of $1.0 billion of our common
stock under an "at-the-market" equity offering program ("ATM program"). As of
December 31, 2020, we have $755.5 million remaining under our existing ATM
program. During the years ended December 31, 2020 and 2019, we sold 1.5 million
and 2.7 million shares of our common stock under our ATM program for gross
proceeds of $44.88 and $66.75 per share, respectively. During the year ended
December 31, 2018, we sold no shares of common stock under our ATM program.

In June 2019, we sold 12.7 million shares of our common stock under a registered
public offering for gross proceeds of $62.75 per share. We used the majority of
the net proceeds to fund our LGM Acquisition. See "Note 4 - Acquisitions of Real
Estate Property" and "Note 6 - Loans Receivable and Investments" for additional
information regarding the LGM Acquisition.


Excess Share Provision




In order to preserve our ability to maintain REIT status, our Amended and
Restated Certificate of Incorporation (our "Charter") provides that if a person
acquires beneficial ownership of more than 9% of our outstanding common stock or
9.9% of our outstanding preferred stock, the shares that are beneficially owned
in excess of such limit are deemed to be excess shares. These shares are
automatically deemed transferred to a trust for the benefit of a charitable
institution or other qualifying organization selected by our Board of Directors.
The trust is entitled to all dividends with respect to the shares, and the
trustee may exercise all voting power over the shares.

We have the right to buy the excess shares for a purchase price equal to the
lesser of the price per share in the transaction that created the excess shares
or the market price on the date we buy the shares, and we may defer payment of
the purchase price for the excess shares for up to five years. If we do not
purchase the excess shares, the trustee of the trust is required to transfer the
excess shares at the direction of the Board of Directors. The owner of the
excess shares is entitled to receive the lesser of the proceeds from the sale or
the original purchase price for such excess shares, and any additional amounts
are payable to the beneficiary of the trust. As of December 31, 2020, there were
no shares in the trust.


Our Board of Directors is empowered to grant waivers from the excess share
provisions of our Charter.



Accumulated Other Comprehensive Loss



The following is a summary of our accumulated other comprehensive loss:



As of December 31,
2020 2019
(In thousands)
Foreign currency translation $ (51,947) $ (51,743)
Available for sale securities 25,712 27,380
Derivative instruments (28,119) (10,201)


Total accumulated other comprehensive loss $ (54,354) $ (34,564)



113
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



Redeemable OP Unitholder and Noncontrolling Interests



The following is a roll-forward of our redeemable OP unitholder and
noncontrolling interests for 2020:



Total Redeemable OP
Redeemable OP Redeemable Unitholder and
Unitholder Noncontrolling Noncontrolling
Interests Interests Interests
(In thousands)
Balance as of December 31, 2019 $ 171,178 $ 102,500 $ 273,678
New issuances - 16,593 16,593
Change in valuation (18,638) (8,068) (26,706)
Dispositions - (14,350) (14,350)
Distributions and other (6,247) 1,071 (5,176)
Redemptions (310) (8,239) (8,549)
Balance as of December 31, 2020 $ 145,983 $ 89,507 $ 235,490





NOTE 17-RELATED PARTY TRANSACTIONS




Atria provides comprehensive property management and accounting services with
respect to our senior housing communities that Atria operates, for which we pay
annual management fees pursuant to long-term management agreements. For the
years ended December 31, 2020, 2019 and 2018, we incurred fees to Atria of $55.2
million, $62.1 million and $60.1 million, respectively, the majority of which
are recorded within property-level operating expenses in our Consolidated
Statements of Income.


We hold a 34% ownership interest in Atria, which entitles us to customary
minority rights and protections, as well as the right to appoint two of the six
members on the Atria Board of Directors.




As of December 31, 2020, we leased 11 hospital campuses to Ardent pursuant to a
single, triple-net master lease agreement. For the years ended December 31,
2020, 2019 and 2018, we recognized rental income from Ardent of $122.6 million,
$118.8 million and $114.8 million, respectively, relating to the Ardent master
lease.

In June 2018, we made a $200.0 million investment in senior unsecured notes
issued by a subsidiary of Ardent at a price of 98.6% of par value. The notes
have an effective interest rate of 10.0% and mature in 2026. These marketable
debt securities are classified as available for sale and are reflected on our
Consolidated Balance Sheets at fair value.


We hold a 9.8% ownership interest in Ardent, which entitles us to customary
minority rights and protections, as well as the right to appoint one of the 11
members on the Ardent Board of Directors.




In January 2018, we transitioned the management of 76 private-pay senior housing
communities to ESL. These assets, substantially all of which were previously
leased by Elmcroft Senior Living ("Elmcroft") under triple-net leases, are now
operated by ESL under a management contract with us and are included in the
senior living operations reportable business segment. Upon termination of our
lease with Elmcroft, we derecognized our accumulated straight-line receivable
balance and offsetting reserve of $75.2 million. For the years ended December
31, 2020, 2019 and 2018, we incurred $5.2 million, $8.2 million and $23.6
million respectively of transaction and integration costs relating to this
transaction, net of property-level net assets assumed for no consideration,
primarily included in merger-related expenses and deal costs in our Consolidated
Statements of Income.

In January 2018, we acquired a 34% ownership interest in ESL, which entitles us
to customary minority rights and protections, as well as the right to appoint
two of the six members of the ESL Board of Directors. ESL management owns the
66% controlling interest.

ESL provides comprehensive property management and accounting services with
respect to our senior housing communities that ESL operates, for which we pay
annual management fees pursuant to a management agreement. For the years ended
December 31, 2020, 2019 and 2018, we incurred fees to ESL of $15.1 million,
$14.6 million and $12.9 million,
114
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



respectively, the majority of which are recorded within property-level operating
expenses in our Consolidated Statements of Income.



NOTE 18-QUARTERLY FINANCIAL INFORMATION (UNAUDITED)



Summarized unaudited consolidated quarterly information is provided below:



For the Year Ended December 31, 2020



First Second Third Fourth
Quarter Quarter Quarter Quarter
(In thousands, except per share amounts)
Revenues $ 1,012,054


$ 943,198 $ 918,940 $ 921,165




Income (loss) from continuing operations $ 474,730


$ (159,235) $ 13,737 $ 111,953




Net income (loss) 474,730 (159,235) 13,737 111,953
Net income (loss) attributable to noncontrolling
interests 1,613 (2,065) 986 1,502
Net income (loss) attributable to common
stockholders $ 473,117


$ (157,170) $ 12,751 $ 110,451
Basic earnings per share:
Income (loss) from continuing operations


$ 1.27


$ (0.43) $ 0.04 $ 0.30
Net income (loss) attributable to common stockholders


1.27 (0.42) 0.03 0.29
Diluted earnings per share(1):
Income (loss) from continuing operations $ 1.26


$ (0.43) $ 0.04 $ 0.30
Net income (loss) attributable to common stockholders


1.26 (0.42) 0.03 0.29

Dividends declared per common share $ 0.7925


$ 0.4500 $ 0.4500 $ 0.4500



(1) Potential common shares are not included in the computation of diluted
earnings per share when a loss from continuing operations exists, as the effect
would be an antidilutive per share amount.



For the Year Ended December 31, 2019



First Second Third Fourth
Quarter Quarter Quarter Quarter
(In thousands, except per share amounts)
Revenues $ 942,874


$ 950,717 $ 983,155 $ 996,004




Income from continuing operations $ 127,588


$ 211,898 $ 86,918 $ 12,893




Net income 127,588 211,898 86,918 12,893


Net income attributable to noncontrolling interests 1,803


1,369 1,659 1,450


Net income attributable to common stockholders $ 125,785



$ 210,529 $ 85,259 $ 11,443
Basic earnings per share:
Income from continuing operations


$ 0.36


$ 0.59 $ 0.23 $ 0.03
Net income attributable to common stockholders


0.35 0.58 0.23 0.03
Diluted earnings per share:
Income from continuing operations $ 0.35


$ 0.58 $ 0.23 $ 0.03
Net income attributable to common stockholders


0.35 0.58 0.23 0.03

Dividends declared per common share $ 0.7925 $ 0.7925 $ 0.7925 $ 0.7925



115



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



NOTE 19-SEGMENT INFORMATION




As of December 31, 2020, we operated through three reportable business segments:
triple-net leased properties, senior living operations and office operations. In
our triple-net leased properties segment, we invest in and own senior housing
and healthcare properties throughout the United States and the United Kingdom
and lease those properties to healthcare operating companies under "triple-net"
or "absolute-net" leases that obligate the tenants to pay all property-related
expenses. In our senior living operations segment, we invest in senior housing
communities throughout the United States and Canada and engage independent
operators, such as Atria and Sunrise, to manage those communities. In our office
operations segment, we primarily acquire, own, develop, lease and manage MOBs
and research and innovation centers throughout the United States. Information
provided for "all other" includes income from loans and investments and other
miscellaneous income and various corporate-level expenses not directly
attributable to any of our three reportable business segments. Assets included
in "all other" consist primarily of corporate assets, including cash, restricted
cash, loans receivable and investments, and miscellaneous accounts receivable.

Our chief operating decision makers evaluate performance of the combined
properties in each reportable business segment and determine how to allocate
resources to those segments, in significant part, based on segment NOI and
related measures. We define segment NOI as total revenues, less interest and
other income, property-level operating expenses and office building services
costs. We consider segment NOI useful because it allows investors, analysts and
our management to measure unlevered property-level operating results and to
compare our operating results to the operating results of other real estate
companies between periods on a consistent basis. In order to facilitate a clear
understanding of our historical consolidated operating results, segment NOI
should be examined in conjunction with net income attributable to common
stockholders as presented in our Consolidated Financial Statements and other
financial data included elsewhere in this Annual Report on Form 10-K.

Interest expense, depreciation and amortization, general, administrative and
professional fees, income tax expense and other non-property-specific revenues
and expenses are not allocated to individual reportable business segments for
purposes of assessing segment performance. There are no intersegment sales or
transfers.
116
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



Summary information by reportable business segment is as follows:



For the Year Ended December 31, 2020



Triple-Net Senior
Leased Living Office All
Properties Operations Operations Other Total
(In thousands)
Revenues:
Rental income $ 695,265 $ - $ 799,627 $ - $ 1,494,892
Resident fees and services - 2,197,160 - - 2,197,160
Office building and other services revenue - - 8,675 6,516 15,191
Income from loans and investments - - - 80,505 80,505
Interest and other income - - - 7,609 7,609
Total revenues $ 695,265 $ 2,197,160 $ 808,302 $ 94,630 $ 3,795,357

Total revenues $ 695,265 $ 2,197,160 $ 808,302 $ 94,630 $ 3,795,357
Less:
Interest and other income - - - 7,609 7,609
Property-level operating expenses 22,160 1,658,671 256,612 - 1,937,443
Office building services costs - - 2,315 - 2,315
Segment NOI $ 673,105 $ 538,489 $ 549,375 $ 87,021 1,847,990
Interest and other income 7,609
Interest expense (469,541)
Depreciation and amortization (1,109,763)
General, administrative and professional fees (130,158)
Loss on extinguishment of debt, net (10,791)
Merger-related expenses and deal costs (29,812)
Allowance on loans receivable and investments (24,238)
Other (707)
Income from unconsolidated entities 1,844
Gain on real estate dispositions 262,218
Income tax benefit 96,534
Income from continuing operations 441,185

Net income 441,185
Net income attributable to noncontrolling
interests 2,036
Net income attributable to common stockholders $ 439,149


117
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



For the Year Ended December 31, 2019



Triple-Net Senior
Leased Living Office All
Properties Operations Operations Other Total
(In thousands)
Revenues:
Rental income $ 780,898 $ - $ 828,978 $ - $ 1,609,876
Resident fees and services - 2,151,533 - - 2,151,533
Office building and other services revenue - - 7,747 3,409 11,156
Income from loans and investments - - - 89,201 89,201
Interest and other income - - - 10,984 10,984
Total revenues $ 780,898 $ 2,151,533 $ 836,725 $ 103,594 $ 3,872,750

Total revenues $ 780,898 $ 2,151,533 $ 836,725 $ 103,594 $ 3,872,750
Less:
Interest and other income - - - 10,984 10,984
Property-level operating expenses 26,561 1,521,398 260,249 - 1,808,208
Office building services costs - - 2,319 - 2,319
Segment NOI $ 754,337 $ 630,135 $ 574,157 $ 92,610 2,051,239
Interest and other income 10,984
Interest expense (451,662)
Depreciation and amortization (1,045,620)
General, administrative and professional fees (158,726)
Loss on extinguishment of debt, net (41,900)
Merger-related expenses and deal costs (15,235)
Other 10,339
Loss from unconsolidated entities (2,454)
Gain on real estate dispositions 26,022
Income tax benefit 56,310
Income from continuing operations 439,297

Net income 439,297
Net income attributable to noncontrolling
interests 6,281
Net income attributable to common stockholders $ 433,016


118
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)



For the Year Ended December 31, 2018



Triple-Net Senior
Leased Living Office All
Properties Operations Operations Other Total
(In thousands)
Revenues:
Rental income $ 737,100% $ - $ 776,011 $ - $ 1,513,807
Resident fees and services - 2,069,477 - - 2,069,477
Office building and other services revenue 2,522 - 7,592 3,302 13,416
Income from loans and investments - - - 124,218 124,218
Interest and other income - - - 24,892 24,892
Total revenues $ 740,318 $ 2,069,477 $ 783,603 $ 152,412 $ 3,745,810

Total revenues $ 740,318 $ 2,069,477 $ 783,603 $ 152,412 $ 3,745,810
Less:
Interest and other income - - - 24,892 24,892
Property-level operating expenses - 1,446,201 243,679 - 1,689,880
Office building services costs - - 1,418 - 1,418
Segment NOI $ 740,318 $ 623,276 $ 538,506 $ 127,520 2,029,620
Interest and other income 24,892
Interest expense (442,497)
Depreciation and amortization (919,639)
General, administrative and professional fees (145,978)
Loss on extinguishment of debt, net (58,254)
Merger-related expenses and deal costs (30,547)
Other (72,772)
Loss from unconsolidated entities (55,034)
Gain on real estate dispositions 46,247
Income tax benefit 39,953
Income from continuing operations 415,991
Discontinued operations (10)
Net income 415,981
Net income attributable to noncontrolling
interests 6,514
Net income attributable to common stockholders $ 409,467




Assets by reportable business segment are as follows:



As of December 31,
2020 2019
(Dollars in thousands)
Assets:



Triple-net leased properties $ 5,147,503 21.6 % $ 6,381,657



25.8 %
Senior living operations 10,653,428 44.5 10,142,023 41.1
Office operations 6,709,602 28.0 7,173,401 29.1
All other assets 1,418,871 5.9 995,127 4.0
Total assets $ 23,929,404 100.0 % $ 24,692,208 100.0 %



119



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
NOTES TO CONSOLIDATED FINANCIAL STATEMENTS (Continued)

Capital expenditures, including investments in real estate property and
development project expenditures, by reportable business segment are as follows:
For the Years Ended December 31,
2020 2019 2018
(In thousands)
Capital expenditures:
Triple-net leased properties $ 42,930 $ 55,429 $ 58,744
Senior living operations 191,891 944,214 337,750
Office operations 372,475 519,129 332,147
Total capital expenditures $ 607,296 $ 1,518,772 $ 728,641



Our portfolio of properties and mortgage loan and other investments are located
in the United States, Canada and the United Kingdom. Revenues are attributed to
an individual country based on the location of each property. Geographic
information regarding our operations is as follows:
For the Years Ended December 31,



2020 2019 2018
(In thousands)
Revenues:
United States $ 3,381,357 $ 3,578,341 $ 3,524,875
Canada 389,205 266,946 192,350
United Kingdom 24,795 27,463 28,585
Total revenues $ 3,795,357 $ 3,872,750 $ 3,745,810



As of December 31,
2020 2019
(In thousands)
Net real estate property:
United States $ 17,303,816 $ 18,636,838
Canada 2,983,924 2,830,850
United Kingdom 262,295 266,885



Total net real estate property $ 20,550,035 $ 21,734,573



120
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------





VENTAS, INC.
SCHEDULE III
REAL ESTATE AND ACCUMULATED DEPRECIATION



For the Years Ended December 31,



2020 2019 2018
(In thousands)
Reconciliation of real estate:
Carrying cost:
Balance at beginning of period $ 27,133,514 $ 24,973,983 $ 24,712,478
Additions during period:
Acquisitions 249,290 1,941,018 318,895
Capital expenditures 485,479 575,624 446,490
Deductions during period:
Foreign currency translation 80,302 107,508 (105,192)
Other(1) (1,098,143) (464,619) (398,688)
Balance at end of period $ 26,850,442 $ 27,133,514 $ 24,973,983

Accumulated depreciation:
Balance at beginning of period $ 6,200,230 $ 5,492,310 $ 4,802,917
Additions during period:
Depreciation expense 809,067 811,936 791,882
Dispositions:
Sales and/or transfers to assets held for sale (82,559) (116,771) (84,819)
Foreign currency translation 40,675 12,755 (17,670)
Balance at end of period $ 6,967,413 $ 6,200,230 $ 5,492,310




(1)Other may include sales, transfers to assets held for sale and impairments.



121
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

VENTAS, INC.
SCHEDULE III
REAL ESTATE AND ACCUMULATED DEPRECIATION
December 31, 2020
(Dollars in thousands)
Gross Amount Carried at Close of
Location Initial Cost to Company Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired Is Computed



SPECIALTY HOSPITALS



Rehabilitation Hospital of Southern Arizona Tucson AZ $ - $ 770 $ 25,589 $ - $ 770 $ 25,589 $ 26,359 $ 7,121 $ 19,238 1992 2011 35 years
Kindred Hospital - Brea Brea CA - 3,144 2,611 - 3,144 2,611 5,755 1,675 4,080 1990 1995 40 years
Kindred Hospital - Ontario Ontario CA - 523 2,988 - 523 2,988 3,511 3,228 283 1950 1994 25 years
Kindred Hospital - San Diego San Diego CA - 670 11,764 - 670 11,764 12,434 11,957 477 1965 1994 25 years
Kindred Hospital - San Francisco Bay Area San Leandro CA - 2,735 5,870 - 2,735 5,870 8,605 6,205 2,400 1962 1993 25 years
Tustin Rehabilitation Hospital Tustin CA - 2,810 25,248 - 2,810 25,248 28,058 7,162 20,896 1991 2011 35 years
Kindred Hospital - Westminster Westminster CA - 727 7,384 - 727 7,384 8,111 7,562 549 1973 1993 20 years
Kindred Hospital - Denver Denver CO - 896 6,367 - 896 6,367 7,263 6,712 551 1963 1994 20 years
Kindred Hospital - South Florida - Coral Coral Gables FL - 1,071 5,348 (1,000) 71 5,348 5,419 5,290 129 1956 1992 30 years
Gables
Kindred Hospital - South Florida Ft. Fort Lauderdale FL - 1,758 14,080 - 1,758 14,080 15,838 14,171 1,667 1969 1989 30 years
Lauderdale
Kindred Hospital
- North Florida Green Cove Springs FL - 145 4,613 - 145 4,613 4,758 4,683 75 1956 1994 20 years
Kindred Hospital - South Florida - Hollywood Hollywood FL - 605 5,229 - 605 5,229 5,834 5,234 600 1937 1995 20 years
Kindred Hospital - Bay Area St. Petersburg St. Petersburg FL - 1,401 16,706 - 1,401 16,706 18,107 15,181 2,926 1968 1997 40 years
Kindred Hospital - Central Tampa Tampa FL - 2,732 7,676 - 2,732 7,676 10,408 5,824 4,584 1970 1993 40 years
Kindred Hospital - Chicago (North Campus) Chicago IL - 1,583 19,980 - 1,583 19,980 21,563 20,142 1,421 1949 1995 25 years
Kindred - Chicago - Lakeshore Chicago IL - 1,513 9,525 - 1,513 9,525 11,038 9,483 1,555 1995 1976 20 years
Kindred Hospital - Chicago (Northlake Northlake IL - 850 6,498 - 850 6,498 7,348 6,726 622 1960 1991 30 years
Campus)
Kindred Hospital - Sycamore Sycamore IL - 77 8,549 - 77 8,549 8,626 8,456 170 1949 1993 20 years
Kindred Hospital - Indianapolis Indianapolis IN - 985 3,801 - 985 3,801 4,786 3,880 906 1955 1993 30 years
Kindred Hospital - Louisville Louisville KY - 3,041 12,279 - 3,041 12,279 15,320 12,600 2,720 1964 1995 20 years
Kindred Hospital - St. Louis St. Louis MO - 1,126 2,087 - 1,126 2,087 3,213 2,057 1,156 1984 1991 40 years
Kindred Hospital - Las Vegas (Sahara) Las Vegas NV - 1,110 2,177 - 1,110 2,177 3,287 1,590 1,697 1980 1994 40 years
Lovelace Rehabilitation Hospital Albuquerque NM - 401 17,100% 1,068 401 18,864 19,265 3,306 15,959 1989 2015 36 years
Kindred Hospital - Albuquerque Albuquerque NM - 11 4,253 - 11 4,253 4,264 3,206 1,058 1985 1993 40 years
Kindred Hospital - Greensboro Greensboro NC - 1,010 7,586 - 1,010 7,586 8,596 7,788 808 1964 1994 20 years
University Hospitals Rehabilitation Hospital Beachwood OH - 1,800 16,444 - 1,800 16,444 18,244 3,646 14,598 2013 2013 35 years
Kindred Hospital - Philadelphia Philadelphia PA - 135 5,223 - 135 5,223 5,358 3,953 1,405 1960 1995 35 years
Kindred Hospital - Chattanooga Chattanooga TN - 756 4,415 - 756 4,415 5,171 4,344 827 1975 1993 22 years
Ardent Harrington Cancer Center Amarillo TX - 974 25,304 - 974 25,304 26,278 120 26,158 2020 2020 35 years


122



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired Is Computed
Kindred Hospital - Arlington Arlington TX - 458 12,426 - 458 12,426 12,884 172 12,712 1970 2020 35 years
Rehabilitation Hospital of Dallas Dallas TX - 2,318 38,702 - 2,318 38,702 41,020 7,178 33,842 2009 2015 35 years
Baylor Institute for Rehabilitation - Ft. Fort Worth TX - 2,071 16,018 - 2,071 16,018 18,089 3,201 14,888 2008 2015 35 years
Worth TX
Kindred Hospital - Tarrant County (Fort Fort Worth TX - 2,342 7,458 - 2,342 7,458 9,800 7,508 2,292 1987 1986 20 years
Worth Southwest)
Rehabilitation Hospital The Vintage Houston TX - 1,838 34,832 - 1,838 34,832 36,670 6,735 29,935 2012 2015 35 years
Kindred Hospital (Houston Northwest) Houston TX - 1,699 6,788 - 1,699 6,788 8,487 6,231 2,256 1986 1985 40 years
Kindred Hospital - Houston Houston TX - 33 7,062 - 33 7,062 7,095 6,756 339 1972 1994 20 years
Select Rehabilitation - San Antonio TX San Antonio TX - 1,859 18,301 - 1,859 18,301 20,160 3,591 16,569 2010 2015 35 years
Kindred Hospital - San Antonio San Antonio TX - 249 11,413 - 249 11,413 11,662 10,579 1,083 1981 1993 30 years
TOTAL FOR SPECIALTY HOSPITALS - 48,226 440,390 68 47,226 441,458 488,684 245,253 243,431


