Graham Edwards Is An Influential Investment Expert

Who Is Graham Edwards?

Graham Edwards is the CEO of Telereal Trillium, the CEO, and co-owner of Castle Water, as well as an investment expert. He has been the CEO since 2001, which is when the company really became a powerhouse. The company is located in Central London and has a staff of 784 people. He was an economics student at Cambridge University. He is seasoned in working with forward-thinking investment firms. Before Graham Edwards came to Telereal Trillium, he was the chief investment officer for Talisman Global Asset Management. While he was there, he established Talisman as the Pears FSA registered asset management arm. Thanks to him, today Talisman’s assets have grown exponentially. Graham Edwards also gained experience at Merrill Lynch Investment Management where he was a fund manager. He had spent time as a finance person for BT Group’s property department and that position groomed him for his work with Telereal Trillium. When he’s not making deals, Graham Edwards enjoys playing tennis and skiing.

 

Graham Edwards Impact On Telereal Trillium

He has set the blueprint for the culture and operation of the company. He had an ability to find value and growth opportunities in partnerships. The company’s workforce culture is all about developing talent and seeing potential in every employee. Everything about the company began from a single deal that Graham Edwards made. This deal was BT entering into a 30-year partnership with Telereal Trillium. Beyond the monetary exchange, Telereal Trillium acquired 6,700 properties for a total portfolio of 59.2 million square feet. Telereal was able to gain revenue from the properties, and some of them they got the approval to redevelop. One of the really special things about this deal was the ability to vacate BT properties at a staggering rate. This time delay also provided space for the adoption of operational changes. The deals Graham Edwards were involved in for both 2001 and 2009 opened the floodgates for investment growth at the company. Today the company owns more than 8,000 properties and houses about 1% of Britain’s working class.