About Us Press Release
Credit Suisse Fund Services announces two senior appointments and the formation of dedicated competence centers for Private Equity and Real Estate
Credit Suisse Fund Services (Luxembourg) S.A., the pan-European fund services hub for the global Asset Servicing business of Credit Suisse, announced today the formation of dedicated fund administration competence centers for the Private Equity and the Real Estate fund business. Jaysen Sundrum and Natalie Ebert will oversee the new competence centers.
The new setup of Credit Suisse Fund Services (Luxembourg) S.A. with dedicated Private Equity and Real Estate fund administration competence centers emphasizes the market’s maturity-level and the evolved demand of clients. “Our clients and prospects expect us to partner with them through the entire fund life cycle, from fund structuring to maturity. With our dedicated Private Equity and Real Estate Competence Centers we can deliver a more focused service and further enhance our clients’ experience”, says Daniel Siepmann, CEO of Credit Suisse Fund Services (Luxembourg) S.A.
Jaysen Sundrum has been appointed to lead the Private Equity Competence Center. Mr. Sundrum brings many years of industry experience to the role, having worked previously for Deutsche Bank, Citco and Sanne, in Luxembourg and internationally.
The Real Estate Competence Center will be headed by Natalie Ebert, effective January 1, 2019. Ms. Ebert joins Credit Suisse from a large real estate investment manager where she was managing the fund accounting and controlling function. Natalie has more than 12 years’ experience in real estate business, gained in fields such as fund operations, taxes, transactions as well as advisory and audit services at KPMG.
About Credit Suisse Fund Services (Luxembourg) S.A.
Credit Suisse Fund Services (Luxembourg) S.A. is the pan-European fund services hub for the global Asset Servicing business of Credit Suisse. Asset Servicing has a client portfolio of around CHF 600 billion of assets, including over CHF 30 billion in illiquid alternative asset classes.