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Business Type

Emerging Leader

Discover and get info on Capital Small Finance Bank Stock Price before buying, selling and investing - Read our Research report on Capital Small Finance Bank IPO For Information like - Management, Business Model, Financials, Growth, Valuations, Funding Rounds, News.



Face Value


Total Share


Total Income

₹292.15 Cr

Profit After Tax

₹101.86 Cr







Market Capitalisation

₹1,106.43 Cr

Enterprise Value

₹1,208.83 Cr

Book Value


Intrinsic Value


Dividend Yield

0.31 %

Earnings Yield

5.66 %




Small Finance Bank



Cashflow - Operations

-₹210.74 Cr

Cashflow - Financing

-₹119.70 Cr


₹4,688.70 Cr

AUM Growth

24.60 %

Capital Small Finance Bank Growth

Compounded Sales Growth

  • 28.86%

    1 Year

  • 25.88%

    5 Year

  • 22.49%

    9 Year

Pro Only

Compounded Profit Growth

  • 149.75%

    1 Year

  • 46.61%

    5 Year

  • 26.24%

    9 Year

Pro Only

Return On Equity

  • 21.08%


  • 8.97%


  • 14.04%


Pro Only

About Capital Small Finance Bank

  • Capital Small Finance Bank(CSFB) Limited provides a range of banking and financial products and services. They operates through Treasury, Corporate / Wholesale Banking, Retail Banking, and Other Banking Operations segments. It offers current and savings accounts, and term deposits, mortgage loans against properties; financing services to commission agents; loans against rentals; general credit card schemes; and credit cards, as well as schemes for SMEs.
  • The bank's core strategy is to build a robust retail focused banking franchise by enabling access to affordable credit in the states,  they operate with special emphasis on rural and semi-urban areas. 
  • The bank has been granted Scheduled Status by the RBI. As of June'21, bank were present in four States with 159 branches and 161 ATMs with 74% of our branches located in rural and semi-urban areas covering 19 districts and and 77.35% of our total customers. The bank also introduced 7-Day branch banking with extended banking hours since its first day of operations.
  • They focus primarily on the middle-income customer segments i.e., customers with an average annual income of 0.4 mn to 5 mn.
  • CSFB operates on a branch-based model. Headquartered in Jalandhar, Punjab, they have over the years expanded our SFB operations strategically in the north Indian states.
  • It is backed by institutional finance investors such as HDFC Standard Life insurance, Pi Ventures LLP, Amicus Capital Partners, ICICI prudential life, SIDBI and Oman India joint investment fund.
  • CSFB started operations as India's 1st Small Finance Bank on April 24, 2016 after conversion from Capital Local Area Bank, and is among the leading SFBs in India in terms of asset quality, cost of funds, retail deposits and CASA deposits for Fiscal 2021. Prior to conversion to a Small Finance Bank, Capital Local Area Bank was operating as India's largest local area bank since January 14, 2000.

  • Capital Small Finance Bank IPO Details

  • As per RBI rules, Small finance bank(SFB) has to get listed within three years from the time the bank reaches a net worth of ₹500 crores.
  • However, small finance banks having net worth of below Rs.500 crore could also get their shares listed voluntarily, subject to fulfillment of the requirements of the capital markets regulator.
  • Capital small Finance bank filed its DRHP on 30 Oct'21.
  • The IPO comprises of fresh issue of equity shares aggregating up to ₹450 crore and an offer for sale of up to 38.40 lakh equity shares from existing shareholders, including PI Ventures, Amicus Capital, and Oman India.

Capital Small Finance Bank
Fresh Issue

₹ 450.00 Cr

Capital Small Finance Bank
Total IPO Size

₹ 450.00 Cr

Capital Small Finance Bank
Offer for Sale No. of Shares

0.38 Cr

  • Capital Small Finance Bank Funding

Funded By Funding Amount Date of Investment Funding Round Fund Name
Buyer Company: Amicus Capital Partners; Amicus Capital Partners India Fund I; Amicus Capital Private Equity I LLP; Oman India Joint Investment Fund II; Oman-India Joint Investment Fund Management Company; Pi Ventures LLP ₹ 134 Cr Nov 2019 Growth Private Equity
Amicus Capital Partners; Pi Ventures Fund I; Pi Ventures LLP ₹ 132 Cr Jul 2019 Series B Venture Capital
HDFC Standard Life Insurance Company Limited, ICICI Prudential Life Insurance Company Limited, Pi Ventures Fund I, Pi Ventures LLP ₹ 64.66 Cr Apr 2017 Venture Venture Capital
  • Capital Small Finance Bank Subsidiaries