SKILLED NURSING FACILITIES



Englewood Post Acute and Rehabilitation Englewood CO - 241 2,180 194 241 2,374 2,615 2,206 409 1960 1995 30 years
Brookdale Lisle SNF Lisle IL - 730 9,270 735 910 9,825 10,735 3,696 7,039 1990 2009 35 years
Lopatcong Center Phillipsburg NJ - 1,490 12,336 - 1,490 12,336 13,826 7,207 6,619 1982 2004 30 years
The Belvedere Chester PA - 822 7,203 - 822 7,203 8,025 4,200 3,825 1899 2004 30 years
Pennsburg Manor Pennsburg PA - 1,091 7,871 - 1,091 7,871 8,962 4,631 4,331 1982 2004 30 years
Chapel Manor Philadelphia PA - 1,595 13,982 1,358 1,595 15,340 16,935 9,511 7,424 1948 2004 30 years
Wayne Center Strafford PA - 662 6,872 850 662 7,722 8,384 4,836 3,548 1897 2004 30 years
Everett Rehabilitation & Care Everett WA - 2,750 27,337 (7,916) 2,750 19,421 22,171 7,707 14,464 1995 2011 35 years
Beacon Hill Rehabilitation Longview WA - 145 2,563 171 145 2,734 2,879 2,670 209 1955 1992 29 years
Columbia Crest Care & Rehabilitation Center Moses Lake WA - 660 17,439 - 660 17,439 18,099 5,080 13,019 1972 2011 35 years
Lake Ridge Solana Alzheimer's Care Center Moses Lake WA - 660 8,866 - 660 8,866 9,526 2,669 6,857 1988 2011 35 years
Rainier Rehabilitation Puyallup WA - 520 4,780 305 520 5,085 5,605 3,794 1,811 1986 1991 40 years
Logan Center Logan WV - 300 12,959 - 300 12,959 13,259 3,717 9,542 1987 2011 35 years
Ravenswood Healthcare Center Ravenswood WV - 320 12,710 - 320 12,710 13,030 3,661 9,369 1987 2011 35 years
Valley Center South Charleston WV - 750 24,115 - 750 24,115 24,865 7,004 17,861 1987 2011 35 years
White Sulphur White Sulphur WV - 250 13,055 - 250 13,055 13,305 3,781 9,524 1987 2011 35 years
Springs
TOTAL FOR SKILLED NURSING FACILITIES - 12,986 183,538 (4,303) 13,166 179,055 192,221 76,370 115,851


GENERAL ACUTE CARE



Lovelace Medical Center Downtown Albuquerque NM - 9,840 154,017 9,763 9,928 163,692 173,620 30,465 143,155 1968 2015 33.5 years
Lovelace Westside Hospital Albuquerque NM - 10,107 13,576 2,133 10,107 15,709 25,816 6,742 19,074 1984 2015 20.5 years
Lovelace Women's Hospital Albuquerque NM - 7,236 175,142 20,075 7,236 195,217 202,453 24,062 178,391 1983 2015 47 years
Roswell Regional Hospital Roswell NM - 2,560 41,125 2,186 2,560 43,311 45,871 5,825 40,046 2007 2015 47 years
Hillcrest Hospital Claremore Claremore OK - 3,623 23,864 638 3,623 24,502 28,125 4,108 24,017 1955 2015 40 years


123



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired Is Computed
Bailey Medical Center Owasso OK - 4,964 7,059 155 4,964 7,214 12,178 1,826 10,352 2006 2015 32.5 years
Hillcrest Medical Center Tulsa OK - 28,319 215,959 12,718 28,319 228,677 256,996 40,988 216,008 1928 2015 34 years
Hillcrest Hospital South Tulsa OK - 17,026 112,231 1,016 17,026 113,247 130,273 16,857 113,416 1999 2015 40 years
SouthCreek Medical Plaza Tulsa OK - 2,943 17,860 600 2,943 18,460 21,403 1,451 19,952 2003 2018 35 years
Baptist St. Anthony's Hospital Amarillo TX - 13,779 357,733 26,812 13,015 385,309 398,324 49,670 348,654 1967 2015 44.5 years
Spire Hull and East Riding Hospital Anlaby HUL - 3,194 81,613 (10,348) 2,804 71,655 74,459 9,881 64,578 2010 2014 50 years
Spire Fylde Coast Hospital Blackpool LAN - 2,446 28,896 (3,825) 2,147 25,370 27,517 3,550 23,967 1980 2014 50 years
Spire Clare Park Hospital Farnham SUR - 6,263 26,119 (3,951) 5,499 22,932 28,431 3,336 25,095 2009 2014 50 years
TOTAL FOR GENERAL ACUTE CARE - 112,300 1,255,194 57,972 110,171 1,315,295 1,425,466 198,761 1,226,705


BROOKDALE SENIOR HOUSING COMMUNITIES



Brookdale Chandler Ray Road Chandler AZ - 2,000 6,538 178 2,000 6,716 8,716 2,070 6,646 1998 2011 35 years
Brookdale Springs Mesa Mesa AZ - 2,747 24,918 2,720 2,751 27,634 30,385 13,025 17,360 1986 2005 35 years
Brookdale East Arbor Mesa AZ - 655 6,998 489 711 7,431 8,142 3,582 4,560 1998 2005 35 years
Brookdale Oro Valley Oro Valley AZ - 666 6,169 - 666 6,169 6,835 3,123 3,712 1998 2005 35 years
Brookdale Peoria Peoria AZ - 598 4,872 723 659 5,534 6,193 2,603 3,590 1998 2005 35 years
Brookdale Tempe Tempe AZ - 611 4,066 150 611 4,216 4,827 2,093 2,734 1997 2005 35 years
Brookdale East Tucson Tucson AZ - 506 4,745 50 556 4,745 5,301 2,406 2,895 1998 2005 35 years
Brookdale Anaheim Anaheim CA - 2,464 7,908 95 2,464 8,003 10,467 3,833 6,634 1977 2005 35 years
Brookdale Redwood City Redwood City CA - 7,669 66,691 422 7,719 67,063 74,782 34,159 40,623 1988 2005 35 years
Brookdale San Jose San Jose CA - 6,240 66,329 14,386 6,250 80,705 86,955 36,374 50,581 1987 2005 35 years
Brookdale San Marcos San Marcos CA - 4,288 36,204 235 4,314 36,413 40,727 18,666 22,061 1987 2005 35 years
Brookdale Tracy Tracy CA - 1,110 13,296 521 1,110 13,817 14,927 6,173 8,754 1986 2005 35 years
Brookdale Boulder Creek Boulder CO - 1,290 20,683 782 1,414 21,341 22,755 6,152 16,603 1985 2011 35 years
Brookdale Vista Grande Colorado Springs CO - 715 9,279 - 715 9,279 9,994 4,698 5,296 1997 2005 35 years
Brookdale El Camino Pueblo CO - 840 9,403 76 874 9,445 10,319 4,773 5,546 1997 2005 35 years
Brookdale Farmington Farmington CT - 3,995 36,310 958 4,340 36,923 41,263 18,531 22,732 1984 2005 35 years
Brookdale South Windsor South Windsor CT - 2,187 12,682 88 2,198 12,759 14,957 6,097 8,860 1999 2004 35 years
Brookdale Chatfield West Hartford CT - 2,493 22,833 23,729 2,493 46,562 49,055 15,041 34,014 1989 2005 35 years
Brookdale Bonita Springs Bonita Springs FL - 1,540 10,783 1,275 1,594 12,004 13,598 5,518 8,080 1989 2005 35 years
Brookdale West Boynton Beach Boynton Beach FL - 2,317 16,218 1,353 2,347 17,541 19,888 8,137 11,751 1999 2005 35 years
Brookdale Deer Creek AL/MC Deerfield Beach FL - 1,399 9,791 18 1,399 9,809 11,208 5,091 6,117 1999 2005 35 years
Brookdale Fort Myers The Colony Fort Myers FL - 1,510 7,862 398 1,510 8,260 9,770 2,333 7,437 1996 2011 35 years
Brookdale Avondale Jacksonville FL - 860 16,745 140 860 16,885 17,745 4,762 12,983 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Crown Point Jacksonville FL - 1,300 9,659 611 1,300 10,270 11,570 2,888 8,682 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Jensen Beach Jensen Beach FL - 1,831 12,820 2,100 1,831 14,920 16,751 6,472 10,279 1999 2005 35 years
Brookdale Ormond Beach West Ormond Beach FL - 1,660 9,738 27 1,660 9,765 11,425 2,820 8,605 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Palm Coast Palm Coast FL - 470 9,187 235 470 9,422 9,892 2,669 7,223 1997 2011 35 years


124



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired Is Computed
Brookdale Pensacola Pensacola FL - 633 6,087 11 633 6,098 6,731 3,086 3,645 1998 2005 35 years
Brookdale Rotonda Rotonda West FL - 1,740 4,331 282 1,740 4,613 6,353 1,536 4,817 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Centre Pointe Boulevard Tallahassee FL - 667 6,168 - 667 6,168 6,835 3,123 3,712 1998 2005 35 years
Brookdale Tavares Tavares FL - 280 15,980 69 280 16,049 16,329 4,522 11,807 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale West Melbourne MC West Melbourne FL - 586 5,481 - 586 5,481 6,067 2,775 3,292 2000 2005 35 years
Brookdale West Palm Beach West Palm Beach FL - 3,758 33,072 3,762 3,935 36,657 40,592 17,139 23,453 1990 2005 35 years
Brookdale Winter Haven MC Winter Haven FL - 232 3,006 - 232 3,006 3,238 1,522 1,716 1997 2005 35 years
Brookdale Winter Haven AL Winter Haven FL - 438 5,549 183 438 5,732 6,170 2,831 3,339 1997 2005 35 years
Brookdale Twin Falls Twin Falls ID - 703 6,153 1,099 718 7,237 7,955 3,321 4,634 1997 2005 35 years
Brookdale Lake Shore Drive Chicago IL - 11,057 107,517 7,721 11,089 115,206 126,295 56,926 69,369 1990 2005 35 years
Brookdale Lake View Chicago IL - 3,072 26,668 - 3,072 26,668 29,740 13,650 16,090 1950 2005 35 years
Brookdale Des Plaines Des Plaines IL - 6,871 60,165 (41) 6,805 60,190 66,995 30,777 36,218 1993 2005 35 years
Brookdale Hoffman Estates Hoffman Estates IL - 3,886 44,130 4,702 4,273 48,445 52,718 22,773 29,945 1987 2005 35 years
Brookdale Lisle IL/AL Lisle IL 33,000 7,953 70,400 - 7,953 70,400 78,353 35,944 42,409 1990 2005 35 years
Brookdale Northbrook Northbrook IL - 1,988 39,762 854 2,076 40,528 42,604 19,573 23,031 1999 2004 35 years
Brookdale Hawthorn Lakes IL/AL Vernon Hills IL - 4,439 35,044 814 4,480 35,817 40,297 18,338 21,959 1987 2005 35 years
Brookdale Hawthorn Lakes AL Vernon Hills IL - 1,147 10,041 401 1,175 10,414 11,589 5,163 6,426 1999 2005 35 years
Brookdale Richmond Richmond IN - 495 4,124 359 555 4,423 4,978 2,158 2,820 1998 2005 35 years
Brookdale Derby Derby KS - 440 4,422 - 440 4,422 4,862 1,299 3,563 1994 2011 35 years
Brookdale Leawood State Line Leawood KS - 117 5,127 261 117 5,388 5,505 2,631 2,874 2000 2005 35 years
Brookdale Salina Fairdale Salina KS - 300 5,657 150 353 5,754 6,107 1,681 4,426 1996 2011 35 years
Brookdale Topeka Topeka KS - 370 6,825 - 370 6,825 7,195 3,455 3,740 2000 2005 35 years
Brookdale Cushing Park Framingham MA - 5,819 33,361 3,996 5,872 37,304 43,176 17,179 25,997 1999 2004 35 years
Brookdale Cape Cod Hyannis MA - 1,277 9,063 237 1,277 9,300 10,577 4,193 6,384 1999 2005 35 years
Brookdale Quincy Bay Quincy MA - 6,101 57,862 3,713 6,216 61,460 67,676 29,724 37,952 1986 2005 35 years
Brookdale Delta MC Delta Township MI - 730 11,471 119 730 11,590 12,320 3,298 9,022 1998 2011 35 years
Brookdale Delta AL Delta Township MI - 820 3,313 30 820 3,343 4,163 1,327 2,836 1998 2011 35 years
Brookdale Farmington Hills North Farmington Hills MI - 580 10,497 91 580 10,588 11,168 3,369 7,799 1994 2011 35 years
Brookdale Farmington Hills North II Farmington Hills MI - 700 10,246 - 700 10,246 10,946 3,394 7,552 1994 2011 35 years
Brookdale Meridian AL Haslett MI - 1,340 6,134 288 1,367 6,395 7,762 1,910 5,852 1998 2011 35 years
Brookdale Grand Blanc MC Holly MI - 450 12,373 105 450 12,478 12,928 3,572 9,356 1998 2011 35 years
Brookdale Grand Blanc AL Holly MI - 620 14,627 - 620 14,627 15,247 4,211 11,036 1998 2011 35 years
Brookdale Northville Northville MI - 407 6,068 149 407 6,217 6,624 3,082 3,542 1996 2005 35 years
Brookdale Troy MC Troy MI - 630 17,178 - 630 17,178 17,808 4,900 12,908 1998 2011 35 years
Brookdale Troy AL Troy MI - 950 12,503 270 950 12,773 13,723 3,786 9,937 1998 2011 35 years


125



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Brookdale Utica AL Utica MI - 1,142 11,808 691 1,142 12,499 13,641 6,096 7,545 1996 2005 35 years
Brookdale Utica MC Utica MI - 700 8,657 351 700 9,008 9,708 2,712 6,996 1995 2011 35 years
Brookdale Eden Prairie Eden Prairie MN - 301 6,228 874 332 7,071 7,403 3,299 4,104 1998 2005 35 years
Brookdale Faribault Faribault MN - 530 1,085 - 530 1,085 1,615 378 1,237 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Inver Grove Heights Inver Grove Heights MN - 253 2,655 - 253 2,655 2,908 1,344 1,564 1997 2005 35 years
Brookdale Mankato Mankato MN - 490 410 - 490 410 900 262 638 1996 2011 35 years
Brookdale Edina Minneapolis MN 15,040 3,621 33,141 22,975 3,621 56,116 59,737 21,058 38,679 1998 2005 35 years
Brookdale North Oaks North Oaks MN - 1,057 8,296 1,312 1,122 9,543 10,665 4,421 6,244 1998 2005 35 years
Brookdale Plymouth Plymouth MN - 679 8,675 801 823 9,332 10,155 4,487 5,668 1998 2005 35 years
Brookdale Willmar Wilmar MN - 470 4,833 - 470 4,833 5,303 1,396 3,907 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Winona Winona MN - 800 1,390 - 800 1,390 2,190 803 1,387 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale West County Ballwin MO - 3,100 35,074 323 3,113 35,384 38,497 7,232 31,265 2012 2014 35 years
Brookdale Evesham Voorhees Township NJ - 3,158 29,909 343 3,158 30,252 33,410 15,164 18,246 1987 2005 35 years
Brookdale Westampton Westampton NJ - 881 4,741 829 881 5,570 6,451 2,563 3,888 1997 2005 35 years
Brookdale Santa Fe Santa Fe NM - - 28,178 - - 28,178 28,178 14,060 14,118 1986 2005 35 years
Brookdale Kenmore Buffalo NY - 1,487 15,170 1,117 1,487 16,287 17,774 7,774 10,000 1995 2005 35 years
Brookdale Clinton IL Clinton NY - 947 7,528 643 961 8,157 9,118 3,911 5,207 1991 2005 35 years
Brookdale Manlius Manlius NY - 890 28,237 658 190 29,595 29,785 8,172 21,613 1994 2011 35 years
Brookdale Pittsford Pittsford NY - 611 4,066 16 611 4,082 4,693 2,064 2,629 1997 2005 35 years
Brookdale East Niskayuna Schenectady NY - 1,021 8,333 715 1,021 9,048 10,069 4,374 5,695 1997 2005 35 years
Brookdale Niskayuna Schenectady NY - 1,884 16,103 30 1,884 16,133 18,017 8,160 9,857 1996 2005 35 years
Brookdale Summerfield Syracuse NY - 1,132 11,434 278 1,246 11,598 12,844 5,805 7,039 1991 2005 35 years
Brookdale Williamsville Williamsville NY - 839 3,841 60 839 3,901 4,740 1,960 2,780 1997 2005 35 years
Brookdale Cary Cary NC - 724 6,466 - 724 6,466 7,190 3,274 3,916 1997 2005 35 years
Brookdale Falling Creek Hickory NC - 330 10,981 - 330 10,981 11,311 3,146 8,165 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Winston-Salem Winston-Salem NC - 368 3,497 250 368 3,747 4,115 1,808 2,307 1997 2005 35 years
Brookdale Alliance Alliance OH - 392 6,283 49 435 6,289 6,724 3,185 3,539 1998 2005 35 years
Brookdale Austintown Austintown OH - 151 3,087 729 181 3,786 3,967 1,694 2,273 1999 2005 35 years
Brookdale Barberton Barberton OH - 440 10,884 - 440 10,884 11,324 3,120 8,204 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Beavercreek Beavercreek OH - 587 5,381 - 587 5,381 5,968 2,724 3,244 1998 2005 35 years
Brookdale Centennial Park Clayton OH - 630 6,477 - 630 6,477 7,107 1,924 5,183 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Westerville Columbus OH - 267 3,600 - 267 3,600 3,867 1,823 2,044 1999 2005 35 years
Brookdale Greenville AL/MC Greenville OH - 490 4,144 55 545 4,144 4,689 1,376 3,313 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Lakeview Crossing Groveport OH - 705 11,103 - 705 11,103 11,808 150 11,658 1998 2020 35 years
Brookdale Camelot Medina (North) Medina OH - 263 6,602 - 263 6,602 6,865 108 6,757 1995 2020 35 years
Brookdale Medina South Medina OH - 802 22,124 - 802 22,124 22,926 293 2000 2020 35 years
Brookdale Mount Vernon Mount Vernon OH - 854 22,882 - 854 22,882 23,736 298 2002 2020 35 years
Brookdale Salem AL (OH) Salem OH - 634 4,659 - 634 4,659 5,293 2,359 2,934 1998 2005 35 years


126



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Brookdale Springdale Springdale OH - 1,140 9,134 656 1,228 9,702 10,930 2,702 8,228 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Zanesville Zanesville OH - 833 12,034 - 833 12,034 12,867 166 1996 2020 35 years
Brookdale Bartlesville South Bartlesville OK - 250 10,529 35 285 10,529 10,814 2,995 7,819 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Broken Arrow Broken Arrow OK - 940 6,312 6,435 1,898 11,789 13,687 3,851 9,836 1996 2011 35 years
Brookdale Forest Grove Forest Grove OR - 2,320 9,633 (4,180) 2,320 5,453 7,773 2,913 4,860 1994 2011 35 years
Brookdale Mt. Hood Gresham OR - 2,410 9,093 (1,356) 319 9,828 10,147 2,845 7,302 1988 2011 35 years
Brookdale McMinnville Town Center McMinnville OR 119 1,230 7,561 - 1,230 7,561 8,791 2,583 6,208 1989 2011 35 years
Brookdale Denton North Denton TX - 1,750 6,712 43 1,750 6,755 8,505 1,974 6,531 1996 2011 35 years
Brookdale Ennis Ennis TX - 460 3,284 - 460 3,284 3,744 1,026 2,718 1996 2011 35 years
Brookdale Kerrville Kerrville TX - 460 8,548 120 460 8,668 9,128 2,459 6,669 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Medical Center Whitby San Antonio TX - 1,400 10,051 (5,953) 1,400 4,098 5,498 2,794 2,704 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Western Hills Temple TX - 330 5,081 230 330 5,311 5,641 1,568 4,073 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Salem AL (VA) Salem VA - 1,900 16,219 - 1,900 16,219 18,119 8,097 10,022 1998 2011 35 years
Brookdale Alderwood Lynnwood WA - 1,219 9,573 810 1,239 10,363 11,602 4,868 6,734 1999 2005 35 years
Brookdale Puyallup South Puyallup WA - 1,055 8,298 686 1,055 8,984 10,039 4,201 5,838 1998 2005 35 years
Brookdale Richland Richland WA - 960 23,270 370 960 23,640 24,600 6,839 17,761 1990 2011 35 years
Brookdale Park Place Spokane WA - 1,622 12,895 910 1,622 13,805 15,427 6,700 8,727 1915 2005 35 years
Brookdale Allenmore AL Tacoma WA - 620 16,186 971 671 17,106 17,777 4,804 12,973 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Allenmore - IL Tacoma WA - 1,710 3,326 (622) 307 4,107 4,414 1,599 2,815 1988 2011 35 years
Brookdale Yakima Yakima WA - 860 15,276 119 891 15,364 16,255 4,499 11,756 1998 2011 35 years
Brookdale Kenosha Kenosha WI - 551 5,431 3,297 608 8,671 9,279 3,836 5,443 2000 2005 35 years
Brookdale LaCrosse MC La Crosse WI - 621 4,056 1,126 621 5,182 5,803 2,452 3,351 2004 2005 35 years
Brookdale LaCrosse AL La Crosse WI - 644 5,831 2,637 644 8,468 9,112 3,886 5,226 1998 2005 35 years
Brookdale Middleton Century Ave Middleton WI - 360 5,041 - 360 5,041 5,401 1,462 3,939 1997 2011 35 years
Brookdale Onalaska Onalaska WI - 250 4,949 - 250 4,949 5,199 1,427 3,772 1995 2011 35 years
Brookdale Sun Prairie Sun Prairie WI - 350 1,131 - 350 1,131 1,481 391 1,090 1994 2011 35 years



TOTAL FOR BROOKDALE SENIOR HOUSING



COMMUNITIES 48,159 185,432 1,810,548 120,817 184,852 1,931,945 2,116,797 799,971 1,316,826
SUNRISE SENIOR HOUSING COMMUNITIES
Sunrise of Chandler Chandler AZ - 4,344 14,455 1,386 4,459 15,726 20,185 4,780 15,405 2007 2012 35 years
Sunrise of Scottsdale Scottsdale AZ - 2,229 27,575 1,193 2,255 28,742 30,997 11,634 19,363 2007 2007 35 years
Sunrise at River Road Tucson AZ - 2,971 12,399 970 3,000 13,340 16,340 3,823 12,517 2008 2012 35 years
Sunrise at La Costa Carlsbad CA - 4,890 20,590 1,985 5,030 22,435 27,465 9,658 17,807 1999 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Carmichael Carmichael CA - 1,269 14,598 1,274 1,310 15,831 17,141 4,526 12,615 2009 2012 35 years
Sunrise of Fair Oaks Fair Oaks CA - 1,456 23,679 3,035 2,557 25,613 28,170 10,611 17,559 2001 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Mission Viejo Mission Viejo CA - 3,802 24,560 2,297 4,125 26,534 30,659 11,130 19,529 1998 2007 35 years
Sunrise at Canyon Crest Riverside CA - 5,486 19,658 2,418 5,745 21,817 27,562 9,280 18,282 2006 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Rocklin Rocklin CA - 1,378 23,565 1,786 1,525 25,204 26,729 10,351 16,378 2007 2007 35 years


