Monday 29th January

Pinnacle Group has announced the appointment of highly respected Real Estate investment executive, Phil Clark, to its board.

Phil has over 30 years’ experience in senior and non-executive roles at a number of established businesses in the residential, commercial, regeneration, infrastructure and energy sectors.

Starting his career as a surveyor in the public sector, he later moved to Aviva Investors, establishing and leading its specialist property investment funds team.

Following this, he spent 14 years at Aegon Asset Management becoming Global Head of Real Assets Equity where he had responsibility for direct and indirect, listed and non-listed investment strategies.

In 2000, he established the Igloo Regeneration Partnership, believed to be the first property investment fund to be focused on sustainable housing-led regeneration.

Perry Lloyd, Pinnacle Group Chief Executive, said: ‘Phil is a highly respected, commercially-minded real investment leader who brings a wealth of knowledge and delivery expertise to the Pinnacle Group board. His years of industry experience supplement the current skills and experience of the board and I look forward to working with him as we drive the business forward.’

Phil Clark said: ‘By joining Pinnacle’s board, I am looking forward to supporting a market-leading organisation that is determined to break new ground, particularly in the residential real estate space. I’m confident that, with its socially-conscious, commercial culture and strong leadership, we’ll leverage additional partnerships to make a positive difference to the communities Pinnacle supports.’

Alongside his role at Pinnacle Group, Phil is also a non-executive director for several active Real Estate businesses and chairs the Royal Institute of Chartered Surveyors’ Commercial Property Forum.

In addition to his professional credentials, he has a passion for accessible education. He is Chair of the Academy of Real Assets, a social enterprise that introduces the real estate and real assets industry to students who would not typically consider it as a career.

Share this article