  • The Bank does not have any holding or subsidiary companies

Capital Small Finance Bank Business Model

  • The CSFB commenced operations as India’s first small finance bank in 2016, and is among the leading SFBs in India in terms of asset quality, cost of funds, retail deposits, and CASA deposits.
  • Its loan book is diversified across a holistic group of loan products with 38% in the agricultural segment, 23% in MSME and trading segment, 24% in mortgage loans, and 15% in other loans comprising consumption, and corporate loans. This helps the bank to mitigate risk and optimise resources and also fulfil priority sector lending requirements
  • Capital Small Finance Bank Revenue Segmentation

  • Interest Income
  • Commission
  • Profit on sale of investment
  • Other Income
  • Capital Small Finance Bank Product & Services

Loan Portfolio

  • Agricultural Loans
  • MSME and trading Loans
  • Retail and mortgage loans 
  • Consumption loans
  • Loan against deposits 
  • Large corporate business loans

Deposit Portfolio

  • Saving deposit account
  • Current deposit account
  • Term deposits
  • Other fees based products(insurance and forex services)

  • Capital Small Finance Bank Assets

  • As of 31st March'22 company has fixed Assets of worth INR  83.6 Cr.
  • Capital Small Finance Bank Industry Overview

Industry Statistics

  • The Indian Banking structure has undergone appropriate transformation with the formation of a new banking institution – Small Finance Banks (SFBs). It is a specific segment of banking created by RBI under the guidance of Government of India with an objective of furthering financial inclusion by primarily undertaking basic banking activities to un-served and underserved sections including small business units, small and marginal farmers, micro and small industries and unorganized entities. 
  • SFBs also work as institutionalized systems to undertake deposits, which enables them to access low- cost funds as compared to NBFCs.
  • These SFBs are expected to penetrate rural India and help achieve financial inclusion by providing basic Banking and credit services to a larger population. With this faster growth in rural areas can be expected in the future given the huge untapped potential. Between FY15 and FY21, the number of credit accounts in semi-urban areas grew where share in branches of PSBs has fallen as against SFBs increasing their share from 1% FY18 to 3% in FY21.
  • These entities can focus on both the asset and liability side where currently the Private sector banks(PSBs) dominate. This provides considerable opportunity to SFBs to gain further share through their specialized offerings and expanding their services to the underbanked. 
  • Similarly, in terms of credit and deposits, the share of SFBs across various regions is in the range of 0-2% and hence significant improvement in their share is possible by providing targeted services by being attached with the population at ground level. Given the strong hold and experience of these entities in dealing with customers across these regions, the share of SFBs will go up as against the public and private sector banks and thus presents a large opportunity for SFBs to penetrate these regions deeply at the expense of others.
  • SFB’ AUM clocked 26% CAGR during FY16-21. CRISIL Research expects the sector’s loan portfolio to see a strong 22% CAGR in the near term as most of the SFBs have completed the transition phase and likely to get benefit from the operating leverage.
  • SFBs have a significant growth potential given their current relative smaller scale and level of financial inclusion in the country. The overall deposit base of SFB’s doubled to around Rs.375Bn as of FY19. It further increased 53% CAGR to reach Rs.877Bn in FY21.
  • For non-NBFC entities like a local area bank or an urban co-operative bank, the scheduled bank license to run as an SFB acts as a booster in terms of enhancing their reach in the geographies where they already are present to further bank the unbanked and provide extended services beyond their initial scope of activities.
  • Bank credit and deposits are predominantly concentrated in the southern and western regions, whereas deposit penetration in the northern region has maintained its share at 21% of the overall banking deposits. As a result, there is a huge scope for further penetration in the northern, eastern, north-eastern, and central region across both credit and deposits.
  • With their localized past experience, SFBs, especially the ones which were existing as local area banks have the ability to manage local stakeholders and maintain operational efficiency more effectively, this was a key point in efficiency growth of capital small finance bank as well, as of 2020, Capital Small Finance Bank covers around 5.2% market share.