127



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Sunrise of San Mateo San Mateo CA - 2,682 35,335 3,557 2,742 38,832 41,574 15,571 26,003 1999 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Sunnyvale Sunnyvale CA - 2,933 34,361 2,256 2,999 36,551 39,550 14,743 24,807 2000 2007 35 years
Sunrise at Sterling Canyon Valencia CA - 3,868 29,293 5,211 4,108 34,264 38,372 15,149 23,223 1998 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Westlake Village Westlake Village CA - 4,935 30,722 2,239 5,038 32,858 37,896 13,353 24,543 2004 2007 35 years
Sunrise at Yorba Linda Yorba Linda CA - 1,689 25,240 2,601 1,780 27,750 29,530 11,460 18,070 2002 2007 35 years
Sunrise at Cherry Creek Denver CO - 1,621 28,370 3,697 1,721 31,967 33,688 12,825 20,863 2000 2007 35 years
Sunrise at Pinehurst Denver CO - 1,417 30,885 2,301 1,716 32,887 34,603 13,870 20,733 1998 2007 35 years
Sunrise at Orchard Littleton CO - 1,813 22,183 3,666 1,853 25,809 27,662 10,325 17,337 1997 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Westminster Westminster CO - 2,649 16,243 2,548 2,860 18,580 21,440 7,928 13,512 2000 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Stamford Stamford CT - 4,612 28,533 3,433 5,029 31,549 36,578 13,242 23,336 1999 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Jacksonville Jacksonville FL - 2,390 17,671 652 2,420 18,293 20,713 4,912 15,801 2009 2012 35 years
Sunrise at Ivey Ridge Alpharetta GA - 1,507 18,516 1,622 1,517 20,128 21,645 8,561 13,084 1998 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Huntcliff Summit I Atlanta GA - 4,232 66,161 19,970 4,201 86,162 90,363 40,106 50,257 1987 2007 35 years
Sunrise at Huntcliff Summit II Atlanta GA - 2,154 17,137 3,370 2,160 20,501 22,661 8,588 14,073 1998 2007 35 years
Sunrise at East Cobb Marietta GA - 1,797 23,420 1,524 1,806 24,935 26,741 10,547 16,194 1997 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Barrington Barrington IL - 859 15,085 844 892 15,896 16,788 4,636 12,152 2007 2012 35 years
Sunrise of Bloomingdale Bloomingdale IL - 1,287 38,625 2,280 1,382 40,810 42,192 16,874 25,318 2000 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Buffalo Grove Buffalo Grove IL - 2,154 28,021 1,893 2,339 29,729 32,068 12,351 19,717 1999 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Lincoln Park Chicago IL - 3,485 26,687 4,622 3,510 31,284 34,794 12,107 22,687 2003 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Naperville Naperville IL - 1,946 28,538 2,659 2,624 30,519 33,143 13,133 20,010 1999 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Palos Park Palos Park IL - 2,363 42,205 1,371 2,416 43,523 45,939 17,862 28,077 2001 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Park Ridge Park Ridge IL - 5,533 39,557 3,270 5,707 42,653 48,360 17,703 30,657 1998 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Willowbrook Willowbrook IL - 1,454 60,738 (14,182) 2,080 45,930 48,010 24,031 23,979 2000 2007 35 years
Sunrise on Old Meridian Carmel IN - 8,550 31,746 1,499 8,581 33,214 41,795 9,491 32,304 2009 2012 35 years
Sunrise of Leawood Leawood KS - 651 16,401 1,421 878 17,595 18,473 4,962 13,511 2006 2012 35 years
Sunrise of Overland Park Overland Park KS - 650 11,015 1,054 807 11,912 12,719 3,593 9,126 2007 2012 35 years
Sunrise of Baton Rouge Baton Rouge LA - 1,212 23,547 2,197 1,471 25,485 26,956 10,537 16,419 2000 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Columbia Columbia MD - 1,780 23,083 4,415 1,918 27,360 29,278 11,412 17,866 1996 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Rockville Rockville MD - 1,039 39,216 2,945 1,075 42,125 43,200 17,150 26,050 1997 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Arlington Arlington MA - 86 34,393 1,682 107 36,054 36,161 14,760 21,401 2001 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Norwood Norwood MA - 2,230 30,968 2,383 2,356 33,225 35,581 13,628 21,953 1997 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Bloomfield Bloomfield Hills MI - 3,736 27,657 2,414 3,927 29,880 33,807 12,145 21,662 2006 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Cascade Grand Rapids MI - 1,273 21,782 1,013 1,370 22,698 24,068 6,378 17,690 2007 2012 35 years
Sunrise of Northville Plymouth MI - 1,445 26,090 1,849 1,525 27,859 29,384 11,512 17,872 1999 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Rochester Rochester MI - 2,774 38,666 1,951 2,854 40,537 43,391 16,650 26,741 1998 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Troy Troy MI - 1,758 23,727 2,710 1,860 26,335 28,195 10,368 17,827 2001 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Edina Edina MN - 3,181 24,224 1,362 3,305 25,462 28,767 11,412 17,355 1999 2007 35 years
Sunrise of East Brunswick East Brunswick NJ - 2,784 26,173 2,582 3,040 28,499 31,539 12,190 19,349 1999 2007 35 years


128



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction



Acquired is Computed



Sunrise of Jackson Jackson NJ - 4,009 15,029 1,015 4,037 16,016 20,053 4,817 15,236 2008 2012 35 years
Sunrise of Morris Plains Morris Plains NJ - 1,492 32,052 3,063 1,601 35,006 36,607 14,384 22,223 1997 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Old Tappan Old Tappan NJ - 2,985 36,795 3,247 3,177 39,850 43,027 16,082 26,945 1997 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Wall Wall Township NJ - 1,053 19,101 2,261 1,088 21,327 22,415 8,954 13,461 1999 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Wayne Wayne NJ - 1,288 24,990 3,544 1,373 28,449 29,822 11,786 18,036 1996 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Westfield Westfield NJ - 5,057 23,803 3,172 5,185 26,847 32,032 11,164 20,868 1996 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Woodcliff Lake Woodcliff Lake NJ - 3,493 30,801 3,110 3,692 33,712 37,404 13,755 23,649 2000 2007 35 years
Sunrise of North Lynbrook Lynbrook NY - 4,622 38,087 3,461 4,700 41,470 46,170 17,189 28,981 1999 2007 35 years
Sunrise at Fleetwood Mount Vernon NY - 4,381 28,434 2,948 4,723 31,040 35,763 13,401 22,362 1999 2007 35 years
Sunrise of New City New City NY - 1,906 27,323 2,871 1,998 30,102 32,100 12,413 19,687 1999 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Smithtown Smithtown NY - 2,853 25,621 3,925 3,040 29,359 32,399 12,669 19,730 1999 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Staten Island Staten Island NY - 7,237 23,910 2,044 7,292 25,899 33,191 13,668 19,523 2006 2007 35 years
Sunrise on Providence Charlotte NC - 1,976 19,472 3,031 2,004 22,475 24,479 9,471 15,008 1999 2007 35 years
Sunrise at North Hills Raleigh NC - 749 37,091 5,690 849 42,681 43,530 18,375 25,155 2000 2007 35 years
Sunrise at Parma Cleveland OH - 695 16,641 1,613 908 18,041 18,949 7,663 11,286 2000 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Cuyahoga Falls Cuyahoga Falls OH - 626 10,239 2,244 862 12,247 13,109 5,331 7,778 2000 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Abington Abington PA - 1,838 53,660 6,462 2,107 59,853 61,960 24,719 37,241 1997 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Blue Bell Blue Bell PA - 1,765 23,920 3,623 1,928 27,380 29,308 11,716 17,592 2006 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Exton Exton PA - 1,123 17,765 2,518 1,222 20,184 21,406 8,570 12,836 2000 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Haverford Haverford PA - 941 25,872 2,660 990 28,483 29,473 11,972 17,501 1997 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Granite Run Media PA - 1,272 31,781 2,770 1,441 34,382 35,823 14,240 21,583 1997 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Lower Makefield Morrisville PA - 3,165 21,337 923 3,174 22,251 25,425 6,507 18,918 2008 2012 35 years
Sunrise of Westtown West Chester PA - 1,547 22,996 2,166 1,625 25,084 26,709 10,882 15,827 1999 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Hillcrest Dallas TX - 2,616 27,680 1,468 2,626 29,138 31,764 11,942 19,822 2006 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Fort Worth Fort Worth TX - 2,024 18,587 1,462 2,178 19,895 22,073 5,826 16,247 2007 2012 35 years
Sunrise of Frisco Frisco TX - 2,523 14,547 987 2,561 15,496 18,057 4,262 13,795 2009 2012 35 years
Sunrise of Cinco Ranch Katy TX - 2,512 21,600 1,702 2,600 23,214 25,814 6,712 19,102 2007 2012 35 years
Sunrise at Holladay Holladay UT - 2,542 44,771 1,516 2,596 46,233 48,829 12,936 35,893 2008 2012 35 years
Sunrise of Sandy Sandy UT - 2,576 22,987 522 2,646 23,439 26,085 9,660 16,425 2007 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Alexandria Alexandria VA - 88 14,811 3,466 244 18,121 18,365 7,660 10,705 1998 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Richmond Richmond VA - 1,120 17,446 1,325 1,224 18,667 19,891 8,079 11,812 1999 2007 35 years
Sunrise at Bon Air Richmond VA - 2,047 22,079 1,270 2,032 23,364 25,396 6,779 18,617 2008 2012 35 years
Sunrise of Springfield Springfield VA - 4,440 18,834 2,888 4,545 21,617 26,162 9,332 16,830 1997 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Lynn Valley Vancouver BC - 11,759 37,424 (8,153) 9,366 31,664 41,030 12,957 28,073 2002 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Vancouver Vancouver BC - 6,649 31,937 1,776 6,662 33,700 40,362 13,759 26,603 2005 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Victoria Victoria BC - 8,332 29,970 (5,550) 6,725 26,027 32,752 10,806 21,946 2001 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Aurora Aurora ON - 1,570 36,113 (6,537) 1,347 29,799 31,146 12,149 18,997 2002 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Burlington Burlington ON - 1,173 24,448 1,535 1,382 25,774 27,156 10,712 16,444 2001 2007 35 years


129



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Sunrise of Unionville Markham ON - 2,322 41,140 (7,103) 2,022 34,337 36,359 14,171 22,188 2000 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Mississauga Mississauga ON - 3,554 33,631 (5,987) 3,031 28,167 31,198 11,767 19,431 2000 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Erin Mills Mississauga ON - 1,957 27,020 (4,821) 1,573 22,583 24,156 9,287 14,869 2007 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Oakville Oakville ON - 2,753 37,489 2,355 2,955 39,642 42,597 16,229 26,368 2002 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Richmond Hill Richmond Hill ON - 2,155 41,254 (7,381) 1,872 34,156 36,028 14,052 21,976 2002 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Thornhill Vaughan ON - 2,563 57,513 (8,900) 1,507 49,669 51,176 18,985 32,191 2003 2007 35 years
Sunrise of Windsor Windsor ON - 1,813 20,882 2,034 2,000 22,729 24,729 9,411 15,318 2001 2007 35 years
TOTAL FOR SUNRISE SENIOR HOUSING
COMMUNITIES - 245,515 2,532,176 147,460 250,690 2,674,461 2,925,151 1,079,059 1,846,092


ATRIA SENIOR HOUSING COMMUNITIES



Atria Regency Mobile AL - 950 11,897 1,945 1,025 13,767 14,792 5,356 9,436 1996 2011 35 years
Atria Chandler Villas Chandler AZ - 3,650 8,450 2,668 3,785 10,983 14,768 5,063 9,705 1988 2011 35 years
Atria Park of Sierra Pointe Scottsdale AZ - 10,930 65,372 5,786 11,021 71,067 82,088 16,386 65,702 2000 2014 35 years
Atria Campana del Rio Tucson AZ - 5,861 37,284 3,478 5,992 40,631 46,623 14,693 31,930 1964 2011 35 years
Atria Valley Manor Tucson AZ - 1,709 60 1,115 1,815 1,069 2,884 759 2,125 1963 2011 35 years
Atria Bell Court Gardens Tucson AZ - 3,010 30,969 2,737 3,063 33,653 36,716 11,201 25,515 1964 2011 35 years
Atria Burlingame Burlingame CA - 2,494 12,373 2,019 2,601 14,285 16,886 5,317 11,569 1977 2011 35 years
Atria Las Posas Camarillo CA - 4,500 28,436 1,599 4,541 29,994 34,535 9,849 24,686 1997 2011 35 years
Atria Carmichael Oaks Carmichael CA - 2,118 49,694 4,255 2,356 53,711 56,067 14,727 41,340 1992 2013 35 years
Atria El Camino Gardens Carmichael CA - 6,930 32,318 16,026 7,215 48,059 55,274 19,289 35,985 1984 2011 35 years
Villa Bonita Chula Vista CA - 2,700 7,994 1,449 1,658 10,485 12,143 3,023 9,120 1989 2011 35 years
Atria Covina Covina CA - 170 4,131 1,029 262 5,068 5,330 2,205 3,125 1977 2011 35 years
Atria Daly City Daly City CA - 3,090 13,448 1,369 3,116 14,791 17,907 5,313 12,594 1975 2011 35 years
Atria Covell Gardens Davis CA - 2,163 39,657 13,087 2,388 52,519 54,907 20,532 34,375 1987 2011 35 years
Atria Encinitas Encinitas CA - 5,880 9,212 3,046 5,952 12,186 18,138 4,620 13,518 1984 2011 35 years
Atria North Escondido Escondido CA - 1,196 7,155 852 1,215 7,988 9,203 2,247 6,956 2002 2014 35 years
Atria Grass Valley Grass Valley CA - 1,965 28,414 1,896 2,059 30,216 32,275 8,394 23,881 2000 2013 35 years
Atria Golden Creek Irvine CA - 6,900 23,544 3,307 6,946 26,805 33,751 9,249 24,502 1985 2011 35 years
Atria Park of Lafayette Lafayette CA - 5,679 56,922 2,442 6,463 58,580 65,043 15,427 49,616 2007 2013 35 years
Atria Del Sol Mission Viejo CA - 3,500 12,458 8,907 3,830 21,035 24,865 10,019 14,846 1985 2011 35 years
Atria Newport Plaza Newport Beach CA - 4,534 32,912 1,601 4,569 34,478 39,047 3,658 35,389 1989 2017 35 years
Atria Tamalpais Creek Novato CA - 5,812 24,703 1,350 5,838 26,027 31,865 8,682 23,183 1978 2011 35 years
Atria Park of Pacific Palisades Pacific Palisades CA - 4,458 17,064 1,542 4,489 18,575 23,064 8,177 14,887 2001 2007 35 years
Atria Palm Desert Palm Desert CA - 2,887 9,843 1,760 3,145 11,345 14,490 6,211 8,279 1988 2011 35 years
Atria Hacienda Palm Desert CA - 6,680 85,900 4,324 6,876 90,028 96,904 28,182 68,722 1989 2011 35 years
Atria Del Rey Rancho Cucamonga CA - 3,290 17,427 5,978 3,477 23,218 26,695 10,257 16,438 1987 2011 35 years
Mission Hills Rancho Mirage CA - 1,610 9,169 798 6,800 4,777 11,577 1,717 9,860 1996 2014 35 years
Atria Rocklin Rocklin CA 17,864 4,427 52,064 1,839 4,507 53,823 58,330 11,217 47,113 2001 2015 35 years


130



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Atria La Jolla San Diego CA - 8,210 46,315 (1,070) 8,216 45,239 53,455 4,821 48,634 1984 2017 35 years
Atria Penasquitos San Diego CA - 2,649 24,067 2,325 2,711 26,330 29,041 2,729 26,312 1991 2017 35 years
Atria Collwood San Diego CA - 290 10,650 1,566 348 12,158 12,506 4,660 7,846 1976 2011 35 years
Atria Rancho Park San Dimas CA - 4,066 14,306 2,273 4,625 16,020 20,645 6,545 14,100 1975 2011 35 years
Regency of Evergreen Valley San Jose CA - 6,800 3,637 1,299 2,707 9,029 11,736 3,217 8,519 1998 2011 35 years
Atria Willow Glen San Jose CA - 8,521 43,168 3,896 8,627 46,958 55,585 14,216 41,369 1976 2011 35 years
Atria San Juan San Juan Capistrano CA - 5,110 29,436 9,287 5,353 38,480 43,833 17,013 26,820 1985 2011 35 years
Atria Hillsdale San Mateo CA - 5,240 15,956 29,714 7,042 43,868 50,910 7,720 43,190 1986 2011 35 years
Atria Santa Clarita Santa Clarita CA - 3,880 38,366 1,853 3,890 40,209 44,099 8,612 35,487 2001 2015 35 years
Atria Sunnyvale Sunnyvale CA - 6,120 30,068 5,456 6,247 35,397 41,644 12,938 28,706 1977 2011 35 years
Atria Park of Tarzana Tarzana CA - 960 47,547 6,714 5,861 49,360 55,221 12,761 42,460 2008 2013 35 years
Atria Park of Vintage Hills Temecula CA - 4,674 44,341 3,582 4,892 47,705 52,597 13,486 39,111 2000 2013 35 years
Atria Park of Grand Oaks Thousand Oaks CA - 5,994 50,309 1,691 6,069 51,925 57,994 14,147 43,847 2002 2013 35 years
Atria Hillcrest Thousand Oaks CA - 6,020 25,635 10,655 6,624 35,686 42,310 16,628 25,682 1987 2011 35 years
Atria Walnut Creek Walnut Creek CA - 6,910 15,797 17,635 7,642 32,700 40,342 17,960 22,382 1978 2011 35 years
Atria Valley View Walnut Creek CA - 7,139 53,914 3,287 7,193 57,147 64,340 25,830 38,510 1977 2011 35 years
Atria Longmont Longmont CO - 2,807 24,877 1,528 2,874 26,338 29,212 7,837 21,375 2009 2012 35 years
Atria Darien Darien CT - 653 37,587 12,387 1,202 49,425 50,627 18,589 32,038 1997 2011 35 years
Atria Larson Place Hamden CT - 1,850 16,098 2,741 1,889 18,800 20,689 6,806 13,883 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Greenridge Place Rocky Hill CT - 2,170 32,553 2,898 2,392 35,229 37,621 11,351 26,270 1998 2011 35 years
Atria Stamford Stamford CT - 1,200 62,432 20,362 1,487 82,507 83,994 26,793 57,201 1975 2011 35 years
Atria Crossroads Place Waterford CT - 2,401 36,495 8,089 2,577 44,408 46,985 16,966 30,019 2000 2011 35 years
Atria Hamilton Heights West Hartford CT - 3,120 14,674 4,118 3,163 18,749 21,912 8,054 13,858 1904 2011 35 years
Atria Windsor Woods Hudson FL - 1,610 32,432 3,959 1,744 36,257 38,001 12,508 25,493 1988 2011 35 years
Atria Park of Baypoint Village Hudson FL - 2,083 28,841 10,180 2,369 38,735 41,104 15,605 25,499 1986 2011 35 years
Atria Park of San Pablo Jacksonville FL - 1,620 14,920 1,365 1,660 16,245 17,905 5,499 12,406 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Park of St. Joseph's Jupiter FL - 5,520 30,720 2,309 5,579 32,970 38,549 9,286 29,263 2007 2013 35 years
Atria Lady Lake Lady Lake FL - 3,752 26,265 (14,417) 3,769 11,831 15,600 5,622 9,978 2010 2015 35 years
Atria Park of Lake Forest Sanford FL - 3,589 32,586 5,481 4,104 37,552 41,656 12,604 29,052 2002 2011 35 years
Atria Evergreen Woods Spring Hill FL - 2,370 28,371 6,382 2,574 34,549 37,123 13,071 24,052 1981 2011 35 years
Atria North Point Alpharetta GA 37,704 4,830 78,318 3,689 4,868 81,969 86,837 19,856 66,981 2007 2014 35 years
Atria Buckhead Atlanta GA - 3,660 5,274 1,501 3,688 6,747 10,435 3,021 7,414 1996 2011 35 years
Atria Park of Tucker Tucker GA - 1,103 20,679 870 1,120 21,532 22,652 6,008 16,644 2000 2013 35 years
Atria Park of Glen Ellyn Glen Ellyn IL - 2,455 34,064 270 2,748 34,041 36,789 15,538 21,251 2000 2007 35 years
Atria Newburgh Newburgh IN - 1,150 22,880 1,700 1,155 24,575 25,730 7,703 18,027 1998 2011 35 years
Atria Hearthstone East Topeka KS - 1,150 20,544 1,118 1,241 21,571 22,812 7,570 15,242 1998 2011 35 years
Atria Hearthstone West Topeka KS - 1,230 28,379 2,668 1,267 31,010 32,277 11,155 21,122 1987 2011 35 years
Atria Highland Crossing Covington KY - 1,677 14,393 1,859 1,693 16,236 17,929 6,272 11,657 1988 2011 35 years


131



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Atria Summit Hills Crestview Hills KY - 1,780 15,769 1,369 1,812 17,106 18,918 6,037 12,881 1998 2011 35 years
Atria Elizabethtown Elizabethtown KY - 850 12,510 1,038 884 13,514 14,398 4,589 9,809 1996 2011 35 years
Atria St. Matthews Louisville KY - 939 9,274 1,461 968 10,706 11,674 4,610 7,064 1998 2011 35 years
Atria Stony Brook Louisville KY - 1,860 17,561 1,526 1,953 18,994 20,947 6,627 14,320 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Springdale Louisville KY - 1,410 16,702 1,724 1,451 18,385 19,836 6,372 13,464 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Kennebunk Kennebunk ME - 1,090 23,496 1,745 1,159 25,172 26,331 8,496 17,835 1998 2011 35 years
Atria Manresa Annapolis MD - 4,193 19,000 2,511 4,465 21,239 25,704 7,368 18,336 1920 2011 35 years
Atria Salisbury Salisbury MD - 1,940 24,500 (3,220) 1,979 21,241 23,220 7,991 15,229 1995 2011 35 years
Atria Marland Place Andover MA - 1,831 34,592 19,905 1,996 54,332 56,328 25,066 31,262 1996 2011 35 years
Atria Longmeadow Place Burlington MA - 5,310 58,021 2,305 5,387 60,249 65,636 18,432 47,204 1998 2011 35 years
Atria Fairhaven Fairhaven MA - 1,100 16,093 1,391 1,157 17,427 18,584 5,587 12,997 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Woodbriar Place Falmouth MA - 4,630 27,314 5,936 6,433 31, 37,880 9,746 28,134 2013 2013 35 years
Atria Woodbriar Park Falmouth MA - 1,970 43,693 21,590 2,711 64,542 67,253 24,349 42,904 1975 2011 35 years
Atria Draper Place Hopedale MA - 1,140 17,794 1,953 1,234 19,653 20,887 6,681 14,206 1998 2011 35 years
Atria Merrimack Place Newburyport MA - 2,774 40,645 24,722 4,319 63,822 68,141 12,969 55,172 2000 2011 35 years
Atria Marina Place Quincy MA - 2,590 33,899 2,202 2,780 35,911 38,691 11,634 27,057 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Park of Ann Arbor Ann Arbor MI - 1,703 15,857 2,124 1,837 17,847 19,684 8,105 11,579 2001 2007 35 years
Atria Kinghaven Riverview MI - 1,440 26,260 3,840 1,614 29,926 31,540 10,094 21,446 1987 2011 35 years
Atria Seville Las Vegas NV - - 100% 2,085 26 2,855 2,881 2,097 784 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Summit Ridge Reno NV - 4 407 878 27 1,262 1,289 939 350 1997 2011 35 years
Atria Cranford Cranford NJ - 8,260 61,411 5,980 8,420 67,231 75,651 22,636 53,015 1993 2011 35 years
Atria Tinton Falls Tinton Falls NJ - 6,580 13,258 1,966 6,762 15,042 21,804 6,133 15,671 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Shaker Albany NY - 1,520 29,667 6,180 1,652 35,715 37,367 10,245 27,122 1997 2011 35 years
Atria Crossgate Albany NY - 1,080 20,599 1,280 1,100 21,859 22,959 7,542 15,417 1980 2011 35 years
Atria Woodlands Ardsley NY 43,744 7,660 65,581 3,559 7,718 69,082 76,800 22,346 54,454 2005 2011 35 years
Atria Bay Shore Bay Shore NY 15,275 4,440 31,983 3,128 4,453 35,098 39,551 11,788 27,763 1900 2011 35 years
Atria Briarcliff Manor Briarcliff Manor NY - 6,560 33,885 3,541 6,725 37,261 43,986 12,390 31,596 1997 2011 35 years
Atria Riverdale Bronx NY - 1,020 24,149 16,674 1,084 40,759 41,843 18,224 23,619 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Delmar Place Delmar NY - 1,201 24,850 1,249 1,223 26,077 27,300 6,450 20,850 2004 2013 35 years
Atria East Northport East Northport NY - 9,960 34,467 20,194 10,250 54,371 64,621 19,574 45,047 1996 2011 35 years
Atria Glen Cove Glen Cove NY - 2,035 25,190 1,594 2,066 26,753 28,819 14,990 13,829 1997 2011 35 years
Atria Great Neck Great Neck NY - 3,390 54,051 28,881 3,482 82,840 86,322 25,162 61,160 1998 2011 35 years
Atria Cutter Mill Great Neck NY - 2,750 47,919 3,865 2,761 51,773 54,534 16,113 38,421 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Huntington Huntington Station NY - 8,190 1,169 2,943 8,232 4,070 12,302 3,231 9,071 1987 2011 35 years
Atria Hertlin Place Lake Ronkonkoma NY - 7,886 16,391 2,622 7,889 19,010 26,899 6,071 20,828 2002 2012 35 years
Atria Lynbrook Lynbrook NY - 3,145 5,489 15,273 3,176 20,731 23,907 3,144 20,763 1996 2011 35 years
Atria Tanglewood Lynbrook NY 22,705 4,120 37,348 1,516 4,145 38,839 42,984 12,123 30,861 2005 2011 35 years
Atria West 86 New York NY - 80 73,685 7,786 167 81,384 81,551 27,323 54,228 1998 2011 35 years


