What we do
Alternative investment strategies involve high degrees of complexity, illiquidity, and lack of transparency.
Finding “what’s next” in the alternatives space is a challenge requiring time, technology, and a strong network. Our alternative investment team has been researching and investing in alternative asset classes for 25+ years.
We have the network, technology, and various access points to identify unique investment manager opportunities. Our investment technology and operational capabilities allow us to effectively create customized structures for institutional investors.
Private assets: Private debt, buyout, venture capital, and secondaries
Hedge funds: Relative value, equity long/short, directional hedge, and opportunistic
Thematic: Thematic hedge and dynamic asset allocation
Other alternatives: CLO strategies, real estate, infrastructure
We have the in-house capabilities to structure a product to meet your unique needs, including:
As a pioneer in enabling technology for financial services, we leverage technology to gain better investment insights, transparency, and attribution. We also use technology to provide clients with customized reporting and back office support.
We provide comprehensive operational and due diligence support, often through our proprietary systems, to help reduce risk and save time.
We partner with clients to create a strategic plan that includes current managers, sourcing new ideas, monitoring, and reporting across the portfolio.
Reach out to our Alternative Investments Sales Executive, Mike DiMartile, to discuss your portfolio.
Information as of June 30, 2023.
OCIO services provided by SEI Investments Management Corporation, a wholly owned subsidiary of SEI Investments Company (SEI). Technology and asset management services provided by SEI through its subsidiaries and affiliates. Alternative investments are subject to a complete loss of capital and are only appropriate for parties who can bear that risk and the illiquid nature of such investments. Alternative investments: often engage in leveraging and other speculative investment practices that may increase the risk of investment loss, can be highly illiquid, are not required to provide periodic pricing or valuation information to investors, involve complex tax structures and delays in distributing important tax information, are not subject to the same regulatory requirements as mutual funds; and often charge high fees.