Future Prospects

  • India is expected to be the fourth largest private wealth market globally by 2028.
  • According to the CRISIL Research Report, the northern region is well positioned to grow with aid from the financial institutions to further support the flourishing agriculture and industrial sector.
  • The deposit penetration in the northern region has maintained its share at 21% of the overall banking deposits as of FY21 which is comparatively lower than Southern and Western regions. Accordingly, there is huge scope for further penetration in the northern, eastern, north-eastern, and central region across both credit and deposits.
  • As per CRISIL the share of SFBs in deposits as well as credit has seen a steady rise over the years and is expected to reach 1% and 1.5% respectively by Fiscal 2024 from the current 0.6% and 1.0% in deposits and credits in Fiscal 2021.
  • According to CRISIL, SFB’s AUM clocked 26% CAGR during fiscals 2016-2021. CRISIL research expects the sector’s loan portfolio to see a strong 22% CAGR in the near term as most of the SFBs have completed the transition phase and likely to get benefit from the operating leverage.
  • The share of SFBs in deposits as well as credit has seen a steady rise over the years and is expected to reach 1% and 1.5% respectively by fiscal 2024 from the current 0.6% and 1.0% in deposits and credits in fiscal 2021. This will be on the back of robust growth on account of focused penetration and on the ground reach of these entities in comparison to the other more established player groups.
  • In terms of branches, the share of SFBs in total branches is lowest in the Eastern and the Central region followed by the Northern region. These areas are still largely dominated by public sector banks. This provides considerable opportunity to SFBs to gain further share through their specialised offerings and expanding their services to the underbanked.

Government Initiatives

  • In December 2020, the Reserve Bank of India issued a draft circular on declaration of dividends by NBFCs, where in it proposed that NBFCs should have at least 15% Capital to Risk Weighted Assets Ratio (CRAR) for the last 3 years, including the accounting year for which it proposes to declare a dividend.
  • In November 2020, the Union Cabinet approved the government's equity infusion plan for Rs. 6,000 crores (US$ 814.54 mn) in the NIIF Debt Platform funded by the National Investment and Infrastructure Fund (NIIF) consisting of Aseem Infrastructure Finance Limited (AIFL) and NIIF Infrastructure Finance Limited (NIIF) (NIIF-IFL).
  • In November 2020, two MoUs were signed—one between India International Exchange (India INX) and Luxembourg Stock Exchange and another between State Bank of India and Luxembourg Stock Exchange for cooperation in financial services, ESG (environmental, social and governance) and green finance in the local market.
  • The RBI has issued guidelines in an effort to contain the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on the financial services sector. Under these guidelines, all term loans were eligible for moratoriums on instalments and working capital facilities on interest due during a period of six months, i.e., from March 1, 2020 until August 31, 2020 by the RBI, contingent on the lending institutions satisfying themselves that the same was necessitated on account of the economic fallout from COVID-19.
  • In order to accommodate the burden on banks’ cash flows on account of the Covid-19 pandemic, the RBI vide its circular dated April 17, 2020, has permitted banks to maintain liquidity coverage ratio as under: (i) April 17, 2020 to September 30, 2020 –80%; (ii) October 1, 2020 to March 31, 2021 – 90%; and (iii) April 1, 2021 onwards 100%.
  • Supreme Court of India has pronounced its judgement in the matter of Small Scale Industrial Manufacturers Association vs UOI & Ors. (“Judgement”) and other connected matters on March 23, 2021. Commercial banks, shall immediately put in place a Board-approved policy to refund/adjust the ‘interest on interest’ charged to the borrowers during the moratorium period, i.e. March 1, 2020 to August 31, 2020 in conformity with the Judgement. 

Capital Small Finance Bank Awards & Achievements

  • The bank has surpassed National Targets in Priority Sector, Agriculture and Weaker Section Advances
  • It was accredited with 'ICAI Award for Excellence in Financial Reporting' for two consecutive years in 

Capital Small Finance Bank Strengths

  • Capital Small Finance Bank(CSFB) is among the leading SFBs in India in terms of asset quality, cost of funds, retail deposits, and CASA deposits for FY21, and it has the highest CASA ratio of 42.2% in Fiscal 2022 as compared with other SFBs.
  • The bank has the highest proportion of secured lending of 99% as of FY21 among the SFBs. As of March 31, 2021, 99.39% of the loan book was secured with 86.24% of the loans secured with immovable properties. 
  • They have leveraged technological capabilities to increase the scale of digital interactions and digital transactions with customers. Their digital transition has helped them to effect a wider outreach to customers which resulted in 2.87 mn digital transactions during FY21, increasing from 1.49 mn in FY19
  • CSFB's credit assessment processes and risk management practices enable them to maintain good asset quality and low delinquencies.
  • The bank prefers a single source for multiple financial services, and accordingly offers a range of credit and non-credit products and services to address a variety of financing requirements of the customer through our branch network.
  • As per CRISIL, the bank has the highest branch network in the state of Punjab as compared to any other SFBs and the fourth largest when compared with the private sector banks. 
  • As of June 30, 2022, it was present in four states with 161 branches and 161 ATMs with 74% of branches located in rural and semi-urban areas covering 19 districts and 77.35% of total customers.
  • During the year, the Credit Rating of the Bank for Upper tier II instruments is “BWR A+ (Outlook Stable)”. As per the rating agency “Instruments with this rating are considered to have an adequate degree of safety regarding timely servicing of financial obligation. Such instruments carry low credit risk.