132



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Atria on the Hudson Ossining NY - 8,123 63,089 5,583 8,217 68,578 76,795 23,548 53,247 1972 2011 35 years
Atria Plainview Plainview NY - 2,480 16,060 2,445 2,666 18,319 20,985 6,496 14,489 2000 2011 35 years
Atria Rye Brook Port Chester NY - 9,660 74,936 3,632 9,751 78,477 88,228 24,361 63,867 2004 2011 35 years
Atria Kew Gardens Queens NY - 3,051 66,013 9,460 3,081 75,443 78,524 25,005 53,519 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Forest Hills Queens NY - 2,050 16,680 2,312 2,074 18,968 21,042 6,487 14,555 2001 2011 35 years
Atria on Roslyn Harbor Roslyn NY 65,000 12,909 72,720 3,143 12,974 75,798 88,772 23,819 64,953 2006 2011 35 years
Atria Guilderland Slingerlands NY - 1,170 22,414 1,027 1,210 23,401 24,611 7,540 17,071 1950 2011 35 years
Atria South Setauket South Setauket NY - 8,450 14,534 2,347 8,842 16,489 25,331 7,528 17,803 1967 2011 35 years
Atria Southpoint Walk Durham NC - 2,130 25,920 1,673 2,135 27,588 29,723 7,806 21,917 2009 2013 35 years
Atria Oakridge Raleigh NC - 1,482 28,838 1,803 1,519 30,604 32,123 8,750 23,373 2009 2013 35 years
Atria Bethlehem Bethlehem PA - 2,479 22,870 1,466 2,500 24,315 26,815 8,353 18,462 1998 2011 35 years
Atria Center City Philadelphia PA - 3,460 18,291 18,490 3,535 36,706 40,241 13,623 26,618 1964 2011 35 years
Atria South Hills Pittsburgh PA - 880 10,884 1,187 940 12,011 12,951 4,512 8,439 1998 2011 35 years
Atria Bay Spring Village Barrington RI - 2,000 33,400 3,245 2,103 36,542 38,645 13,037 25,608 2000 2011 35 years
Atria Harborhill East Greenwich RI - 2,089 21,702 2,003 2,186 23,608 25,794 8,175 17,619 1835 2011 35 years
Atria Lincoln Place Lincoln RI - 1,440 12,686 1,615 1,475 14,266 15,741 5,461 10,280 2000 2011 35 years
Atria Aquidneck Place Portsmouth RI - 2,810 31,623 1,358 2,814 32,977 35,791 10,251 25,540 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Forest Lake Columbia SC - 670 13,946 1,211 693 15,134 15,827 4,988 10,839 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Weston Place Knoxville TN - 793 7,961 1,655 969 9,440 10,409 3,559 6,850 1993 2011 35 years
Atria at the Arboretum Austin TX - 8,280 61,764 3,715 8,377 65,382 73,759 18,129 55,630 2009 2012 35 years
Atria Carrollton Carrollton TX 5,108 360 20,465 1,882 370 22,337 22,707 7,588 15,119 1998 2011 35 years
Atria Grapevine Grapevine TX - 2,070 23,104 2,109 2,092 25,191 27,283 8,020 19,263 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Westchase Houston TX - 2,318 22,278 1,653 2,347 23,902 26,249 8,030 18,219 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Cinco Ranch Katy TX - 3,171 73,287 2,195 3,201 75,452 78,653 14,713 63,940 2010 2015 35 years
Atria Kingwood Kingwood TX - 1,170 4,518 1,141 1,213 5,616 6,829 2,397 4,432 1998 2011 35 years
Atria at Hometown North Richland Hills TX - 1,932 30,382 3,130 1,963 33,481 35,444 9,642 25,802 2007 2013 35 years
Atria Canyon Creek Plano TX - 3,110 45,999 3,932 3,148 49,893 53,041 14,590 38,451 2009 2013 35 years
Atria Cypresswood Spring TX - 880 9,192 680 984 9,768 10,752 3,938 6,814 1996 2011 35 years
Atria Sugar Land Sugar Land TX - 970 17,542 1,110 980 18,642 19,622 6,211 13,411 1999 2011 35 years
Atria Copeland Tyler TX - 1,879 17,901 2,239 1,913 20,106 22,019 6,642 15,377 1997 2011 35 years
Atria Willow Park Tyler TX - 920 31,271 2,041 986 33,246 34,232 11,078 23,154 1985 2011 35 years
Atria Virginia Beach Virginia Beach VA - 1,749 33,004 1,162 1,815 34,100 35,915 11,130 24,785 1998 2011 35 years
Arbour Lake Calgary AB - 2,512 39,188 (2,110) 2,304 37,286 39,590 8,334 31,256 2003 2014 35 years
Canyon Meadows Calgary AB - 1,617 30,803 (1,473) 1,483 29,464 30,947 6,879 24,068 1995 2014 35 years
Churchill Manor Edmonton AB - 2,865 30,482 (1,423) 2,627 29,297 31,924 6,693 25,231 1999 2014 35 years
The View at Lethbridge Lethbridge AB - 2,503 24,770 (1,135) 2,306 23,832 26,138 5,791 20,347 2007 2014 35 years
Victoria Park Red Deer AB - 1,188 22,554 (268) 1,087 22,387 23,474 5,565 17,909 1999 2014 35 years
Ironwood Estates St. Albert AB - 3,639 22,519 (462) 3,360 22,336 25,696 5,574 20,122 1998 2014 35 years


133



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Longlake Chateau Nanaimo BC - 1,874 22,910 (761) 1,717 22,306 24,023 5,661 18,362 1990 2014 35 years
Prince George Chateau Prince George BC - 2,066 22,761 (786) 1,891 22,150 24,041 5,493 18,548 2005 2014 35 years
The Victorian Victoria BC - 3,419 16,351 (132) 3,162 16,476 19,638 4,406 15,232 1988 2014 35 years
The Victorian at McKenzie Victoria BC - 4,801 25,712 (709) 4,394 25,410 29,804 6,251 23,553 2003 2014 35 years
Riverheights Terrace Brandon MB - 799 27,708 (750) 735 27,022 27,757 6,492 21,265 2001 2014 35 years
Amber Meadow Winnipeg MB - 3,047 17,821 (22) 2,789 18,057 20,846 5,118 15,728 2000 2014 35 years
The Westhaven Winnipeg MB - 871 23,162 (222) 829 22,982 23,811 5,611 18,200 1988 2014 35 years
Ste. Anne's Court Fredericton NB - 1,221 29,626 (1,216) 1,129 28,502 29,631 6,787 22,844 2002 2014 35 years
Chateau de Champlain St. John NB - 100% 24,577 (324) 746 24,303 25,049 6,121 18,928 2002 2014 35 years
The Court at Brooklin Brooklin ON - 2,515 35,602 (1,118) 2,539 34,460 36,999 7,905 29,094 2004 2014 35 years
Burlington Gardens Burlington ON - 7,560 50,744 (3,211) 6,925 48,168 55,093 10,423 44,670 2008 2014 35 years
The Court at Rushdale Hamilton ON - 1,799 34,633 (1,486) 1,643 33,303 34,946 7,735 27,211 2004 2014 35 years
Kingsdale Chateau Kingston ON - 2,221 36,272 (1,440) 2,097 34,956 37,053 8,044 29,009 2000 2014 35 years
The Court at Barrhaven Nepean ON - 1,778 33,922 (1,241) 1,685 32,774 34,459 7,818 26,641 2004 2014 35 years
Crystal View Lodge Nepean ON - 1,587 37,243 (799) 1,669 36,362 38,031 8,277 29,754 2000 2014 35 years
Stamford Estates Niagara Falls ON - 1,414 29,439 (1,145) 1,291 28,417 29,708 6,498 23,210 2005 2014 35 years
Sherbrooke Heights Peterborough ON - 2,485 33,747 (1,250) 2,277 32,705 34,982 7,745 27,237 2001 2014 35 years
Anchor Pointe St. Catharines ON - 8,214 24,056 (349) 7,544 24,377 31,921 6,128 25,793 2000 2014 35 years
The Court at Pringle Creek Whitby ON - 2,965 39,206 (2,347) 2,780 37,044 39,824 8,495 31,329 2002 2014 35 years
La Residence Steger Saint-Laurent QC - 1,995 10,926 1,542 1,926 12,537 14,463 3,906 10,557 1999 2014 35 years
Mulberry Estates Moose Jaw SK - 2,173 31,791 (1,371) 2,094 30,499 32,593 7,219 25,374 2003 2014 35 years
Queen Victoria Estates Regina SK - 3,018 34,109 (1,523) 2,770 32,834 35,604 7,644 27,960 2000 2014 35 years
Primrose Chateau Saskatoon SK - 2,611 32,729 (899) 2,459 31,982 34,441 7,458 26,983 1996 2014 35 years
Amberwood Port Richey Florida - 1,320 - - 1,320 - 1,320 - 1,320 N/A 2011 N/A
Atria Development & Construction Fees - - 163 - - 163 163 - 163 CIP CIP CIP
TOTAL FOR ATRIA SENIOR HOUSING
COMMUNITIES 207,400 535,915 4,731,839 568,954 556,362 5,280,346 5,836,708 1,657,519 4,179,189


OTHER SENIOR HOUSING COMMUNITIES



Elmcroft of Grayson Valley Birmingham AL - 1,040 19,145 (4,072) 1,046 15,067 16,113 6,102 10,011 2000 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Byrd Springs Hunstville AL - 1,720 11,270 1,443 1,729 12,704 14,433 4,253 10,180 1999 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Heritage Woods Mobile AL - 1,020 10,241 1,217 1,027 11,451 12,478 3,814 8,664 2000 2011 35 years
Rosewood Manor Scottsboro AL - 680 4,038 - 680 4,038 4,718 1,202 3,516 1998 2011 35 years
Chandler Memory Care Community Chandler AZ - 2,910 8,882 184 3,094 8,882 11,976 2,681 9,295 2012 2012 35 years
Silver Creek Inn Memory Care Community Gilbert AZ - 890 5,918 - 890 5,918 6,808 1,664 5,144 2012 2012 35 years
Prestige Assisted Living at Green Green Valley AZ - 1,227 13,977 - 1,227 13,977 15,204 2,779 12,425 1998 2014 35 years
Valley


134



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Prestige Assisted Living at Lake Lake Havasu AZ - 594 14,792 - 594 14,792 15,386 2,925 12,461 1999 2014 35 years
Havasu City
Arbor Rose Mesa AZ - 1,100 11,880 2,434 1,100 14,314 15,414 5,874 9,540 1999 2011 35 years
The Stratford Phoenix AZ - 1,931 33,576 1,221 1,931 34,797 36,728 6,765 29,963 2001 2014 35 years
Amber Creek Inn Memory Care Scottsdale AZ - 2,310 6,322 677 2,185 7,124 9,309 1,236 8,073 1986 2011 35 years
Prestige Assisted Living at Sierra Sierra Vista AZ - 295 13,224 - 295 13,224 13,519 2,610 10,909 1999 2014 35 years
Vista
Rock Creek Memory Care Community Surprise AZ 9,687 826 16,353 3 826 16,356 17,182 1,666 15,516 2017 2017 35 years
Elmcroft of Tempe Tempe AZ - 1,090 12,942 1,846 1,098 14,780 15,878 4,861 11,017 1999 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of River Centre Tucson AZ - 1,940 5,195 1,374 1,940 6,569 8,509 2,549 5,960 1999 2011 35 years
West Shores Hot Springs AR - 1,326 10,904 2,091 1,326 12,995 14,321 5,572 8,749 1988 2005 35 years
Elmcroft of Maumelle Maumelle AR - 1,252 7,601 682 1,359 8,176 9,535 3,346 6,189 1997 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Mountain Home Mountain Home AR - 204 8,971 521 204 9,492 9,696 3,889 5,807 1997 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Sherwood Sherwood AR - 1,320 5,693 623 1,323 6,313 7,636 2,603 5,033 1997 2006 35 years
Sierra Ridge Memory Care Auburn CA - 681 6,071 - 681 6,071 6,752 1,211 5,541 2011 2014 35 years
Careage Banning Banning CA - 2,970 16,037 - 2,970 16,037 19,007 5,038 13,969 2004 2011 35 years
Las Villas Del Carlsbad Carlsbad CA - 1,760 30,469 5,561 1,890 35,900 37,790 13,124 24,666 1987 2006 35 years
Prestige Assisted Living at Chico Chico CA - 1,069 14,929 - 1,069 14,929 15,998 2,962 13,036 1998 2014 35 years
The Meadows Senior Living Elk Grove CA - 1,308 19,667 - 1,308 19,667 20,975 3,868 17,107 2003 2014 35 years
Alder Bay Assisted Living Eureka CA - 1,170 5,228 (70) 1,170 5,158 6,328 1,729 4,599 1997 2011 35 years
Cedarbrook Fresno CA - 1,652 12,613 - 1,652 12,613 14,265 1,625 12,640 2014 2017 35 years
Elmcroft of La Mesa La Mesa CA - 2,431 6,101 (1,369) 2,431 4,732 7,163 2,536 4,627 1997 2006 35 years
Grossmont Gardens La Mesa CA - 9,104 59,349 3,631 9,115 62,969 72,084 25,444 46,640 1964 2006 35 years
Palms, The La Mirada CA - 2,700 43,919 (260) 2,700 43,659 46,359 9,321 37,038 1990 2013 35 years
Prestige Assisted Living at Lancaster Lancaster CA - 718 10,459 - 718 10,459 11,177 2,075 9,102 1999 2014 35 years
Prestige Assisted Living at Marysville Marysville CA - 741 7,467 - 741 7,467 8,208 1,487 6,721 1999 2014 35 years
Mountview Retirement Residence Montrose CA - 1,089 15,449 3,208 1,089 18,657 19,746 6,603 13,143 1974 2006 35 years
Redwood Retirement Napa CA - 2,798 12,639 133 2,798 12,772 15,570 2,711 12,859 1986 2013 35 years
Prestige Assisted Living at Oroville Oroville CA - 638 8,079 - 638 8,079 8,717 1,605 7,112 1999 2014 35 years
Valencia Commons Rancho Cucamonga CA - 1,439 36,363 (418) 1,439 35,945 37,384 7,687 29,697 2002 2013 35 years
Shasta Estates Redding CA - 1,180 23,463 (58) 1,180 23,405 24,585 4,983 19,602 2009 2013 35 years
The Vistas Redding CA - 1,290 22,033 - 1,290 22,033 23,323 6,561 16,762 2007 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Point Loma San Diego CA - 2,117 6,865 (1,416) 16 7,550 7,566 2,935 4,631 1999 2006 35 years
Villa Santa Barbara Santa Barbara CA - 1,219 12,426 5,357 1,219 17,783 19,002 6,522 12,480 1977 2005 35 years
Oak Terrace Memory Care Soulsbyville CA - 1,146 5,275 - 1,146 5,275 6,421 1,067 5,354 1999 2014 35 years
Skyline Place Senior Living Sonora CA - 1,815 28,472 - 1,815 28,472 30,287 5,620 24,667 1996 2014 35 years
Eagle Lake Village Susanville CA - 1,165 6,719 - 1,165 6,719 7,884 1,778 6,106 2006 2012 35 years
Bonaventure, The Ventura CA - 5,294 32,747 (496) 5,294 32,251 37,545 6,936 30,609 2005 2013 35 years
Sterling Inn Victorville



CA 12,558 733 18,564 6,925 733 25,489 26,222 2,514 23,708 1992 2017 35 years


135



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements



Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Sterling Commons Victorville CA 5,850 768 13,124 - 768 13,124 13,892 1,632 12,260 1994 2017 35 years
Prestige Assisted Living at Visalia Visalia CA - 1,300 8,378 - 1,300 8,378 9,678 1,679 7,999 1998 2014 35 years
Highland Trail Broomfield CO - 2,511 26,431 (370) 2,511 26,061 28,572 5,596 22,976 2009 2013 35 years
Caley Ridge Englewood CO - 1,157 13,133 - 1,157 13,133 14,290 3,476 10,814 1999 2012 35 years
Garden Square at Westlake Greeley CO - 630 8,211 - 630 8,211 8,841 2,530 6,311 1998 2011 35 years
Garden Square of Greeley Greeley CO - 330 2,735 - 330 2,735 3,065 848 2,217 1995 2011 35 years
Lakewood Estates Lakewood CO - 1,306 21,137 (2) 1,306 21,135 22,441 4,508 17,933 1988 2013 35 years
Sugar Valley Estates Loveland CO - 1,255 21,837 (240) 1,255 21,597 22,852 4,627 18,225 2009 2013 35 years
Devonshire Acres Sterling CO - 950 10,092 555 965 10,632 11,597 3,481 8,116 1979 2011 35 years
The Hearth at Gardenside Branford CT - 7,000 31,518 - 7,000 31,518 38,518 9,377 29,141 1999 2011 35 years
The Hearth at Tuxis Pond Madison CT - 1,610 44,322 - 1,610 44,322 45,932 12,695 33,237 2002 2011 35 years
White Oaks Manchester CT - 2,584 34,507 (474) 2,584 34,033 36,617 7,302 29,315 2007 2013 35 years
Hampton Manor Belleview Belleview FL - 390 8,337 100 390 8,437 8,827 2,539 6,288 1988 2011 35 years
Sabal House Cantonment FL - 430 5,902 - 430 5,902 6,332 1,760 4,572 1999 2011 35 years
Bristol Park of Coral Springs Coral Springs FL - 3,280 11,877 2,372 3,280 14,249 17,529 4,077 13,452 1999 2011 35 years
Stanley House Defuniak Springs FL - 410 5,659 - 410 5,659 6,069 1,685 4,384 1999 2011 35 years
Barrington Terrace of Ft. Myers Fort Myers FL - 2,105 18,190 1,659 2,110 19,844 21,954 4,860 17,094 2001 2015 35 years
The Peninsula Hollywood FL - 3,660 9,122 1,416 3,660 10,538 14,198 3,499 10,699 1972 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Timberlin Parc Jacksonville FL - 455 5,905 641 455 6,546 7,001 2,714 4,287 1998 2006 35 years
Forsyth House Milton FL - 610 6,503 - 610 6,503 7,113 1,923 5,190 1999 2011 35 years
Barrington Terrace of Naples Naples FL - 2,596 18,716 1,750 2,610 20,452 23,062 4,535 18,527 2004 2015 35 years
The Carlisle Naples Naples FL - 8,406 78,091 - 8,406 78,091 86,497 22,458 64,039 1998 2011 35 years
Naples ALZ Development Naples FL - 2,983 - - 2,983 - 2,983 - 2,983 CIP CIP CIP
Hampton Manor at 24th Road Ocala FL - 690 8,767 121 690 8,888 9,578 2,613 6,965 1996 2011 35 years
Hampton Manor at Deerwood Ocala FL - 790 5,605 3,818 983 9,230 10,213 2,550 7,663 2005 2011 35 years
Las Palmas Palm Coast FL - 984 30,009 (219) 984 29,790 30,774 6,358 24,416 2009 2013 35 years
Elmcroft of Pensacola Pensacola FL - 2,230 2,362 997 2,240 3,349 5,589 1,143 4,446 1999 2011 35 years
Magnolia House Quincy FL - 400 5,190 - 400 5,190 5,590 1,567 4,023 1999 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Tallahassee Tallahassee FL - 2,430 17,745 435 2,448 18,162 20,610 5,465 15,145 1999 2011 35 years
Tallahassee Memory Care Tallahassee FL - 640 8,013 (5,473) 653 2,527 3,180 2,153 1,027 1999 2011 35 years
Bristol Park of Tamarac Tamarac FL - 3,920 14,130 2,207 3,920 16,337 20,257 4,720 15,537 2000 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Carrolwood Tampa FL - 5,410 20,944 (7,544) 5,417 13,393 18,810 6,992 11,818 2001 2011 35 years
Arbor Terrace of Athens Athens GA - 1,767 16,442 683 1,777 17,115 18,892 3,775 15,117 1998 2015 35 years
Arbor Terrace at Cascade Atlanta GA - 3,052 9,040 956 3,057 9,991 13,048 3,089 9,959 1999 2015 35 years
Augusta Gardens Augusta GA - 530 10,262 308 543 10,557 11,100 3,286 7,814 1997 2011 35 years
Benton House of Covington Covington GA - 1,297 11,397 441 1,298 11,837 13,135 2,676 10,459 2009 2015 35 years
Arbor Terrace of Decatur Decatur GA - 3,102 19,599 (403) 1,298 21,000 22,298 4,459 17,839 1990 2015 35 years
Benton House of Douglasville Douglasville GA - 1,697 15,542 224 1,697 15,766 17,463 3,394 14,069 2010 2015 35 years
Elmcroft of Martinez Martinez GA - 408 6,764 1,054 408 7,818 8,226 2,885 5,341 1997 2007 35 years


