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Dynamic Credit is an innovative asset management and direct lending firm. Founded in 2003, Dynamic Credit has over 69,000 clients, € 10 billion of assets under management and is headquartered in Amsterdam.

We are Dynamic Credit

Founded in 2003

Dynamic Credit started in New York as a fixed-income asset management firm, extending our services with an advisory practice in the following years, eventually becoming a full-service asset manager and direct lender headquartered in Amsterdam. Dynamic Credit is organised along product lines: Multi Strategy Asset Management, Direct Lending Netherlands, and LoanClear. Within those product lines, our people tap into their expertise to service both investors and borrowers, and develop the software required to exceed expectations.

Key Functions (like legal, compliance, risk, talent management, finance, IT, office management) make sure the organisation can function and grow in the most optimal way. In 2022, BNP Paribas Asset Management (BNPP AM) became a majority shareholder, which allows Dynamic Credit access to a large and global distribution network. With the backing of a leading asset manager, Dynamic Credit can further build on its skillset in originating and managing loan portfolios, while significantly growing the asset base of BNPP AM.

Our services

Leveraging our multi-channel expertise to create a better match between savings and credit

Asset Management

As one of the leading Dutch asset managers we offer services in both single and multi-strategy asset management and deliver attractive returns to investors.

Direct Lending

We offer loan origination, distribution, and service to consumers seeking good loans.

Our office


Frederik Roeskestraat 97-D

1076 EC Amsterdam

The Netherlands

Our latest jobs

There are no open vacancies at the moment.

Dynamic Credit Dutch Mortgage Market Report 2024-Q1

On April 25, the Dutch House of Representatives voted in favor of the Affordable Rent Act. Should the Senate also approve it in May, this legislation could potentially affect the rental costs of up to 300,000 properties by reducing them by an average of EUR 190 per month when a new tenant moves in. However, the actual number of tenants who might benefit from this rent cap is likely to be much smaller, as landlords are likely to be motivated to sell their properties instead. In a market where high rents are driven by a scarcity of available housing, the introduction of price ceilings would further diminish the supply of rental properties. This scenario would worsen conditions for tenants who are either ineligible for social housing or are on waiting lists, and for those who cannot afford or are unwilling to buy a home and therefore unintentionally benefit homebuyers with on average a higher income.

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