Capital Small Finance Bank Shortcomings

  • The bank's Gross-non performing assets(GNPA) are continuously rising for the past 5 years. In FY22 company has a GNPA of 2.45%. This shows the company is facing many defaults from borrowers and has increased its dealings in unsecured loans.
  • Total disbursements of the bank increased from 11,93. crores for FY19 to 1843 crores for FY22. This is increasing at the same rate as the loan book of the company, but it is much lower than that, which shows the company may have some problems in converting their loans to disbursement.

Capital Small Finance Bank Opportunities

  • The bank has huge profit potential by expanding product profile and customer base, bank can also focus on optimization of brand equity built on trust and performance in existing and newer geographies.
  • Digitization can play game changer in terms of improving cost efficiencies, increasing customer outreach and customer’s interface experience to digital products. The bank can focus on ‘phygital’ distribution of products and services to cater the banking needs of rural and semi-urban population which includes an optimum mix of physical and digital presence to scale our operations in a profitable manner.
  • Huge potential to invest in start-ups and business partners to enhance product range, improve efficiencies and enhance customer base and customer experience.
  • The company has strong presence in Punjab, they can leverage it and expand further in adjacent states of Haryana, Rajasthan and NCR. Their strategy to scale-up our operations is aimed at developing a deeply entrenched geographical presence which will let them serve a larger market for credit and effectively grow our advances.
  • The share of SFBs in deposits as well as credit has seen a steady rise over the years  accordingly the bank is well positioned to take advantage of the tailwinds and intend to continue to grow the portfolio with focus on secured lending which we believe will provide us a competitive edge over our competitors.
  • The bank is planning to enter into business partnerships in the states where we do not have strong presence currently to gain an understanding of the new markets we intend to penetrate. It will help in mitigating the associated risks and will enable them to diversify products and services as well as geographical presence.

Capital Small Finance Bank Threats

  • Increased cyber security threats have risen the need of protection of customers data.
  • Penetration by existing players and emergence of newer competitors in the industry can squeeze margins for existing players.
  • Sudden changes in the government & regulatory guidelines can sometimes create pressure of margins.
  • This industry highly volatility and based on current scenario in the market there may be sudden changes in government rules and regulation which can have high impact on the company.
Capital Small Finance Bank Rating



  • Capital Small Finance Bank Detail Info

Industry Statistics


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Reg Office: Midas Corporate Park, 3rd floor 37, G.T. Road, Jalandhar - 144001

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Frequently Ask Questions

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• 1. You confirm booking of stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares with us at a trading price.
• 2. You provide your client master report (ask the broker if not available) along with PAN Card and Cancelled Cheque in case you are not transferring funds from the bank account as mentioned in the CMR Copy. These are KYC documents required as per SEBI regulations.
• 3. We will provide the bank details.
• 4. You need to transfer funds in that account.
• 5. Payment has to be done in RTGS/NEFT/IMPS CHEQUE TRANSFER. No CASH DEPOSIT.
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Important Note: Please note that the lock-in period for selling stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares is 6 months after listing. Hence you can’t sell stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares which you bought in Pre-IPO for 6 months after its listing. i.e. You can sell it only after 6 months calculated from the listing date.

Please find below the procedure for selling stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares at Planify.
• 1. We will confirm our buying price of stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares.
• 2. We will give you our client master report and you will transfer the stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares to our demat account.
• 3. We will ask for bank details of yours once the stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares are received in our demat account..
• 4. We will transfer the funds in your bank account within 24 hrs of receiving the stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares.
• 5. Payment will be made in RTGS / NEFT / CHEQUE TRANSFER/IMPS. No CASH DEPOSIT.
• 6. Payment will be given in the same account which is linked to demat account or you need to provide the cancelled cheque shows your name to verify. As per SEBI regulations, the transfer of funds in the third party account is not legal and our policy refrain us from doing so.
Note: The price at which we are buying the share is fixed for 3 days. If you cant sell your stock within 3 days, then the price of that day will be applicable when we receive shares in our demat.