136



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Benton House of Newnan Newnan GA - 1,474 17,487 319 1,487 17,793 19,280 3,766 15,514 2010 2015 35 years
Elmcroft of Roswell Roswell GA - 1,867 15,835 806 1,880 16,628 18,508 3,357 15,151 1997 2014 35 years
Benton Village of Stockbridge Stockbridge GA - 2,221 21,989 868 2,232 22,846 25,078 5,041 20,037 2008 2015 35 years
Benton House of Sugar Hill Sugar Hill GA - 2,173 14,937 265 2,183 15,192 17,375 3,446 13,929 2010 2015 35 years
Villas of St. James - Breese, IL Breese IL - 671 6,849 - 671 6,849 7,520 1,657 5,863 2009 2015 35 years
Villas of Holly Brook - Chatham, IL Chatham IL - 1,185 8,910 - 1,185 8,910 10,095 2,240 7,855 2012 2015 35 years
Villas of Holly Brook - Effingham, IL Effingham IL - 508 6,624 - 508 6,624 7,132 1,565 5,567 2011 2015 35 years
Villas of Holly Brook - Herrin, IL Herrin IL - 2,175 9,605 - 2,175 9,605 11,780 2,798 8,982 2012 2015 35 years
Villas of Holly Brook - Marshall, IL Marshall IL - 1,461 4,881 - 1,461 4,881 6,342 1,630 4,712 2012 2015 35 years
Villas of Holly Brook - Newton, IL Newton IL - 458 4,590 - 458 4,590 5,048 1,197 3,851 2011 2015 35 years
Rochester Senior Living at Wyndcrest Rochester IL - 570 6,536 249 570 6,785 7,355 1,642 5,713 2005 2015 35 years
Villas of Holly Brook, Shelbyville, IL Shelbyville IL - 2,292 3,351 - 2,292 3,351 5,643 1,810 3,833 2011 2015 35 years
Elmcroft of Muncie Muncie IN - 244 11,218 1,121 324 12,259 12,583 4,664 7,919 1998 2007 35 years
Wood Ridge South Bend IN - 590 4,850 (35) 590 4,815 5,405 1,469 3,936 1990 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Florence (KY) Florence KY - 1,535 21,826 1,067 1,581 22,847 24,428 4,637 19,791 2010 2014 35 years
Hartland Hills Lexington KY - 1,468 23,929 (368) 1,468 23,561 25,029 5,054 19,975 2001 2013 35 years
Elmcroft of Mount Washington Mount Washington KY - 758 12,048 840 758 12,888 13,646 2,755 10,891 2005 2014 35 years
Clover Healthcare Auburn ME - 1,400 26,895 876 1,400 27,771 29,171 8,731 20,440 1982 2011 35 years
Gorham House Gorham ME - 1,360 33,147 1,472 1,527 34,452 35,979 9,873 26,106 1990 2011 35 years
Kittery Estates Kittery ME - 1,531 30,811 (321) 1,557 30,464 32,021 6,525 25,496 2009 2013 35 years
Woods at Canco Portland ME - 1,441 45,578 (676) 1,474 44,869 46,343 9,616 36,727 2000 2013 35 years
Sentry Inn at York Harbor York Harbor ME - 3,490 19,869 - 3,490 19,869 23,359 5,806 17,553 2000 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Hagerstown Hagerstown MD - 2,010 1,293 561 1,996 1,868 3,864 734 3,130 1999 2011 35 years
Heritage Woods Agawam MA - 1,249 4,625 - 1,249 4,625 5,874 2,818 3,056 1997 2004 30 years
Devonshire Estates Lenox MA - 1,832 31,124 (332) 1,832 30,792 32,624 6,590 26,034 1998 2013 35 years
Elmcroft of Downriver Brownstown Charter MI - 320 32,652 1,360 371 33,961 34,332 9,983 24,349 2000 2011 35 years
Township
Independence Village of East Lansing East Lansing MI - 1,956 18,122 423 1,956 18,545 20,501 4,880 15,621 1989 2012 35 years
Primrose Austin Austin MN - 2,540 11,707 443 2,540 12,150 14,690 3,540 11,150 2002 2011 35 years
Primrose Duluth Duluth MN - 6,190 8,296 257 6,245 8,498 14,743 2,774 11,969 2003 2011 35 years
Primrose Mankato Mankato MN - 1,860 8,920 352 1,860 9,272 11,132 2,985 8,147 1999 2011 35 years
Lodge at White Bear White Bear Lake MN - 732 24,999 (129) 737 24,865 25,602 5,304 20,298 2002 2013 35 years
Assisted Living at the Meadowlands - O'Fallon MO - 2,326 14,158 - 2,326 14,158 16,484 3,499 12,985 1999 2015 35 years
O'Fallon, MO
Canyon Creek Inn Memory Care Billings MT - 420 11,217 7 420 11,224 11,644 3,193 8,451 2011 2011 35 years
Spring Creek Inn Alzheimer's Community Bozeman MT - 1,345 16,877 - 1,345 16,877 18,222 2,162 16,060 2010 2017 35 years
The Springs at Missoula Missoula MT 15,616 1,975 34,390 2,076 1,975 36,466 38,441 9,733 28,708 2004 2012 35 years
Crown Pointe Omaha NE - 1,316 11,950 3,118 1,316 15,068 16,384 6,042 10,342 1985 2005 35 years
Prestige Assisted Living at Mira Loma Henderson NV - 1,279 12,558 - 1,279 12,558 13,837 2,006 11,831 1998 2016 35 years
Birch Heights Derry NH - 1,413 30,267 (304) 1,413 29,963 31,376 6,414 24,962 2009 2013 35 years


137



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Bear Canyon Estates Albuquerque NM - 1,879 36,223 (368) 1,879 35,855 37,734 7,664 30,070 1997 2013 35 years
The Woodmark at Uptown Albuquerque NM - 2,439 33,276 2,081 2,471 35,325 37,100% 7,231 30,565 2000 2015 35 years
Elmcroft of Quintessence Albuquerque NM - 1,150 26,527 1,195 1,184 27,688 28,872 8,271 20,601 1998 2011 35 years
The Amberleigh Buffalo NY - 3,498 19,097 7,269 3,512 26,352 29,864 9,858 20,006 1988 2005 35 years
Brookdale Battery Park City New York NY 116,100 2,903 186,978 1,490 2,913 188,458 191,371 14,043 177,328 2000 2018 35 years
The Hearth at Castle Gardens Vestal NY - 1,830 20,312 2,230 1,885 22,487 24,372 8,251 16,121 1994 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Asheboro Asheboro NC - 680 15,370 522 694 15,878 16,572 4,329 12,243 1998 2011 35 years
Arbor Terrace of Asheville Asheville NC - 1,365 15,679 924 1,365 16,603 17,968 3,754 14,214 1998 2015 35 years
Elmcroft of Little Avenue Charlotte NC - 250 5,077 510 250 5,587 5,837 2,305 3,532 1997 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Cramer Mountain Cramerton NC - 530 18,225 225 553 18,427 18,980 5,049 13,931 1999 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Harrisburg Harrisburg NC - 1,660 15,130 711 1,685 15,816 17,501 4,310 13,191 1997 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Hendersonville (NC) Hendersonville NC - 2,210 7,372 336 2,236 7,682 9,918 2,187 7,731 2005 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Hillsborough Hillsborough NC - 1,450 19,754 383 1,470 20,117 21,587 5,533 16,054 2005 2011 35 years
Willow Grove Matthews NC - 763 27,544 (274) 763 27,270 28,033 5,834 22,199 2009 2013 35 years
Elmcroft of Newton Newton NC - 540 14,935 418 544 15,349 15,893 4,188 11,705 2000 2011 35 years
Independence Village of Olde Raleigh Raleigh NC - 1,989 18,648 7 1,989 18,655 20,644 4,843 15,801 1991 2012 35 years
Elmcroft of Northridge Raleigh NC - 184 3,592 2,357 207 5,926 6,133 2,113 4,020 1984 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Salisbury Salisbury NC - 1,580 25,026 394 1,580 25,420 27,000 6,939 20,061 1999 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Shelby Shelby NC - 660 15,471 488 675 15,944 16,619 4,334 12,285 2000 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Southern Pines Southern Pines NC - 1,196 10,766 966 1,210 11,718 12,928 3,674 9,254 1998 2010 35 years
Elmcroft of Southport Southport NC - 1,330 10,356 253 1,349 10,590 11,939 2,984 8,955 2005 2011 35 years
Primrose Bismarck Bismarck ND - 1,210 9,768 255 1,210 10,023 11,233 3,042 8,191 1994 2011 35 years
Wellington ALF - Minot ND Minot ND - 3,241 9,509 - 3,241 9,509 12,750 2,745 10,005 2005 2015 35 years
Elmcroft of Lima Lima OH - 490 3,368 553 495 3,916 4,411 1,623 2,788 1998 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Ontario Mansfield OH - 523 7,968 599 524 8,566 9,090 3,482 5,608 1998 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Medina Medina OH - 661 9,788 706 661 10,494 11,155 4,322 6,833 1999 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Washington Township Miamisburg OH - 1,235 12,611 743 1,236 13,353 14,589 5,479 9,110 1998 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Sagamore Hills Sagamore Hills OH - 980 12,604 995 998 13,581 14,579 5,569 9,010 2000 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Lorain Vermilion OH - 500 15,461 1,359 578 16,742 17,320 5,410 11,910 2000 2011 35 years
Gardens at Westlake Senior Living Westlake OH - 2,401 20,640 690 2,413 21,318 23,731 4,874 18,857 1987 2015 35 years
Elmcroft of Xenia Xenia OH - 653 2,801 1,052 678 3,828 4,506 1,550 2,956 1999 2006 35 years
Arbor House of Mustang Mustang OK - 372 3,587 - 372 3,587 3,959 913 3,046 1999 2012 35 years
Arbor House of Norman Norman OK - 444 7,525 - 444 7,525 7,969 1,907 6,062 2000 2012 35 years
Arbor House Reminisce Center Norman OK - 438 3,028 - 438 3,028 3,466 773 2,693 2004 2012 35 years
Arbor House of Midwest City Oklahoma City OK - 544 9,133 - 544 9,133 9,677 2,314 7,363 2004 2012 35 years
Mansion at Waterford Oklahoma City OK - 2,077 14,184 - 2,077 14,184 16,261 3,754 12,507 1999 2012 35 years
Meadowbrook Place Baker City OR - 1,430 5,311 - 1,430 5,311 6,741 1,066 5,675 1965 2014 35 years
Edgewood Downs Beaverton OR - 2,356 15,476 328 2,356 15,804 18,160 3,352 14,808 1978 2013 35 years
Avamere at Hillsboro Hillsboro OR - 4,400 8,353 1,413 4,400 9,766 14,166 3,296 10,870 2000 2011 35 years


138



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
The Springs at Tanasbourne Hillsboro OR 30,947 4,689 55,035 - 4,689 55,035 59,724 15,653 44,071 2009 2013 35 years
The Arbor at Avamere Court Keizer OR - 922 6,460 110 1,135 6,357 7,492 1,549 5,943 2012 2014 35 years
The Stafford Lake Oswego OR - 1,800 16,122 884 1,806 17,000 18,806 5,272 13,534 2008 2011 35 years
The Springs at Clackamas Woods Milwaukie OR 13,965 1,264 22,429 5,244 1,381 27,556 28,937 6,579 22,358 1999 2012 35 years
Clackamas Woods Assisted Living Milwaukie OR 7,519 681 12,077 - 681 12,077 12,758 3,181 9,577 1999 2012 35 years
Avamere at Newberg Newberg OR - 1,320 4,664 641 1,342 5,283 6,625 2,007 4,618 1999 2011 35 years
Avamere Living at Berry Park Oregon City OR - 1,910 4,249 2,316 1,910 6,565 8,475 2,493 5,982 1972 2011 35 years
McLoughlin Place Senior Living Oregon City OR - 2,418 26,819 - 2,418 26,819 29,237 5,321 23,916 1997 2014 35 years
Avamere at Bethany Portland OR - 3,150 16,740 257 3,150 16,997 20,147 5,236 14,911 2002 2011 35 years
Avamere at Sandy Sandy OR - 1,000 7,309 345 1,000 7,654 8,654 2,580 6,074 1999 2011 35 years
Suzanne Elise ALF Seaside OR - 1,940 4,027 631 1,945 4,653 6,598 1,695 4,903 1998 2011 35 years
Necanicum Village Seaside OR - 2,212 7,311 273 2,212 7,584 9,100% 1,668 8,128 2001 2015 35 years
Avamere at Sherwood Sherwood OR - 1,010 7,051 1,454 1,010 8,505 9,515 2,518 6,997 2000 2011 35 years
Chateau Gardens Springfield OR - 1,550 4,197 - 1,550 4,197 5,747 1,247 4,500 1991 2011 35 years
Avamere at St Helens St. Helens OR - 1,410 10,496 502 1,410 10,998 12,408 3,580 8,828 2000 2011 35 years
Flagstone Senior Living The Dalles OR - 1,631 17,786 - 1,631 17,786 19,417 3,523 15,894 1991 2014 35 years
Elmcroft of Allison Park Allison Park PA - 1,171 5,686 565 1,171 6,251 7,422 2,509 4,913 1986 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Chippewa Beaver Falls PA - 1,394 8,586 658 1,452 9,186 10,638 3,713 6,925 1998 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Berwick Berwick PA - 111 6,741 481 111 7,222 7,333 2,913 4,420 1998 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Bridgeville Bridgeville PA - 1,660 12,624 1,157 1,660 13,781 15,441 3,888 11,553 1999 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Dillsburg Dillsburg PA - 432 7,797 1,152 432 8,949 9,381 3,445 5,936 1998 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Altoona Duncansville PA - 331 4,729 614 331 5,343 5,674 2,169 3,505 1997 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Lebanon Lebanon PA - 240 7,336 555 249 7,882 8,131 3,246 4,885 1999 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Lewisburg Lewisburg PA - 232 5,666 578 238 6,238 6,476 2,544 3,932 1999 2006 35 years
Lehigh Commons Macungie PA - 420 4,406 450 420 4,856 5,276 3,034 2,242 1997 2004 30 years
Elmcroft of Loyalsock Montoursville PA - 413 3,412 564 429 3,960 4,389 1,639 2,750 1999 2006 35 years
Highgate at Paoli Pointe Paoli PA - 1,151 9,079 - 1,151 9,079 10,230 5,227 5,003 1997 2004 30 years
Elmcroft of Mid Valley Peckville PA - 619 11,662 320 619 11,982 12,601 2,412 10,189 1998 2014 35 years
Sanatoga Court Pottstown PA - 360 3,233 - 360 3,233 3,593 1,908 1,685 1997 2004 30 years
Berkshire Commons Reading PA - 470 4,301 - 470 4,301 4,771 2,536 2,235 1997 2004 30 years
Mifflin Court Reading PA - 689 4,265 351 689 4,616 5,305 2,485 2,820 1997 2004 35 years
Elmcroft of Reading Reading PA - 638 4,942 573 659 5,494 6,153 2,216 3,937 1998 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Reedsville Reedsville PA - 189 5,170 513 189 5,683 5,872 2,324 3,548 1998 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Shippensburg Shippensburg PA - 203 7,634 696 217 8,316 8,533 3,343 5,190 1999 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of State College State College PA - 320 7,407 470 325 7,872 8,197 3,211 4,986 1997 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of York York PA - 1,260 6,923 460 1,298 7,345 8,643 2,115 6,528 1999 2011 35 years
The Garden House Anderson SC - 969 15,613 326 974 15,934 16,908 3,493 13,415 2000 2015 35 years
Forest Pines Columbia SC - 1,058 27,471 (392) 1,058 27,079 28,137 5,797 22,340 1998 2013 35 years
Elmcroft of Florence SC Florence SC - 108 7,620 1,295 122 8,901 9,023 3,756 5,267 1998 2006 35 years


139



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Carolina Gardens at Garden City Murrells Inlet SC - 1,095 8,618 91 1,095 8,709 9,804 328 9,476 1999 2019 35 years
Carolina Gardens at Rock Hill Rock Hill SC - 790 9,568 109 790 9,677 10,467 359 10,108 2008 2019 35 years
Primrose Aberdeen Aberdeen SD - 850 659 235 850 894 1,744 538 1,206 1991 2011 35 years
Primrose Place Aberdeen SD - 310 3,242 53 310 3,295 3,605 1,017 2,588 2000 2011 35 years
Primrose Rapid City Rapid City SD - 860 8,722 88 860 8,810 9,670 2,729 6,941 1997 2011 35 years
Primrose Sioux Falls Sioux Falls SD - 2,180 12,936 315 2,180 13,251 15,431 4,172 11,259 2002 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Bristol Bristol TN - 470 16,006 753 480 16,749 17,229 4,634 12,595 1999 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Hamilton Place Chattanooga TN - 87 4,248 640 87 4,888 4,975 2,008 2,967 1998 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Shallowford Chattanooga TN - 580 7,568 1,554 636 9,066 9,702 3,203 6,499 1999 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Hendersonville Hendersonville TN - 600 5,304 900 600 6,204 6,804 1,335 5,469 1999 2014 35 years
Regency House Hixson TN - 140 6,611 - 140 6,611 6,751 1,956 4,795 2000 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Jackson Jackson TN - 768 16,840 186 797 16,997 17,794 3,696 14,098 1998 2014 35 years
Elmcroft of Johnson City Johnson City TN - 590 10,043 472 610 10,495 11,105 2,960 8,145 1999 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Kingsport Kingsport TN - 22 7,815 845 22 8,660 8,682 3,477 5,205 2000 2006 35 years
Arbor Terrace of Knoxville Knoxville TN - 590 15,862 1,163 590 17,025 17,615 3,925 13,690 1997 2015 35 years
Elmcroft of West Knoxville Knoxville TN - 439 10,697 1,077 464 11,749 12,213 4,832 7,381 2000 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Halls Knoxville TN - 387 4,948 665 387 5,613 6,000 1,207 4,793 1998 2014 35 years
Elmcroft of Lebanon Lebanon TN - 180 7,086 1,371 200 8,437 8,637 3,530 5,107 2000 2006 35 years
Elmcroft of Bartlett Memphis TN - 570 25,552 (8,580) 594 16,948 17,542 7,783 9,759 1999 2011 35 years
The Glenmary Memphis TN - 510 5,860 3,124 510 8,984 9,494 3,373 6,121 1964 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Murfreesboro Murfreesboro TN - 940 8,030 481 940 8,511 9,451 2,398 7,053 1999 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Brentwood Nashville TN - 960 22,020 2,102 977 24,105 25,082 7,312 17,770 1998 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Arlington Arlington TX - 2,650 14,060 1,425 2,660 15,475 18,135 5,004 13,131 1998 2011 35 years
Meadowbrook ALZ Arlington TX - 755 4,677 940 755 5,617 6,372 1,414 4,958 2012 2012 35 years
Elmcroft of Austin Austin TX - 2,770 25,820 1,482 2,776 27,296 30,072 8,270 21,802 2000 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Bedford Bedford TX - 770 19,691 1,736 776 21,421 22,197 6,689 15,508 1999 2011 35 years
Highland Estates Cedar Park TX - 1,679 28,943 (270) 1,679 28,673 30,352 6,137 24,215 2009 2013 35 years
Elmcroft of Rivershire Conroe TX - 860 32,671 1,409 860 34,080 34,940 10,197 24,743 1997 2011 35 years
Flower Mound Flower Mound TX - 900 5,512 - 900 5,512 6,412 1,664 4,748 1995 2011 35 years
Bridgewater Memory Care Granbury TX - 390 8,186 - 390 8,186 8,576 2,072 6,504 2007 2012 35 years
Copperfield Estates Houston TX - 1,216 21,135 (135) 1,216 21,000 22,216 4,480 17,736 2009 2013 35 years
Elmcroft of Braeswood Houston TX - 3,970 15,919 (4,816) 3,974 11,099 15,073 5,492 9,581 1999 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Cy-Fair Houston TX - 1,580 21,801 1,449 1,593 23,237 24,830 7,054 17,776 1998 2011 35 years
Whitley Place Keller TX - - 5,100 773 - 5,873 5,873 2,127 3,746 1998 2008 35 years
Elmcroft of Lake Jackson Lake Jackson TX - 710 14,765 1,346 712 16,109 16,821 5,089 11,732 1998 2011 35 years
Polo Park Estates Midland TX - 765 29, (292) 765 29,155 29,920 6,238 23,682 1996 2013 35 years
Arbor Hills Memory Care Community Plano TX - 1,014 5,719 - 1,014 5,719 6,733 1,373 5,360 2013 2013 35 years
Lakeshore Assisted Living and Memory Care Rockwall TX - 1,537 12,883 - 1,537 12,883 14,420 3,282 11,138 2009 2012 35 years


140



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Elmcroft of Windcrest San Antonio TX - 920 13,011 (164) 932 12,835 13,767 4,673 9,094 1999 2011 35 years
Paradise Springs Spring TX - 1,488 24,556 (60) 1,490 24,494 25,984 5,204 20,780 2008 2013 35 years
Canyon Creek Memory Care Temple TX - 473 6,750 - 473 6,750 7,223 1,712 5,511 2008 2012 35 years
Elmcroft of Cottonwood Temple TX - 630 17,515 1,210 630 18,725 19,355 5,792 13,563 1997 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Mainland Texas City TX - 520 14,849 1,466 574 16,261 16,835 5,186 11,649 1996 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Victoria Victoria TX - 440 13,040 1,378 448 14,410 14,858 4,556 10,302 1997 2011 35 years
Windsor Court Senior Living Weatherford TX - 233 3,347 - 233 3,347 3,580 849 2,731 1994 2012 35 years
Elmcroft of Wharton Wharton TX - 320 13,799 1,252 352 15,019



