Dasos Capital Oy is an investment advisor to private equity funds investing in sustainable forests and natural capital (land, biodiversity, climate, water, etc.). The investors include European pension funds and endowments, family offices and other investors. Assets under management total some EUR 800 million.
Dasos Capital, established in 2005, is an independent company based in Finland whose majority is owned by the Management Team. Dasos Capital is an Alternative Investment Fund Manager (AIFM) authorised by the Financial Supervisory Authority (FSA) in Finland.
Dasos Capital is a signatory of UN’s Principles of Responsible Investment (UNPRI), and member of Finnish Venture Capital Association (FVCA), Finland’s Sustainable Investment Forum (FINSIF) and the American Chamber of Commerce in Finland.
Evergreen is the basis for future life.
Restoring, maintaining and rebuilding biological systems and biodiversity enhances evergreen.
We in Dasos are enhancing evergreen.
We proactively seek for new investment and business
possibilities to create value for our customers.
Demand for forest products, and thus for fibre and logs, is driven by several macro trends; global demand for wood is increasing steadily. Based on long-term historical data, wood prices have increased over inflation rate. Forest product demand and price trends are positive for timberland investment as whole, with considerable regional and country variations. Demand for such forest-related products as biodiversity and climate change mitigation services, is increasing rapidly.
Social and environmental sustainability underlie all our natural capital investments. We see forest investment as an environmentally and socially responsible activity in itself contributing to sustainable development while generating profits to investors.
We act as an investment advisor to institutional investors, endowments, private banks, family offices and other clients interested in sustainable international timberland investing.
Spread of Covid-19 pandemic across the globe left economists, credit rating agencies and banks without relevant historic benchmarks for their future forecasts. This was an