Lock-in period of stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares depends upon category of investors.
• 1. Venture Capital Funds or Alternate Investment Fund of Category -I or II, or Foreign Venture Capital Investor - lock-in Period of 6 months from the date of acquisition of stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares.
• 2. Other Investors (include Retail, HNIs or Body Corporate) lock-in Period of 6 months from the date of listing of IPO of stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares.
This new SEBI rule was introduced in the month of August-2021, wherein the SEBI has reduced the lock-in period previously from 1 year to 6 months to encourage more and more funds to be invested in startups which are going to public or IPO in near future. Reduction of lock-in is seen as big step and after that many PMS funds are advising their clients to invest in Pre-IPO shares to get the benefit of early stage investment.

DIS - Delivery Instruction Slip is the way through which an investor can sell or transfer the stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares from his/her demat account to any other demat account. There are two Types of DIS Slip.
1. Offline-DIS - This is an offline mode of transfer of shares wherein the investors needs to fill DIS form and give it to their broker for transferring the shares. Following are the fields which are required to be filled.
• a. ISIN number of stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares.
• b. Name of stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares
• c. Quantity of stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares
• d. Cosideration Amount
• e. Target DP ID and Client ID
• f. Annexure
2. Online DIS - Some of the broker these days gives facility of transferring the stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares via online DIS. So, please check with your broker whether such facility is available or not. For example: Angel Broking proivdes the facility of Online-DIS from its platform. As an investor he/she simply needs to add a beneficiary into it and send the stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares by filling the details similar to Ofline-DIS.

In the last 4-5 years, the unlisted share market has become quite big and as a result of that, the ticket size has reduced from usual 5-10 Lac to 35-50k in today's scenario. Generally via our Planify platform, if somebody wants to buy Unlisted Shares then minimum investment would be 35-50k.To know about the minimum lot size of stock_name_auto, kindly click on this hyperlink - stock_name_auto.

Yes, buying and selling of unlisted shares in India is 100% legal.

If you sell your shares within 2 years, then you will have to pay Short-term Capital gain on unlisted shares. Short-Term Capital Gain is added in your Income. So, as per individual tax slab you need to pay capital gain tax.

If you sell your shares after 2 years, then you will have to pay Long-term Capital gain on unlisted shares LTCG is 20% with indexation benefits.

Taxes will remain the same irrespective of listing of shares, if bought in unlisted market. Actually, to be eligible for taxes as per listed market, one has to pay STT on buying and selling of shares. But, if you buy in unlisted and sell in listed market, one pay STT only on selling so, taxes of listed market will not be applicable.

If you buy stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares from Planify then these shares can checked in two ways. However, before we tell you the process of checking of shares, it is intimated that as per SEBI regulations, the shares can be transferred in demat account only.
Check credit of stock_name_auto Unlisted Shares Instantly?
• 1.You can download the NSDL or CDSL application from google play-store and check. If you want to check whether your stock broker is registered with NSDL or CDSL then check the following procedure.
• By carefully examining the number format of Demat Account we can easily identify whether the stock broker is registered with CDSL or NSDL.
• Demat Account = DP ID + Client ID. (16 Characters )
• "DP ID is the unique identification of the Broker. Every broker gets a unique number from CDSL or NSDL.By carefully examining the number format of Demat Account we can easily identify whether the stock broker is registered with CDSL or NSDL.
• Client ID is the unique identification of the Client. Every client gets this unique number which represents his/her portfolio.
• In CDSL, all these characters are numbers (1234567891234567) first 8 digits are DP ID and next 8 digits are Client Id whereas in NSDL the first two characters are letters which are in accordance with the country that you are from (IN12345678912345), then 6 unique digits for Broker and next 8 digits are client ID.
• Example:
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• NSDL = IN123456 (DP ID) and 78912345(Client ID).
• Check in brokers application?
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If you see the thesis of investment in the unlisted shares then it is being done mainly to take the advantage of IPO market. And, if the IPO plans of company get delayed due to market conditions or any other reason then demand suddenly drops in the market. The unlisted market works mainly on demand and supply and if there is no IPO news then getting exit would be difficult.

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We at Planify do the valuation based on 2 methods.
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As an investor in the unlisted space, we would always recommend that you must check all the risk parameter carefully before investing in the unlisted space.

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Rules and regulations of SEBI are applicable in the Unlisted space like lock-in period of 6 months, paying of Stamp Duty, and DP Charges for every transaction etc. However, to become an unlisted broker there is no such regulation by SEBI as of yet.

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