15,371 4,890 10,481 1996 2011 35 years
Mountain Ridge South Ogden UT - 1,243 24,659 99 1,243 24,758 26,001 4,857 21,144 2001 2014 35 years
Elmcroft of Chesterfield Richmond VA - 829 6,534 837 836 7,364 8,200 2,958 5,242 1999 2006 35 years
Pheasant Ridge Roanoke VA - 1,813 9,027 - 1,813 9,027 10,840 2,390 8,450 1999 2012 35 years
Cascade Valley Senior Living Arlington WA - 1,413 6,294 - 1,413 6,294 7,707 1,243 6,464 1995 2014 35 years
Madison House Kirkland WA - 4,291 26,787 1,391 4,414 28,055 32,469 3,680 28,789 1978 2017 35 years
Delaware Plaza Longview WA 3,932 620 5,116 136 815 5,057 5,872 815 5,057 1972 2017 35 years
Canterbury Gardens Longview WA 5,351 444 13,715 157 444 13,872 14,316 1,791 12,525 1998 2017 35 years
Canterbury Inn Longview WA 14,568 1,462 34,664 837 1,462 35,501 36,963 4,568 32,395 1989 2017 35 years
Canterbury Park Longview WA - 969 30,109 - 969 30,109 31,078 3,837 27,241 2000 2017 35 years
Bishop Place Senior Living Pullman WA - 1,780 33,608 - 1,780 33,608 35,388 6,539 28,849 1998 2014 35 years
Willow Gardens Puyallup WA - 1,959 35,492 (285) 1,980 35,186 37,166 7,519 29,647 1996 2013 35 years
Cascade Inn Vancouver WA 12,378 3,201 19,024 2,321 3,527 21,019 24,546 3,329 21,217 1979 2017 35 years
The Hampton & Ashley Inn Vancouver WA - 1,855 21,047 - 1,855 21,047 22,902 2,670 20,232 1992 2017 35 years
The Hampton at Salmon Creek Vancouver WA 11,450 1,256 21,686 - 1,256 21,686 22,942 2,569 20,373 2013 2017 35 years
Elmcroft of Teays Valley Hurricane WV - 1,950 14,489 736 2,041 15,134 17,175 4,219 12,956 1999 2011 35 years
Elmcroft of Martinsburg Martinsburg WV - 248 8,320 911 253 9,226 9,479 3,686 5,793 1999 2006 35 years
Matthews of Appleton I Appleton WI - 130 1,834 (1,035) 130 799 929 567 362 1996 2011 35 years
Matthews of Appleton II Appleton WI - 140 2,016 (1,085) 140 931 1,071 709 362 1997 2011 35 years
Hunters Ridge Beaver Dam WI - 260 2,380 - 260 2,380 2,640 739 1,901 1998 2011 35 years
Azura Memory Care of Beloit Beloit WI - 150 4,356 427 191 4,742 4,933 1,344 3,589 1990 2011 35 years
Azura Memory Care of Clinton Clinton WI - 290 4,390 - 290 4,390 4,680 1,276 3,404 1991 2011 35 years
Creekside Cudahy WI - 760 1,693 - 760 1,693 2,453 563 1,890 2001 2011 35 years
Azura Memory Care of Eau Claire Eau Claire WI - 210 6,259 - 210 6,259 6,469 1,792 4,677 1996 2011 35 years
Azura Memory Care of Eau Claire II Eau Claire WI - 1,188 6,654 68 1,188 6,722 7,910 542 7,368 2019 2019 35 years
Chapel Valley Fitchburg WI - 450 2,372 - 450 2,372 2,822 747 2,075 1998 2011 35 years
Matthews of Milwaukee II Fox Point WI - 1,810 943 (1,444) 942 367 1,309 440 869 1999 2011 35 years
Laurel Oaks Glendale WI - 2,390 43,587 5,130 2,510 48,597 51,107 14,787 36,320 1988 2011 35 years
Layton Terrace Greenfield WI - 3,490 39,201 566 3,480 39,777 43,257 11,809 31,448 1999 2011 35 years
Matthews of Hartland Hartland WI - 640 1,663 (768) 652 883 1,535 665 870 1985 2011 35 years
Matthews of Horicon Horicon WI - 340 3,327 (1,235) 345 2,087 2,432 1,127 1,305 2002 2011 35 years
Jefferson Jefferson WI - 330 2,384 - 330 2,384 2,714 741 1,973 1997 2011 35 years


141



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Azura Memory Care of Kenosha Kenosha WI - 710 3,254 3,765 1,165 6,564 7,729 1,951 5,778 1996 2011 35 years
Azura Memory Care of Manitowoc Manitowoc WI - 140 1,520 - 140 1,520 1,660 465 1,195 1997 2011 35 years
The Arboretum Menomonee Falls WI - 5,640 49,083 2,158 5,640 51,241 56,881 15,956 40,925 1989 2011 35 years
Matthews of Milwaukee I Milwaukee WI - 1,800 935 (1,407) 927 401 1,328 458 870 1999 2011 35 years
Hart Park Square Milwaukee WI - 1,900 21,628 69 1,900 21,697 23,597 6,395 17,202 2005 2011 35 years
Azura Memory Care of Monroe Monroe WI - 490 4,964 - 490 4,964 5,454 1,455 3,999 1990 2011 35 years
Matthews of Neenah I Neenah WI - 710 1,157 (597) 713 557 1,270 487 783 2006 2011 35 years
Matthews of Neenah II Neenah WI - 720 2,339 (1,457) 720 882 1,602 820 782 2007 2011 35 years
Matthews of Irish Road Neenah WI - 320 1,036 (74) 320 962 1,282 456 826 2001 2011 35 years
Matthews of Oak Creek Oak Creek WI - 800 2,167 (1,373) 812 782 1,594 724 870 1997 2011 35 years
Azura Memory Care of Oak Creek Oak Creek WI - 733 6,248 11 733 6,259 6,992 1,350 5,642 2017 2017 35 years
Azura Memory Care of Oconomowoc Oconomowoc WI - 400 1,596 4,674 709 5,961 6,670 1,515 5,155 2016 2015 35 years
Wilkinson Woods of Oconomowoc Oconomowoc WI - 1,100 12,436 157 1,100 12,593 13,693 3,734 9,959 1992 2011 35 years
Azura Memory Care of Oshkosh Oshkosh WI - 190 949 - 190 949 1,139 351 788 1993 2011 35 years
Matthews of Pewaukee Pewaukee WI - 1,180 4,124 (1,804) 1,197 2,303 3,500 1,499 2,001 2001 2011 35 years
Azura Memory Care of Sheboygan Sheboygan WI - 1,060 6,208 1,905 1,094 8,079 9,173 1,978 7,195 1995 2011 35 years
Matthews of St. Francis I St. Francis WI - 1,370 1,428 (1,428) 937 433 1,370 501 869 2000 2011 35 years
Matthews of St. Francis II St. Francis WI - 1,370 1,666 (1,558) 931 547 1,478 608 870 2000 2011 35 years
Howard Village of St. Francis St. Francis WI - 2,320 17,232 - 2,320 17,232 19,552 5,159 14,393 2001 2011 35 years
Azura Memory Care of Stoughton Stoughton WI - 450 3,191 - 450 3,191 3,641 993 2,648 1992 2011 35 years
Oak Hill Terrace Waukesha WI - 2,040 40,298 - 2,040 40,298 42,338 11,929 30,409 1985 2011 35 years
Azura Memory Care of Wausau Wausau WI - 350 3,413 - 350 3,413 3,763 1,010 2,753 1997 2011 35 years
Library Square West Allis WI - 1,160 23,714 - 1,160 23,714 24,874 6,925 17,949 1996 2011 35 years
Matthews of Wrightstown Wrightstown WI - 140 376 12 140 388 528 199 329 1999 2011 35 years
Garden Square Assisted Living of Casper Casper WY - 355 3,197 - 355 3,197 3,552 907 2,645 1996 2011 35 years
Whispering Chase Cheyenne WY - 1,800 20,354 (202) 1,800 20,152 21,952 4,319 17,633 2008 2013 35 years
Ashridge Court Bexhill-on-Sea SXE - 2,274 4,791 (510) 2,110 4,445 6,555 994 5,561 2010 2015 40 years
Inglewood Nursing Home Eastbourne SXE - 1,908 3,021 (355) 1,771 2,803 4,574 717 3,857 2010 2015 40 years
Pentlow Nursing Home Eastbourne SXE - 1,964 2,462 (320) 1,822 2,284 4,106 622 3,484 2007 2015 40 years
Willows Care Home Romford ESX - 4,695 6,983 (843) 4,356 6,479 10,835 1,375 9,460 1986 2015 40 years
Cedars Care Home Southend-on-Sea ESX - 2,649 4,925 (546) 2,458 4,570 7,028 997 6,031 2014 2015 40 years
Mayflower Care Home Northfleet GSD - 4,330 7,519 (854) 4,018 6,977 10,995 1,508 9,487 2012 2015 40 years
Maples Care Home Bexleyheath KNT - 5,042 7,525 (906) 4,679 6,982 11,661 1,495 10,166 2007 2015 40 years
Barty House Nursing Home Maidstone KNT - 3,769 3,089 (494) 3,497 2,867 6,364 797 5,567 2013 2015 40 years
Tunbridge Wells Care Centre Tunbridge Wells KNT - 4,323 5,869 (734) 4,012 5,446 9,458 1,164 8,294 2010 2015 40 years
Heathlands Care Home Chingford LON - 5,398 7,967 (963) 5,009 7,393 12,402 1,613 10,789 1980 2015 40 years
Hampton Care Hampton MDX - 4,119 29,021 (1,205) 3,970 27,965 31,935 3,012 28,923 2007 2017 40 years
Parkfield House Nursing Home Uxbridge MDX - 1,974 1,009 (108) 1,903 972 2,875 133 2,742 2000 2017 40 years


142



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Princeton Village of Largo Largo FL - 1,718 10,438 (4,205) 1,718 6,233 7,951 2,551 5,400 2007 2015 35 years
Boréa Blainville QC 35,658 2,678 56,643 1,430 2,861 57,890 60,751 1,838 58,913 2016 2019 57 years
Caléo Boucherville QC 54,225 6,009 71,056 1,664 6,151 72,578 78,729 2,154 76,575 2018 2019 59 years
L'Avantage Brossard QC 20,086 8,771 44,920 1,465 8,950 46,206 55,156 1,627 53,529 2011 2019 52 years
Sevä Candiac QC 47,758 4,030 64,251 1,570 4,129 65,722 69,851 2,126 67,725 2018 2019 59 years
L'Initial Gatineau QC 49,215 6,720 62,928 1,561 6,861 64,348 71,209 1,963 69,246 2019 2019 60 years
La Croisée de l'Est Granby QC 15,335 1,136 40,998 1,143 1,159 42,118 43,277 1,553 41,724 2009 2019 50 years
Ambiance Ile-des-Soeurs,Verdun QC 20,512 5,007 51,624 1,571 5,108 53,094 58,202 1,978 56,224 2005 2019 46 years
Le Savignon Lachine QC 25,968 5,271 46,919 1,335 5,377 48,148 53,525 1,607 51,918 2013 2019 54 years
Le Cavalier Lasalle QC 14,908 5,892 38,926 1,350 6,010 40,158 46,168 1,662 44,506 2004 2019 45 years
Quartier Sud Lévis QC 29,712 1,933 47,731 650 1,931 48,383 50,314 1,536 48,778 2015 2019 56 years
Margo Lévis QC 40,060 2,034 63,523 1,285 2,078 64,764 66,842 1,977 64,865 2017 2019 60 years
Les Promenades du Parc Longueuil QC 21,495 5,832 47,101 1,662 5,950 48,645 54,595 1,986 52,609 2006 2019 47 years
Elogia Montréal QC 27,069 2,808 55,175 26,181 2,929 81,235 84,164 1,974 82,190 2007 2019 48 years
Les Jardins Millen Montréal QC 28,169 4,325 82,121 1,972 4,412 84,006 88,418 2,593 85,825 2012 2019 53 years
Le 22 Montréal QC 38,776 6,728 70,601 1,671 6,863 72,137 79,000 2,213 76,787 2016 2019 57 years
Station Est Montréal QC 44,471 4,660 59,110 1,351 4,760 60,361 65,121 1,919 63,202 2017 2019 58 years
Ora Montréal QC 56,763 10,282 82,095 3,171 10,564 84,984 95,548 2,370 93,178 2019 2019 60 years
Elogia II Montréal QC 34,044 2,627 29,299 - 2,627 29,299 31,926 - 31,926 CIP CIP CIP
Le Quartier Mont-St-Hilaire Mont-Saint-Hilaire QC 14,140 1,020 32,554 1,055 1,041 33,588 34,629 1,316 33,313 2008 2019 49 years
L'Image d'Outremont Outremont QC 15,832 4,565 32,030 1,251 4,656 33,190 37,846 1,196 36,650 2008 2019 49 years
Le Gibraltar Québec QC 20,759 1,191 42,766 1,071 1,214 43,814 45,028 1,446 43,582 2013 2019 54 years
Ékla Québec QC 52,680 2,256 87,772 1,948 2,324 89,652 91,976 2,671 89,305 2017 2019 57 years
Le Notre-Dame Repentigny QC 13,751 3,290 41,474 1,516 3,357 42,923 46,280 1,846 44,434 2002 2019 43 years
Vent de l'Ouest Sainte-Geneviève QC 12,553 4,713 32,526 1,241 4,808 33,672 38,480 1,475 37,005 2007 2019 48 years
Les Verrières du Golf Saint-Laurent QC 24,201 5,183 44,363 1,746 5,312 45,980 51,292 1,821 49,471 2003 2019 44 years
Les Jardins du Campanile Shawinigan QC 11,621 578 16,580 905 590 17,473 18,063 903 17,160 2007 2019 48 years
VÜ Sherbrooke QC 35,443 706 58,073 1,298 720 59,357 60,077 1,843 58,234 2015 2019 56 years
La Cité des Tours St-Jean-sur-Richelieu QC 21,934 1,744 44,357 1,101 1,788 45,414 47,202 1,624 45,578 2012 2019 53 years
IVVI St-Laurent QC 53,183 6,307 64,131 - 6,307 64,131 70,438 374 70,064 2020 2020 60 years
VAST St-Laurent QC 41,809 4,648 62,521 - 4,648 62,521 67,169 84 67,085 2020 2020 60 years
Cornelius St-Laurent QC 9,853 7,813 25,026 - 7,813 25,026 32,839 - 32,839 CIP CIP CIP
Liz St-Laurent QC 11,534 11,937 22,567 - 11,937 22,567 34,504 - 34,504 CIP CIP CIP
Floréa Terrebonne QC 41,640 3,275 63,246 1,421 3,341 64,601 67,942 2,057 65,885 2016 2019 57 years
Les Résidences du Marché Ste-Thérèse QC 22,243 2,124 25,371 - 2,124 25,371 27,495 713 26,782 2000 2020 40 Years
Lilo Ile-Perrot QC 40,635 5,324 45,948 - 5,324 45,948 51,272 868 50,404 2017 2020 57 years


143



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Le Félix Vaudreuil-Dorion Vaudreuil-Dorion QC 25,803 7,531 34,624 1,432 7,682 35,905 43,587 1,424 42,163 2010 2019 51 years
TOTAL FOR OTHER SENIOR HOUSING COMMUNITIES 1,333,759 617,774 6,179,476 188,514 615, 6,370,317 6,985,764 1,242,978


5,742,786



TOTAL FOR SENIOR HOUSING COMMUNITIES 1,589,318 1,584,636 15,254,039 1,025,745 1,607,351 16,257,069 17,864,420 4,779,527


13,084,893



MEDICAL OFFICE BUILDINGS
St. Vincent's Medical Center East #46 Birmingham AL - - 25,298 5,155 - 30,453 30,453 12,512 17,941 2005 2010 35 years
St. Vincent's Medical Center East #48 Birmingham AL - - 12,698 1,308 - 14,006 14,006 5,020 8,986 1989 2010 35 years
St. Vincent's Medical Center East #52 Birmingham AL - - 7,608 2,262 - 9,870 9,870 4,268 5,602 1985 2010 35 years
Crestwood Medical Pavilion Huntsville AL 1,667 625 16,178 732 625 16,910 17,535 5,431 12,104 1994 2011 35 years
West Valley Medical Center Buckeye1 AZ - 3,348 5,233 - 3,348 5,233 8,581 1,571 7,010 2011 2015 31 years
Canyon Springs Medical Plaza Gilbert AZ - - 27,497 1,106 - 28,603 28,603 8,491 20,112 2007 2012 35 years
Mercy Gilbert Medical Plaza 1 Gilbert AZ - 720 11,277 1,786 772 13,011 13,783 5,024 8,759 2007 2011 35 years
Mercy Gilbert Medical Plaza II Gilbert AZ 16,520 - 18,610 1,034 - 19,644 19,644 1,232 18,412 2019 2019 35 years
Thunderbird Paseo Medical Plaza Glendale AZ - - 12,904 1,352 20 14,236 14,256 4,451 9,805 1997 2011 35 years
Thunderbird Paseo Medical Plaza II Glendale AZ - - 8,100 999 20 9,079 9,099 2,872 6,227 2001 2011 35 years
Arrowhead Physicians Plaza Glendale AZ 9,967 308 19,671 548 308 20,219 20,527 1,454 19,073 2004 2018 35 years
1432 S Dobson Mesa AZ - - 32,768 1,658 - 34,426 34,426 8,240 26,186 2003 2013 35 years
1450 S Dobson Mesa AZ - - 11,923 2,063 4 13,982 13,986 3,990 9,996 1977 2011 35 years
1500 S Dobson Mesa AZ - - 7,395 2,412 4 9,803 9,807 2,886 6,921 1980 2011 35 years
1520 S Dobson Mesa AZ - - 13,665 4,285 - 17,950 17,950 5,080 12,870 1986 2011 35 years
Deer Valley Medical Office Building II Phoenix AZ - - 22,663 1,857 14 24,506 24,520 7,185 17,335 2002 2011 35 years
Deer Valley Medical Office Building III Phoenix AZ - - 19,521 1,467 12 20,976 20,988 6,222 14,766 2009 2011 35 years
Papago Medical Park Phoenix AZ - - 12,172 2,392 - 14,564 14,564 4,797 9,767 1989 2011 35 years
North Valley Orthopedic Surgery Center Phoenix AZ - 2,800 10,150 - 2,800 10,150 12,950 2,284 10,666 2006 2015 35 years
Davita Dialysis - Marked Tree Marked Tree AR - 179 1,580 - 179 1,580 1,759 386 1,373 2009 2015 35 years
Burbank Medical Plaza I Burbank CA - 1,241 23,322 2,501 1,268 25,100% 27,064 9,090 17,974 2004 2011 35 years
Burbank Medical Plaza II Burbank CA 31,583 491 45,641 1,256 497 46,891 47,388 14,074 33,314 2008 2011 35 years
Eden Medical Plaza Castro Valley CA - 258 2,455 460 328 2,845 3,173 1,649 1,524 1998 2011 25 years
Sutter Medical Center Castro Valley CA - - 25,088 1,471 - 26,559 26,559 6,095 20,464 2012 2012 35 years
United Healthcare - Cypress Cypress CA - 12,883 38,309 1,502 12,883 39,811 52,694 10,982 41,712 1985 2015 29 years
NorthBay Corporate Headquarters Fairfield CA - - 19,187 - - 19,187 19,187 4,898 14,289 2008 2012 35 years
Gateway Medical Plaza Fairfield CA - - 12,872 797 - 13,669 13,669 3,331 10,338 1986 2012 35 years
Solano NorthBay Health Plaza Fairfield CA - - 8,880 39 - 8,919 8,919 2,257 6,662 1990 2012 35 years
NorthBay Healthcare MOB Fairfield CA - - 8,507 2,280 - 10,787 10,787 3,686 7,101 2014 2013 35 years
UC Davis Medical Group Folsom CA - 1,873 10,156 260 1,873 10,416 12,289 2,515 9,774 1995 2015 35 years
Verdugo Hills Medical Bulding I Glendale CA - 6,683 9,589 2,738 6,768 12,242 19,010 5,711 13,299 1972 2012 23 years
Verdugo Hills Medical Bulding II Glendale CA - 4,464 3,731 3,042 4,514 6,723 11,237 4,062 7,175 1987 2012 19 years
Grossmont Medical Terrace La Mesa CA - 88 14,192 376 88 14,568 14,656 2,418 12,238 2008 2016 35 years


144



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Los Alamitos Medical & Wellness Pavilion Los Alamitos CA 11,586 488 31,720 61 488 31,781 32,269 2,282 29,987 2013 2018 35 years
St. Francis Lynwood Medical Lynwood CA - 688 8,385 1,965 697 10,341 11,038 4,968 6,070 1993 2011 32 years
Facey Mission Hills Mission Hills CA - 15,468 30,116 4,729 15,468 34,845 50,313 8,073 42,240 2012 2012 35 years
Mission Medical Plaza Mission Viejo CA 52,783 1,916 77,022 2,723 1,916 79,745 81,661 25,025 56,636 2007 2011 35 years
St Joseph Medical Tower Orange CA 42,170 1,752 61,647 4,216 1,761 65,854 67,615 20,686 46,929 2008 2011 35 years
Huntington Pavilion Pasadena CA - 3,138 83,412 11,894 3,138 95,306 98,444 35,881 62,563 2009 2011 35 years
Western University of Health Sciences Pomona CA - 91 31,523 - 91 31,523 31,614 9,374 22,240 2009 2011 35 years
Medical Pavilion
Pomerado Outpatient Pavilion Poway CA - 3,233 71,435 3,298 3,233 74,733 77,966 25,646 52,320 2007 2011 35 years
San Bernardino Medical Plaza I San Bernadino CA - 789 11,133 2,349 797 13,474 14,271 11,962 2,309 1971 2011 27 years
San Bernardino Medical Plaza II San Bernadino CA - 416 5,625 1,204 421 6,824 7,245 4,050 3,195 1988 2011 26 years
Sutter Van Ness San Francisco CA 104,794 - 157,404 918 - 158,322 158,322 9,298 149,024 2019 2019 35 years
San Gabriel Valley Medical Plaza San Gabriel CA - 914 5,510 1,314 963 6,775 7,738 3,330 4,408 2004 2011 35 years
Santa Clarita Valley Medical Plaza Santa Clarita CA 20,909 9,708 20,020 2,032 9,782 21,978 31,760 7,609 24,151 2005 2011 35 years
Kenneth E Watts Medical Plaza Torrance CA - 262 6,945 3,924 494 10,637 11,131 5,507 5,624 1989 2011 23 years
Vaca Valley Health Plaza Vacaville CA - - 9,634 979 - 10,613 10,613 2,504 8,109 1988 2012 35 years
NorthBay Center For Primary Care - Vacaville CA - 777 5,632 300 777 5,932 6,709 695 6,014 1998 2017 35 years
Vacaville
Potomac Medical Plaza Aurora CO - 2,401 9,118 4,890 2,865 13,544 16,409 7,203 9,206 1986 2007 35 years
Briargate Medical Campus Colorado Springs CO - 1,238 12,301 1,760 1,310 13,989 15,299 5,908 9,391 2002 2007 35 years
Printers Park Medical Plaza Colorado Springs CO - 2,641 47,507 4,034 3,642 50,540 54,182 22,474 31,708 1999 2007 35 years
Green Valley Ranch MOB Denver CO - - 12,139 1,564 259 13,444 13,703 3,180 10,523 2007 2012 35 years
Community Physicians Pavilion Lafayette CO - - 10,436 2,018 - 12,454 12,454 4,979 7,475 2004 2010 35 years
Exempla Good Samaritan Medical Center Lafayette CO - - 4,393 (57) - 4,336 4,336 874 3,462 2013 2013 35 years
Dakota Ridge Littleton CO - 2,540 12,901 2,221 2,562 15,100 17,662 3,124 14,538 2007 2015 35 years
Avista Two Medical Plaza Louisville CO - - 17,330 2,232 - 19,562 19,562 7,907 11,655 2003 2009 35 years
The Sierra Medical Building Parker CO - 1,444 14,059 3,509 1,516 17,496 19,012 8,609 10,403 2009 2009 35 years
Crown Point Healthcare Plaza Parker CO - 852 5,210 715 946 5,831 6,777 1,470 5,307 2008 2013 35 years
Lutheran Medical Office Building II Wheat Ridge CO - - 2,655 1,330 - 3,985 3,985 2,065 1,920 1976 2010 35 years
Lutheran Medical Office Building IV Wheat Ridge CO - - 7,266 2,462 - 9,728 9,728 3,900 5,828 1991 2010 35 years
Lutheran Medical Office Building III Wheat Ridge CO - - 11,947 2,324 - 14,271 14,271 4,947 9,324 2004 2010 35 years
DePaul Professional Office Building Washington DC - - 6,424 3,064 - 9,488 9,488 4,754 4,734 1987 2010 35 years
Providence Medical Office Building Washington DC - - 2,473 1,344 - 3,817 3,817 2,074 1,743 1975 2010 35 years
RTS Cape Coral Cape Coral FL - 368 5,448 - 368 5,448 5,816 1,761 4,055 1984 2011 34 years
RTS Ft. Myers Fort Myers FL - 1,153 4,127 - 1,153 4,127 5,280 1,604 3,676 1989 2011 31 years
RTS Key West Key West FL - 486 4,380 - 486 4,380 4,866 1,273 3,593 1987 2011 35 years
JFK Medical Plaza Lake Worth FL - 453 1,711 (147) - 2,017 2,017 982 1,035 1999 2004 35 years
East Pointe Medical Plaza Lehigh Acres FL - 327 11,816 - 327 11,816 12,143 2,454 9,689 1994 2015 35 years
Palms West Building 6 Loxahatchee FL - 965 2,678 (622) - 3,021 3,021 1,383 1,638 2000 2004 35 years


