Non-bank financiers are also steadily increasing whole market borrowings to diversify their funding sources even though they simply remain mainly dependent on the bank loans, shown in data from the Reserve Bank of India.
These NBFCs have been ordered by the Reserve Bank of India to adopt a Liquidity Risk Management of the Framework from December 2020 onwards as well as NBFCs gradually swapped their very short-term borrowings for very long-term borrowings to maintain all the adequate liquidity record.
The total share of both markets, as well as bank borrowings, inched up later, a central bank report already said.
To be sure, these bank borrowings continue to grow very fast than those from market sources measures. The market, as in the case of some of the other companies, has been very more conducive for very large and well-rated non-banks charts.
For some of the large non-banks and bank loans as a percentage of total borrowings have declined between June and September. Mahindra Finance had some of the percentages of its borrowings in the form of bank loans in the June quarter of FY2021. In the September quarter only, it was down to 26%.
Whichever outstanding bank loans to non-bank financiers have also declined between 27 March and 20 November time gap, showed Reserve Bank of India data.
Growth in bank credit to NBFCs has also registered a downward trend due to the little base effect as well as risk aversion in the banking system due to the covid-19 pandemic as well as due to investment by banks in the NBFCs through whole capital market instruments supported by Reserve Bank of India and the support of the government, a Care of the Rating report said on December only.
The report pointed out that the liquidity covers of NBFCs will be very largely dependent on collections as well as the ability to raise resources for the same. Most of the very large non-banks have said their collection efficiencies have crossed some percentage of measure.