145



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Bay Medical Plaza Lynn Haven FL - 4,215 15,041 (13,601) 3,644 2,011 5,655 2,374 3,281 2003 2015 35 years
RTS Naples Naples FL - 1,152 3,726 - 1,152 3,726 4,878 1,221 3,657 1999 2011 35 years
Bay Medical Center Panama City FL - 82 17,400 3,507 25 20,964 20,989 2,669 18,320 1987 2015 35 years
RTS Pt. Charlotte Pt Charlotte FL - 966 4,581 - 966 4,581 5,547 1,569 3,978 1985 2011 34 years
RTS Sarasota Sarasota FL - 1,914 3,889 - 1,914 3,889 5,803 1,405 4,398 1996 2011 35 years
Capital Regional MOB I Tallahassee FL - 590 8,773 (324) 193 8,846 9,039 1,667 7,372 1998 2015 35 years
Athens Medical Complex Athens GA - 2,826 18,339 109 2,826 18,448 21,274 3,942 17,332 2011 2015 35 years
Doctors Center at St. Joseph's Hospital Atlanta GA - 545 80,152 24,683 545 104,835 105,380 26,230 79,150 1978 2015 20 years
Augusta POB I Augusta GA - 233 7,894 2,512 233 10,406 10,639 6,961 3,678 1978 2012 14 years
Augusta POB II Augusta GA - 735 13,717 6,831 735 20,548 21,283 7,882 13,401 1987 2012 23 years
Augusta POB III Augusta GA - 535 3,857 960 535 4,817 5,352 2,679 2,673 1994 2012 22 years
Augusta POB IV Augusta GA - 675 2,182 2,296 691 4,462 5,153 2,726 2,427 1995 2012 23 years
Cobb Physicians Center Austell GA - 1,145 16,805 1,948 1,145 18,753 19,898 7,398 12,500 1992 2011 35 years
Summit Professional Plaza I Brunswick GA - 1,821 2,974 376 1,824 3,347 5,171 3,601 1,570 2004 2012 31 years
Summit Professional Plaza II Brunswick GA - 981 13,818 406 981 14,224 15,205 4,913 10,292 1998 2012 35 years
Fayette MOB Fayetteville GA - 895 20,669 1,405 895 22,074 22,969 4,736 18,233 2004 2015 35 years
Woodlawn Commons 1121/1163 Marietta GA - 5,495 16,028 2,306 5,586 18,243 23,829 3,984 19,845 1991 2015 35 years
PAPP Clinic Newnan GA - 2,167 5,477 68 2,167 5,545 7,712 1,736 5,976 1994 2015 30 years
Parkway Physicians Center Ringgold GA - 476 10,017 1,381 476 11,398 11,874 4,383 7,491 2004 2011 35 years
Riverdale MOB Riverdale GA - 1,025 9,783 355 1,025 10,138 11,163 2,429 8,734 2005 2015 35 years
Rush Copley POB I Aurora IL - 120 27,882 1,369 120 29,251 29,371 6,175 23,196 1996 2015 34 years
Rush Copley POB II Aurora IL - 49 27,217 522 49 27,739 27,788 5,557 22,231 2009 2015 35 years
Good Shepherd Physician Office Building I Barrington IL - 152 3,224 835 152 4,059 4,211 1,028 3,183 1979 2013 35 years
Good Shepherd Physician Office Building II Barrington IL - 512 12,977 1,235 512 14,212 14,724 3,731 10,993 1996 2013 35 years
Trinity Hospital Physician Office Building Chicago IL - 139 3,329 1,587 139 4,916 5,055 1,631 3,424 1971 2013 35 years
Advocate Beverly Center Chicago IL - 2,227 10,140 412 2,231 10,548 12,779 3,271 9,508 1986 2015 25 years
Crystal Lakes Medical Arts Crystal Lake IL - 2,490 19,504 437 2,535 19,896 22,431 4,438 17,993 2007 2015 35 years
Advocate Good Shepherd Crystal Lake IL - 2,444 10,953 949 2,444 11,902 14,346 3,017 11,329 2008 2015 33 years
Physicians Plaza East Decatur IL - - 791 2,558 5 3,344 3,349 1,453 1,896 1976 2010 35 years
Physicians Plaza West Decatur IL - - 1,943 1,207 - 3,150 3,150 1,474 1,676 1987 2010 35 years
SIU Family Practice Decatur IL - - 3,900 3,782 - 7,682 7,682 3,567 4,115 1996 2010 35 years
304 W Hay Building Decatur IL - - 8,702 2, 29 11,120 11,149 4,233 6,916 2002 2010 35 years
302 W Hay Building Decatur IL - - 3,467 859 - 4,326 4,326 1,997 2,329 1993 2010 35 years
ENTA Decatur IL - - 1,150 16 - 1,166 1,166 511 655 1996 2010 35 years
301 W Hay Building Decatur IL - - 640 22 - 662 662 369 293 1980 2010 35 years
South Shore Medical Building Decatur IL - 902 129 56 958 129 1,087 223 864 1991 2010 35 years
Kenwood Medical Center Decatur IL - - 1,689 1,520 - 3,209 3,209 1,376 1,833 1997 2010 35 years
DMH OCC Health & Wellness Partners Decatur IL - 934 1,386 168 943 1,545 2,488 748 1,740 1996 2010 35 years
Rock Springs Medical Decatur IL - 399 495 109 399 604 1,003 309 694 1990 2010 35 years


146



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
575 W Hay Building Decatur IL - 111 739 24 111 763 874 358 516 1984 2010 35 years
Good Samaritan Physician Office Building I Downers Grove IL - 407 10,337 1,397 407 11,734 12,141 3,211 8,930 1976 2013 35 years
Good Samaritan Physician Office Building II Downers Grove IL - 1,013 25,370 1,101 1,013 26,471 27,484 6,780 20,704 1995 2013 35 years
Eberle Medical Office Building ("Eberle Elk Grove Village IL - - 16,315 1,017 - 17,332 17,332 7,872 9,460 2005 2009 35 years
MOB")
1425 Hunt Club Road MOB Gurnee IL - 249 1,452 976 352 2,325 2,677 1,086 1,591 2005 2011 34 years
1445 Hunt Club Drive Gurnee IL - 216 1,405 609 325 1,905 2,230 1,039 1,191 2002 2011 31 years
Gurnee Imaging Center Gurnee IL - 82 2,731 - 82 2,731 2,813 926 1,887 2002 2011 35 years
Gurnee Center Club Gurnee IL - 627 17,851 - 627 17,851 18,478 6,169 12,309 2001 2011 35 years
South Suburban Hospital Physician Office Hazel Crest IL - 191 4,370 997 191 5,367 5,558 1,608 3,950 1989 2013 35 years
Building
755 Milwaukee MOB Libertyville IL - 421 3,716 3,386 630 6,893 7,523 3,942 3,581 1990 2011 18 years
890 Professional MOB Libertyville IL - 214 2,630 977 214 3,607 3,821 1,548 2,273 1980 2011 26 years
Libertyville Center Club Libertyville IL - 1,020 17,176 - 1,020 17,176 18,196 6,301 11,895 1988 2011 35 years
Christ Medical Center Physician Office Oak Lawn IL - 658 16,421 3,663 658 20,084 20,742 4,626 16,116 1986 2013 35 years
Building
Methodist North MOB Peoria IL - 1,025 29,493 31 1,025 29,524 30,549 6,238 24,311 2010 2015 35 years
Davita Dialysis - Rockford Rockford IL - 256 2,543 - 256 2,543 2,799 634 2,165 2009 2015 35 years
Vernon Hills Acute Care Center Vernon Hills IL - 3,376 694 (2,101) 1,195 774 1,969 921 1,048 1986 2011 15 years
Wilbur S. Roby Building Anderson IN - - 2,653 1,340 - 3,993 3,993 2,072 1,921 1992 2010 35 years
Ambulatory Services Building Anderson IN - - 4,266 2,129 - 6,395 6,395 3,297 3,098 1995 2010 35 years
St. John's Medical Arts Building Anderson IN - - 2,281 2,114 - 4,395 4,395 2,121 2,274 1973 2010 35 years
Carmel I Carmel IN - 466 5,954 833 466 6,787 7,253 2,809 4,444 1985 2012 30 years
Carmel II Carmel IN - 455 5,976 1,321 455 7,297 7,752 2,686 5,066 1989 2012 33 years
Carmel III Carmel IN - 422 6,194 1,039 422 7,233 7,655 2,594 5,061 2001 2012 35 years
Elkhart Elkhart IN - 1,256 1,973 - 1,256 1,973 3,229 1,595 1,634 1994 2011 32 years
Lutheran Medical Arts Fort Wayne IN - 702 13,576 169 714 13,733 14, 2,886 11,561 2000 2015 35 years
Dupont Road MOB Fort Wayne IN - 633 13,479 507 672 13,947 14,619 3,164 11,455 2001 2015 35 years
Harcourt Professional Office Building Indianapolis IN - 519 28,951 6,023 519 34,974 35,493 12,290 23,203 1973 2012 28 years
Cardiac Professional Office Building Indianapolis IN - 498 27,430 3,048 498 30,478 30,976 8,997 21,979 1995 2012 35 years
Oncology Medical Office Building Indianapolis IN - 470 5,703 2,598 470 8,301 8,771 2,328 6,443 2003 2012 35 years
CorVasc Medical Office Building Indianapolis IN - 514 9,617 549 871 9,809 10,680 1,714 8,966 2004 2016 36 years
St. Francis South Medical Office Building Indianapolis IN - - 20,649 2,225 7 22,867 22,874 5,957 16,917 1995 2013 35 years
Methodist Professional Center I Indianapolis IN - 61 37,411 7,415 61 44,826 44,887 16,914 27,973 1985 2012 25 years
Indiana Orthopedic Center of Excellence Indianapolis IN - 967 83,746 3,106 967 86,852 87,819 15,254 72,565 1997 2015 35 years
United Healthcare - Indy Indianapolis IN - 5,737 32,116 848 5,737 32,964 38,701 7,300 31,401 1988 2015 35 years
LaPorte La Porte IN - 553 1,309 - 553 1,309 1,862 683 1,179 1997 2011 34 years
Mishawaka Mishawaka IN - 3,787 5,543 - 3,787 5,543 9,330 4,657 4,673 1993 2011 35 years
Cancer Care Partners Mishawaka IN - 3,162 28,633 220 3,162 28,853 32,015 5,901 26,114 2010 2015 35 years
Michiana Oncology Mishawaka IN - 4,577 20,939 15 4,581 20,950 25,531 4,527 21,004 2010 2015 35 years


147



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed



DaVita Dialysis - Paoli Paoli IN - 396 2,056 - 396 2,056 2,452 524 1,928 2011 2015 35 years
South Bend South Bend IN - 792 2,530 - 792 2,530 3,322 1,085 2,237 1996 2011 34 years
OLBH Same Day Surgery Center MOB Ashland KY - 101 19,066 3,569 101 22,635 22,736 7,320 15,416 1997 2012 26 years
St. Elizabeth Covington Covington KY - 345 12,790 166 345 12,956 13,301 4,413 8,888 2009 2012 35 years
Jefferson Clinic Louisville KY - - 673 2,018 - 2,691 2,691 493 2,198 2013 2013 35 years
East Jefferson Medical Plaza Metairie LA - 168 17,264 3,162 168 20,426 20,594 8,520 12,074 1996 2012 32 years
East Jefferson MOB Metairie LA - 107 15,137 4,016 107 19,153 19,260 7,311 11,949 1985 2012 28 years
East Jefferson MRI Metairie LA - - - - - - - - - CIP CIP CIP
Lakeside POB I Metairie LA - 3,334 4,974 803 342 8,769 9,111 5,296 3,815 1986 2011 22 years
Lakeside POB II Metairie LA - 1,046 802 (156) 53 1,639 1,692 1,316 376 1980 2011 7 years
Fresenius Medical Metairie LA - 1,195 3,797 84 1,269 3,807 5,076 874 4,202 2012 2015 35 years
RTS Berlin Berlin MD - - 2,216 - - 2,216 2,216 783 1,433 1994 2011 29 years
Charles O. Fisher Medical Building Westminster MD 10,205 - 13,795 1,888 - 15,683 15,683 8,018 7,665 2009 2009 35 years
Medical Specialties Building Kalamazoo MI - - 19,242 1,689 - 20,931 20,931 7,640 13,291 1989 2010 35 years
North Professional Building Kalamazoo MI - - 7,228 1,969 - 9,197 9,197 4,013 5,184 1983 2010 35 years
Borgess Navigation Center Kalamazoo MI - - 2,391 302 - 2,693 2,693 884 1,809 1976 2010 35 years
Borgess Health & Fitness Center Kalamazoo MI - - 11,959 655 - 12,614 12,614 4,667 7,947 1984 2010 35 years
Heart Center Building Kalamazoo MI - - 8,420 940 176 9,184 9,360 3,680 5,680 1980 2010 35 years
Medical Commons Building Kalamazoo Township MI - - 661 671 - 1,332 1,332 816 516 1979 2010 35 years
RTS Madison Heights Madison Heights MI - 401 2,946 - 401 2,946 3,347 999 2,348 2002 2011 35 years
Bronson Lakeview OPC Paw Paw MI - 3,835 31,564 - 3,835 31,564 35,399 7,361 28,038 2006 2015 35 years
Pro Med Center Plainwell Plainwell MI - - 697 28 - 725 725 282 443 1991 2010 35 years
Pro Med Center Richland Richland MI - 233 2,267 334 325 2,509 2,834 880 1,954 1996 2010 35 years
Henry Ford Dialysis Center Southfield MI - 589 3,350 - 589 3,350 3,939 773 3,166 2002 2015 35 years
Metro Health Wyoming MI - 1,325 5,479 - 1,325 5,479 6,804 1,338 5,466 2008 2015 35 years
Spectrum Health Wyoming MI - 2,463 14,353 - 2,463 14,353 16,816 3,504 13,312 2006 2015 35 years
Cogdell Duluth MOB Duluth MN - - 33,406 (19) - 33,387 33,387 8,024 25,363 2012 2012 35 years
Allina Health Elk River MN - 1,442 7,742 122 1,455 7,851 9,306 2,363 6,943 2002 2015 35 years
Unitron Hearing Plymouth MN - 2,646 8,962 5 2,646 8,967 11,613 3,065 8,548 2011 2015 29 years
HealthPartners Medical & Dental Clinics Sartell MN - 2,492 15,694 413 2,503 16,096 18,599 5,658 12,941 2010 2012 35 years
University Physicians - Grants Ferry Flowood MS - 2,100% 12,125 (12) 2,100% 12,113 14,909 4,388 10,521 2010 2012 35 years
Arnold Urgent Care Arnold MO - 1,058 556 413 1,097 930 2,027 663 1,364 1999 2011 35 years
DePaul Health Center North Bridgeton MO - 996 10,045 3,681 996 13,726 14,722 7,113 7,609 1976 2012 21 years
DePaul Health Center South Bridgeton MO - 910 12,169 2,838 910 15,007 15,917 5,977 9,940 1992 2012 30 years
St. Mary's Health Center MOB D Clayton MO - 103 2,780 1,622 106 4,399 4,505 2,268 2,237 1984 2012 22 years
Fenton Urgent Care Center Fenton MO - 183 2,714 404 189 3,112 3,301 1,456 1,845 2003 2011 35 years
Broadway Medical Office Building Kansas City MO - 1,300 12,602 11,591 1,385 24,108 25,493 9,296 16,197 1976 2007 35 years
St. Joseph Medical Building Kansas City MO - 305 7,445 2,750 305 10,195 10,500 3,178 7,322 1988 2012 32 years


148



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
St. Joseph Medical Mall Kansas City MO - 530 9,115 773 530 9,888 10,418 3,549 6,869 1995 2012 33 years
Carondelet Medical Building Kansas City MO - 745 12,437 3,967 745 16,404 17,149 6,521 10,628 1979 2012 29 years
St. Joseph Hospital West Medical Office Lake Saint Louis MO - 524 3,229 1,036 524 4,265 4,789 1,781 3,008 2005 2012 35 years
Building II
St. Joseph O'Fallon Medical Office Building O'Fallon MO - 940 5,556 493 1,060 5,929 6,989 2,054 4,935 1992 2012 35 years
Sisters of Mercy Building Springfield MO - 3,427 8,697 - 3,427 8,697 12,124 2,259 9,865 2008 2015 35 years
St. Joseph Health Center Medical Building 1 St. Charles MO - 503 4,336 1,865 503 6,201 6,704 3,336 3,368 1987 2012 20 years
St. Joseph Health Center Medical Building 2 St. Charles MO - 369 2,963 1,665 369 4,628 4,997 2,149 2,848 1999 2012 32 years
Physicians Office Center St. Louis MO - 1,445 13,825 1,117 1,445 14,942 16,387 7,011 9,376 2003 2011 35 years
12700 Southford Road Medical Plaza St. Louis MO - 595 12,584 3,039 595 15,623 16,218 6,734 9,484 1993 2011 32 years
Mercy South MOB A St. Louis MO - 409 4,687 2,129 409 6,816 7,225 3,717 3,508 1975 2011 20 years
Mercy South MOB B St. Louis MO - 350 3,942 1,502 350 5,444 5,794 3,147 2,647 1980 2011 21 years
Lemay Urgent Care Center St. Louis MO - 2,317 3,120 (607) 2,355 2,475 4,830 2,418 2,412 1983 2011 22 years
St. Mary's Health Center MOB B St. Louis MO - 119 4,161 12,660 119 16,821 16,940 4,312 12,628 1979 2012 23 years
St. Mary's Health Center MOB C St. Louis MO - 136 6,018 4,390 256 10,288 10,544 3,700 6,844 1969 2012 20 years
Carson Tahoe Specialty Medical Center Carson City NV - 2,748 27,010 4,297 2,898 31,157 34,055 7,100 26,955 1981 2015 35 years
Carson Tahoe MOB West Carson City NV - 802 11,855 229 703 12,183 12,886 2,739 10,147 2007 2015 29 years
Del E Webb Medical Plaza Henderson NV - 1,028 16,993 2,878 1,028 19,871 20,899 7,784 13,115 1999 2011 35 years
Durango Medical Plaza Las Vegas NV - 3,787 27,738 (1,709) 3,683 26,133 29,816 5,644 24,172 2008 2015 35 years
The Terrace at South Meadows Reno NV 6,270 504 9,966 874 517 10,827 11,344 4,276 7,068 2004 2011 35 years
Cooper Health MOB I Willingboro NJ - 1,389 2,742 134 1,398 2,867 4,265 828 3,437 2010 2015 35 years
Cooper Health MOB II Willingboro NJ - 594 5,638 65 594 5,703 6,297 1,246 5,051 2012 2015 35 years
Salem Medical Woodstown NJ - 275 4,132 23 275 4,155 4,430 894 3,536 2010 2015 35 years
Albany Medical Center MOB Albany NY - 321 18,389 35 356 18,389 18,745 3,406 15,339 2010 2015 35 years
St. Peter's Recovery Center Guilderland NY - 1,059 9,156 - 1,059 9,156 10,215 2,287 7,928 1990 2015 35 years
Central NY Medical Center Syracuse NY - 1,786 26,101 5,075 1,792 31,170 32,962 10,709 22,253 1997 2012 33 years
Northcountry MOB Watertown NY - 1,320 10,799 444 1,364 11,199 12,563 2,686 9,877 2001 2015 35 years
Randolph Charlotte NC - 6,370 2,929 2,694 6,442 5,551 11,993 4,711 7,282 1973 2012 4 years
Mallard Crossing I Charlotte NC - 3,229 2,072 944 3,269 2,976 6,245 2,313 3,932 1997 2012 25 years
Medical Arts Building Concord NC - 701 11,734 1,977 701 13,711 14,412 5,602 8,810 1997 2012 31 years
Gateway Medical Office Building Concord NC - 1,100 9,904 724 1,100 10,628 11,728 4,508 7,220 2005 2012 35 years
Copperfield Medical Mall Concord NC - 1,980 2,846 664 2,139 3,351 5,490 2,116 3,374 1989 2012 25 years
Weddington Internal & Pediatric Medicine Concord NC - 574 688 37 574 725 1,299 438 861 2000 2012 27 years
Rex Wellness Center Garner NC - 1,348 5,330 444 1,354 5,768 7,122 1,670 5,452 2003 2015 34 years
Gaston Professional Center Gastonia NC - 833 24,885 3,249 863 28,104 28,967 9,264 19,703 1997 2012 35 years
Harrisburg Family Physicians Harrisburg NC - 679 1,646 73 679 1,719 2,398 710 1,688 1996 2012 35 years
Harrisburg Medical Mall Harrisburg NC - 1,339 2,292 342 1,339 2,634 3,973 1,462 2,511 1997 2012 27 years
Northcross Huntersville NC - 623 278 231 623 509 1,132 348 784 1993 2012 22 years
REX Knightdale MOB & Wellness Center Knightdale NC - - 22,823 1,003 50 23,776 23,826 6,077 17,749 2009 2012 35 years


149



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Midland Medical Park Midland NC - 1,221 847 132 1,233 967 2,200 703 1,497 1998 2012 25 years
East Rocky Mount Kidney Center Rocky Mount NC - 803 998 34 805 1,030 1,835 521 1,314 2000 2012 33 years
Rocky Mount Kidney Center Rocky Mount NC - 479 1,297 60 479 1,357 1,836 711 1,125 1990 2012 25 years
Rocky Mount Medical Park Rocky Mount NC - 2,552 7,779 2,774 2,652 10,453 13,105 4,587 8,518 1991 2012 30 years
Trinity Health Medical Arts Clinic Minot ND - 935 15,482 715 951 16,181 17,132 4,707 12,425 1995 2015 26 years
Anderson Medical Arts Building I Cincinnati OH - - 9,632 2,366 146 11,852 11,998 5,811 6,187 1984 2007 35 years
Anderson Medical Arts Building II Cincinnati OH - - 15,123 3,930 - 19,053 19,053 8,521 10,532 2007 2007 35 years
Riverside North Medical Office Building Columbus OH - 785 8,519 2,050 785 10,569 11,354 5,224 6,130 1962 2012 25 years
Riverside South Medical Office Building Columbus OH - 586 7,298 997 610 8,271 8,881 3,880 5,001 1985 2012 27 years
340 East Town Medical Office Building Columbus OH - 10 9,443 1,353 10 10,100% 10,806 4,118 6,688 1984 2012 29 years
393 East Town Medical Office Building Columbus OH - 61 4,760 780 61 5,540 5,601 2,637 2,964 1970 2012 20 years
141 South Sixth Medical Office Building Columbus OH - 80 1,113 2,923 80 4,036 4,116 1,175 2,941 1971 2012 14 years
Doctors West Medical Office Building Columbus OH - 414 5,362 884 414 6,246 6,660 2,475 4,185 1998 2012 35 years
Eastside Health Center Columbus OH - 956 3,472 (2) 956 3,470 4,426 2,435 1,991 1977 2012 15 years
East Main Medical Office Building Columbus OH - 440 4,771 72 440 4,843 5,283 1,859 3,424 2006 2012 35 years
Heart Center Medical Office Building Columbus OH - 1,063 12,140 923 1,063 13,063 14,126 4,988 9,138 2004 2012 35 years
Wilkins Medical Office Building Columbus OH - 123 18,062 2,302 123 20,364 20,487 5,639 14,848 2002 2012 35 years
Grady Medical Office Building Delaware OH - 239 2,263 724 239 2,987 3,226 1,388 1,838 1991 2012 25 years
Dublin Northwest Medical Office Building Dublin OH - 342 3,278 376 354 3,642 3,996 1,610 2,386 2001 2012 34 years
Preserve III Medical Office Building Dublin OH - 2,449 7,025 1,211 2,449 8,236 10,685 3,581 7,104 2006 2012 35 years
Zanesville Surgery Center Zanesville OH - 172 9,403 69 241 9,403 9,644 2,981 6,663 2000 2011 35 years
Dialysis Center Zanesville OH - 534 855 138 534 993 1,527 706 821 1960 2011 21 years
Genesis Children's Center Zanesville OH - 538 3,781 - 538 3,781 4,319 1,606 2,713 2006 2011 30 years
Medical Arts Building I Zanesville OH - 429 2,405 674 444 3,064 3,508 1,774 1,734 1970 2011 20 years
Medical Arts Building II Zanesville OH - 485 6,013 1,715 545 7,668 8,213 3,931 4,282 1995 2011 25 years
Medical Arts Building III Zanesville OH - 94 1,248 - 94 1,248 1,342 659 683 1970 2011 25 years
Primecare Building Zanesville OH - 130 1,344 648 130 1,992 2,122 1,197 925 1978 2011 20 years
Outpatient Rehabilitation Building Zanesville OH - 82 1,541 - 82 1,541 1,623 704 919 1985 2011 28 years
Radiation Oncology Building Zanesville OH - 105 1,201 952 114 2,144 2,258 661 1,597 1988 2011 25 years
Healthplex Zanesville OH - 2,488 15,849 1,199 2,649 16,887 19,536 7,407 12,129 1990 2011 32 years
Physicians Pavilion Zanesville OH - 422 6,297 1,722 422 8,019 8,441 4,022 4,419 1990 2011 25 years
Zanesville Northside Pharmacy Zanesville OH - 42 635 - 42 635 677 299 378 1985 2011 28 years
Bethesda Campus MOB III Zanesville OH - 188 1,137 308 222 1,411 1,633 700 933 1978 2011 25 years
Tuality 7th Avenue Medical Plaza Hillsboro OR 17,194 1,516 24,638 1,516 1,546 26,124 27,670 9,752 17,918 2003 2011 35 years
Professional Office Building I Chester PA - - 6,283 3,906 - 10,189 10,189 5,512 4,677 1978 2004 30 years
DCMH Medical Office Building Drexel Hill PA - - 10,424 3,268 - 13,692 13,692 7,630 6,062 1984 2004 30 years
Pinnacle Health Harrisburg PA - 2,574 16,767 1,479 2,901 17,919 20,820 4,369 16,451 2002 2015 35 years
Lancaster Rehabilitation Hospital Lancaster PA - 959 16,610 (16) 959 16,594 17,553 5,693 11,860 2007 2012 35 years
Lancaster ASC MOB Lancaster PA - 593 17,117 526 609 17,627 18,236 6,638 11,598 2007 2012 35 years


150



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
St. Joseph Medical Office Building Reading PA - - 10,823 811 - 11,634 11,634 4,639 6,995 2006 2010 35 years
Crozer - Keystone MOB I Springfield PA - 9,130 47,078 - 9,130 47,078 56,208 12,697 43,511 1996 2015 35 years
Crozer-Keystone MOB II Springfield PA - 5,178 6,523 - 5,178 6,523 11,701 1,871 9,830 1998 2015 25 years
Doylestown Health & Wellness Center Warrington PA - 4,452 17,383 1,310 4,497 18,648 23,145 6,971 16,174 2001 2012 34 years
Roper Medical Office Building Charleston SC - 127 14,737 4,522 138 19,248 19,386 8,148 11,238 1990 2012 28 years
St. Francis Medical Plaza (Charleston) Charleston SC - 3,946 870 4,816 5,263 2,162 3,101 2003 2012 35 years
Providence MOB I Columbia SC - 225 4,274 1,308 225 5,582 5,807 3,135 2,672 1979 2012 18 years
Providence MOB II Columbia SC - 122 1,834 1,212 150 3,018 3,168 1,310 1,858 1985 2012 18 years
Providence MOB III Columbia SC - 766 4,406 1,632 766 6,038 6,804 2,467 4,337 1990 2012 23 years
One Medical Park Columbia SC - 210 7,939 3,637 228 11,558 11,786 5,280 6,506 1984 2012 19 years
Three Medical Park Columbia SC - 40 10,650 2,142 40 12,792 12,832 5,938 6,894 1988 2012 25 years
St. Francis Millennium Medical Office Building Greenville SC 17,326 - 13,062 10,807 30 23,839 23,869 12,878 10,991 2009 2009 35 years
200 Andrews Greenville SC - 789 2,014 1,600 810 3,593 4,403 2,273 2,130 1994 2012 29 years
St. Francis CMOB Greenville SC - 501 7,661 1,478 501 9,139 9,640 3,243 6,397 2001 2012 35 years
St. Francis Outpatient Surgery Center Greenville SC - 1,007 16,538 1,083 1,007 17,621 18,628 6,991 11,637 2001 2012 35 years
St. Francis Professional Medical Center Greenville SC - 342 6,337 2, 395 8,731 9,126 3,880 5,246 1984 2012 24 years
St. Francis Women's Greenville SC - 322 4,877 1,632 322 6,509 6,831 3,257 3,574 1991 2012 24 years
St. Francis Medical Plaza (Greenville) Greenville SC - 88 5,876 2,409 98 8,275 8,373 3,356 5,017 1998 2012 24 years
River Hills Medical Plaza Little River SC - 1,406 1,813 230 1,417 2,032 3,449 1,134 2,315 1999 2012 27 years



Mount Pleasant Medical Office Longpoint Mount Pleasant


SC - 670 4,455 1,392 632 5,885 6,517 2,757 3,760 2001 2012 34 years
Medical Arts Center of Orangeburg Orangeburg SC - 823 3,299 588 836 3,874 4,710 1,648 3,062 1984 2012 28 years
Mary Black Westside Medical Office Bldg Spartanburg SC - 291 5,057 626 300 5,674 5,974 2,426 3,548 1991 2012 31 years
Spartanburg ASC Spartanburg SC - 1,333 15,756 - 1,333 15,756 17,089 3,085 14,004 2002 2015 35 years
Spartanburg Regional MOB Spartanburg SC - 207 17,963 889 290 18,769 19,059 4,020 15,039 1986 2015 35 years
Wellmont Blue Ridge MOB Bristol TN - 999 5,027 110 1,032 5,104 6,136 1,288 4,848 2001 2015 35 years
Health Park Medical Office Building Chattanooga TN - 2,305 8,949 799 2,385 9,668 12,053 3,548 8,505 2004 2012 35 years
Peerless Crossing Medical Center Cleveland TN - 1,217 6,464 77 1,217 6,541 7,758 2,350 5,408 2006 2012 35 years
St. Mary's Clinton Professional Office Building Clinton TN - 298 618 121 298 739 1,037 321 716 1988 2015 39 years
St. Mary's Farragut MOB Farragut TN - 221 2,719 257 221 2,976 3,197 881 2,316 1997 2015 39 years
Medical Center Physicians Tower Jackson TN 12,346 549 27,074 107 598 27,132 27,730 9,930 17,800 2010 2012 35 years
St. Mary's Ambulatory Surgery Center Knoxville TN - 129 1,012 - 129 1,012 1,141 527 614 1999 2015 24 years
Texas Clinic at Arlington Arlington TX - 2,781 24,515 909 2,879 25,326 28,205 5,291 22,914 2010 2015 35 years
Seton Medical Park Tower Austin TX - 805 41,527 10,885 1,329 51,888 53,217 14,354 38,863 1968 2012 35 years
Seton Northwest Health Plaza Austin TX - 444 22,632 3,980 444 26,612 27,056 8,464 18,592 1988 2012 35 years
Seton Southwest Health Plaza Austin TX - 294 5,311 637 294 5,948 6,242 1,809 4,433 2004 2012 35 years
Seton Southwest Health Plaza II Austin TX - 10,154 84 10,238 10,685 3,201 7,484 2009 2012 35 years
BioLife Sciences Building Denton TX - 1,036 6,576 - 1,036 6,576 7,612 1,658 5,954 2010 2015 35 years


151



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
East Houston MOB, LLC Houston TX - 356 2,877 1,242 328 4,147 4,475 3,245 1,230 1982 2011 15 years
East Houston Medical Plaza Houston TX - 671 426 10 237 870 1,107 1,023 84 1982 2011 11 years
Memorial Hermann Houston TX - 822 14,307 - 822 14,307 15,129 2,943 12,186 2012 2015 35 years
Scott & White Healthcare Kingsland TX - 534 5,104 - 534 5,104 5,638 1,203 4,435 2012 2015 35 years
Lakeway Medical Plaza Lakeway TX 8,969 270 20,169 2,625 270 22,794 23,064 1,569 21,495 2011 2018 35 years
Odessa Regional MOB Odessa TX - 121 8,935 - 121 8,935 9,056 1,911 7,145 2008 2015 35 years
Legacy Heart Center Plano TX - 3,081 8,890 183 3,081 9,073 12,154 2,364 9,790 2005 2015 35 years
Seton Williamson Medical Plaza Round Rock TX - - 15,074 870 - 15,944 15,944 6,218 9,726 2008 2010 35 years
Sunnyvale Medical Plaza Sunnyvale TX - 1,186 15,397 448 1,243 15,788 17,031 3,613 13,418 2009 2015 35 years
Texarkana ASC Texarkana TX - 814 5,903 166 814 6,069 6,883 1,665 5,218 1994 2015 30 years
Spring Creek Medical Plaza Tomball TX - 2,165 8,212 355 2,165 8,567 10,732 1,780 8,952 2006 2015 35 years
MRMC MOB I Mechanicsville VA - 1,669 7,024 711 1,669 7,735 9,404 3,824 5,580 1993 2012 31 years
Henrico MOB Richmond VA - 968 6,189 1,534 359 8,332 8,691 4,041 4,650 1976 2011 25 years
St. Mary's MOB North (Floors 6 & 7) Richmond VA - 227 2,961 1,105 227 4,066 4,293 1,950 2,343 1968 2012 22 years
Stony Point Medical Center Richmond VA - 3,822 16,127 807 3,822 16,934 20,756 3,537 17,219 2004 2015 35 years
St. Francis Cancer Center Richmond VA - 654 18,331 2,385 657 20,713 21,370 4,327 17,043 2006 2015 35 years
Bonney Lake Medical Office Building Bonney Lake WA 10,159 5,176 14,375 321 5,176 14,696 19,872 5,659 14,213 2011 2012 35 years
Good Samaritan Medical Office Building Puyallup WA 11,872 781 30,368 3,233 893 33,489 34,382 10,513 23,869 2011 2012 35 years
Holy Family Hospital Central MOB Spokane WA - - 19,085 475 - 19,560 19,560 5,010 14,550 2007 2012 35 years
Physician's Pavilion Vancouver WA - 1,411 32,939 1,388 1,450 34,288 35,738 12,059 23,679 2001 2011 35 years
Administration Building Vancouver WA - 296 7,856 59 317 7,894 8,211 2,743 5,468 1972 2011 35 years
Medical Center Physician's Building Vancouver WA - 1,225 31,246 4,257 1,488 35,240 36,728 12,541 24,187 1980 2011 35 years
Memorial MOB Vancouver WA - 663 12,626 1,621 690 14,220 14,910 5,054 9,856 1999 2011 35 years
Salmon Creek MOB Vancouver WA - 1,325 9,238 607 1,325 9,845 11,170 3,441 7,729 1994 2011 35 years
Fisher's Landing MOB Vancouver WA - 1,590 5,420 457 1,613 5,854 7,467 2,415 5,052 1995 2011 34 years
Columbia Medical Plaza Vancouver WA - 281 5,266 544 331 5,760 6,091 2,141 3,950 1991 2011 35 years
Appleton Heart Institute Appleton WI - - 7,775 46 - 7,821 7,821 2,691 5,130 2003 2010 39 years
Appleton Medical Offices West Appleton WI - - 5,756 1,146 - 6,902 6,902 2,283 4,619 1989 2010 39 years
Appleton Medical Offices South Appleton WI - - 9,058 537 - 9,595 9,595 3,416 6,179 1983 2010 39 years
Brookfield Clinic Brookfield WI - 2,638 4,093 (2,198) 440 4,093 4,533 1,810 2,723 1999 2011 35 years
Lakeshore Medical Clinic - Franklin Franklin WI - 1,973 7,579 149 2,029 7,672 9,701 1,947 7,754 2008 2015 34 years
Lakeshore Medical Clinic - Greenfield Greenfield WI - 1,223 13,387 126 1,223 13,513 14,736 2,795 11,941 2010 2015 35 years
Aurora Health Care - Hartford Hartford WI - 3,706 22,019 - 3,706 22,019 25,725 5,165 20,560 2006 2015 35 years
Hartland Clinic Hartland WI - 321 5,050 - 321 5,050 5,371 1,919 3,452 1994 2011 35 years
Aurora Healthcare - Kenosha Kenosha WI - 7,546 19,155 - 7,546 19,155 26,701 4,590 22,111 2014 2015 35 years
Univ of Wisconsin Health Monona WI - 678 8,017 202 678 8,219 8,897 2,050 6,847 2011 2015 35 years
Theda Clark Medical Center Office Pavilion Neenah WI - - 7,080 1,216 - 8,296 8,296 2,861 5,435 1993 2010 39 years
Aylward Medical Building Condo Floors 3 & 4 Neenah WI - - 4,462 250 - 4,712 4,712 1,762 2,950 2006 2010 39 years


152



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




Location Initial Cost to Company Gross Amount Carried at Close of Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
Aurora Health Care - Neenah Neenah WI - 2,033 9,072 - 2,033 9,072 11,105 2,284 8,821 2006 2015 35 years
New Berlin Clinic New Berlin WI - 678 7,121 - 678 7,121 7,799 2,913 4,886 1999 2011 35 years
United Healthcare - Onalaska Onalaska WI - 4,623 5,527 38 4,623 5,565 10,188 1,807 8,381 1995 2015 35 years
WestWood Health & Fitness Pewaukee WI - 823 11,649 - 823 11,649 12,472 4,763 7,709 1997 2011 35 years
Aurora Health Care - Two Rivers Two Rivers WI - 5,638 25,308 - 5,638 25,308 30,946 5,983 24,963 2006 2015 35 years
Watertown Clinic Watertown WI - 166 3,234 - 166 3,234 3,400 1,184 2,216 2003 2011 35 years
Southside Clinic Waukesha WI - 218 5,273 - 218 5,273 5,491 1,950 3,541 1997 2011 35 years
Rehabilitation Hospital Waukesha WI - 372 15,636 - 372 15,636 16,008 5,114 10,894 2008 2011 35 years
United Healthcare - Wauwatosa Wawatosa WI - 8,012 15,992 76 8,012 16,068 24,080 4,634 19,446 1995 2015 35 years
TOTAL FOR MEDICAL OFFICE BUILDINGS 386,320 376,960 4,168,100% 461,561 372,864 4,634,453 5,007,317 1,477,051 3,530,266


LIFE SCIENCES OFFICE BUILDINGS



300 George Street New Haven CT - 2,262 122,144 7,780 2,582 129,604 132,186 12,486 119,700 2014 2016 50 years
Univ. of Miami Life Science and Technology Miami FL - 2,249 87,019 6,325 2,253 93,340 95,593 11,326 84,267 2014 2016 53 years
Park
IIT Chicago IL - 30 55,620 1,061 30 56,681 56,711 5,923 50,788 2006 2016 46 years
University of Maryland BioPark I Unit 1 Baltimore MD - 113 25,199 819 113 26,018 26,131 2,607 23,524 2005 2016 50 years
University of Maryland BioPark II Baltimore MD - 61 91,764 5,363 61 97,127 97,188 10,331 86,857 2007 2016 50 years
University of Maryland BioPark Garage Baltimore MD - 77 4,677 443 77 5,120 5,197 897 4,300 2007 2016 29 years
Tributary Street Baltimore MD - 4,015 15,905 597 4,015 16,502 20,517 2,378 18,139 1998 2016 45 years
Beckley Street Baltimore MD - 2,813 13,481 832 2,813 14,313 17,126 2,104 15,022 1999 2016 45 years
University of Maryland BioPark III Baltimore MD - 1,067 857 - 1,067 857 1,924 6 1,918 CIP CIP CIP
Heritage at 4240 Saint Louis MO - 403 47,125 1,258 452 48,334 48,786 6,511 42,275 2013 2016 45 years
Cortex 1 Saint Louis MO - 631 26,543 1,172 631 27,715 28,346 3,758 24,588 2005 2016 50 years
BRDG Park Saint Louis MO - 606 37,083 2,246 606 39,329 39,935 4,480 35,455 2009 2016 52 years
4220 Duncan Avenue St Louis MO - 1,871 35,044 9,974 1,871 45,018 46,889 7,105 39,784 2018 2018 35 years
311 South Sarah Street St. Louis MO - 5,154 - - 5,154 - 5,154 314 4,840 CIP CIP CIP
4300 Duncan St. Louis MO - 2,818 46,749 18 2,818 46,767 49,585 4,830 44,755 2008 2017 35 years
Weston Parkway Cary NC - 1,372 6,535 1,743 1,372 8,278 9,650 1,489 8,161 1990 2016 50 years
Patriot Drive Durham NC - 1,960 10,749 378 1,960 11,127 13,087 1,364 11,723 2010 2016 50 years
Chesterfield Durham NC - 3,594 57,781 5,558 3,619 63,314 66,933 14,396 52,537 2017 2017 60 years
Paramount Parkway Morrisville NC - 1,016 19,794 617 1,016 20,411 21,427 2,824 18,603 1999 2016 45 years
Center for Technology & Innovation Raleigh NC - 786 50,674 - 786 50,674 51,460 1,400 50,060 2016 2020 35 years
Keystone Science Center Raleigh NC - 408 25,841 - 408 25,841 26,249 715 25,534 2010 2020 35 years
Wake 90 Winston-Salem NC - 2,752 79,949 1,757 2,752 81,706 84,458 10,584 73,874 2013 2016 40 years
Wake 60 Winston-Salem NC 15,000 1,243 83,414 1,370 1,243 84,784 86,027 12,079 73,948 2016 2016 35 years
Bailey Power Plant Winston-Salem NC - 1,930 34,122 249 846 35,455 36,301 4,359 31,942 2017 2017 35 years
Hershey Center Unit 1 Hummelstown PA - 813 23,699 965 819 24,658 25,477 2,882 22,595 2007 2016 50 years


153



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------



Gross Amount Carried at Close of



Location Initial Cost to Company Period
Life on
Which
Costs Depreciation
Capitalized in Income
State / Land and Buildings and Subsequent Land and Buildings and Accumulated Year of Year Statement
Property Name City Province Encumbrances Improvements Improvements to Acquisition1 Improvements Improvements Total Depreciation NBV Construction Acquired is Computed
3737 Market Street Philadelphia PA 66,108 40 141,981 6,298 40 148,279 148,319 12,988 135,331 2014 2016 54 years
3711 Market Street Philadelphia PA - 12,320 69,278 7,168 12,320 76,446 88,766 8,524 80,242 2008 2016 48 years
3675 Market Street Philadelphia PA 116,166 11,370 109,846 43,802 11,370 153,648 165,018 15,679 149,339 2018 2018 35 years
3701 Filbert Street Philadelphia PA - 3,627 - - 3,627 - 3,627 251 3,376 CIP CIP CIP
115 North 38th Street Philadelphia PA - 2,163 - - 2,163 - 2,163 149 2,014 CIP CIP CIP
225 North 38th Street Philadelphia PA - 9,965 5,387 - 9,965 5,387 15,352 683 14,669 CIP CIP CIP
3401 Market Street Philadelphia PA - 4,500 22,157 307 4,533 22,431 26,964 1,574 25,390 1923 2018 35 years
75 N. 38th Street (6799) Philadelphia PA - 9,432 - - 9,432 - 9,432 - 9,432 N/A 2019 N/A
South Street Landing Providence RI - 6,358 111,797 (1,053) 6,358 110,744 117,102 6,067 111,035 2017 2017 45 years
2/3 Davol Square Providence RI - 4,537 6,886 9,259 4,656 16,026 20,682 2,100% 17,886 2005 2017 15 years
One Ship Street Providence RI - 1,943 1,734 (29) 1,943 1,705 3,648 268 3,380 1980 2017 25 years
Brown Academic/R&D Building Providence RI 47,294 - 68,335 (8,713) - 59,622 59,622 2,611 57,011 2019 2019 35 years
Providence Phase 2 Providence RI - 2,251 - - 2,251 - 2,251 - 2,251 CIP CIP CIP
Wexford Biotech 8 Richmond VA - 2,615 85,514 5,564 2,615 91,078 93,693 11,713 81,980 2012 2017 35 years
VTR Pre Development Expense - - 23,358 - - 23,358 23,358 - 23,358 CIP CIP CIP
TOTAL FOR LIFE SCIENCES OFFICE BUILDINGS 244,568 111,165 1,648,041 113,128


110,637 1,761,697 1,872,334 190,451 1,681,883



TOTAL FOR OFFICE 630,888 488,125 5,816,837 574,689


483,501 6,396,150 6,879,651 1,667,502 5,212,149



TOTAL FOR ALL PROPERTIES


$ 2,220,206 $ 2,246,273 $ 22,949,998 $ 1,654,171



$ 2,261,415 $ 24,589,027 $ 26,850,442 $ 6,967,413 $ 19,883,029




1 Adjustments to basis included provisions for asset impairments, partial
dispositions, costs capitalized subsequent to acquisitions and foreign currency
translation adjustments.



154
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------




VENTAS, INC.
SCHEDULE IV
MORTGAGE LOANS ON REAL ESTATE
December 31, 2020

Location Number of RE Assets Interest Rate Fixed / Variable Maturity Date Monthly Debt Face Value Net Book Value Prior Liens
Service
(In thousands)
First Mortgages
Multiple 7 9.24% V 3/31/2025 388,310 66,000 66,000 174,020

Mezzanine Loans
Multiple 156 6.58% V 6/9/2021 2,889,690 487,648 486,797 1,020,080

Total $ 3,278,000 $ 553,648 $ 552,797 $ 1,194,100



Mortgage Loan Reconciliation
2020 2019 2018
(In thousands)
Beginning Balance $ 642,218 $ 427,117 $ 565,875
Additions:
New loans 66,000 1,234,244 9,900
Construction draws - - -
Total additions 66,000 1,234,244 9,900
Deductions:
Principal repayments (155,170) (1,011,353) (148,658)

Total deductions (155,170) (1,011,353) (148,658)
Effect of foreign currency translation (251) (7,790) -
Ending Balance $ 552,797 $ 642,218 $ 427,117


155



--------------------------------------------------------------------------------

© Edgar Online, source Glimpses

© Acquiremedia 2021
Copier lien
All news about VENTAS
4h ago
5h ago
5h ago
5h ago
5h ago