Tyton Partners is a dynamic advisory firm that serves clients across the education, information and media markets within the global knowledge sector.
We help clients capitalize on opportunities and solve for challenges through our dual-practice platform: investment banking services built on a foundation of strategy development and operating experience, and strategy consulting services built on a foundation of transactional experience and data-based market insight. These two complementary practices are relentlessly focused on one singular outcome: our clients’ optimal path forward.
Tyton Partners and its principals have led, participated in and closed on more than $4.0 billion in education, information and media transactions for clients since 2000. Our proven ability working with companies to identify risks and underlying growth opportunities has driven tangible gains and shareholder value. Our market experience, strategic positioning capabilities and direct access to decision-makers has been the cornerstone for successful transactions that have generated premium shareholder returns.Learn More
Tyton Partners leverages fact-based market analysis, primary research through our cultivated expert network, quantitative survey methods and competitive intelligence to support best-in-class insight and recommendations across all engagements. Our focus on the global knowledge markets enables us to quickly frame and assess clients’ opportunities and challenges, accelerating the time within which they can convert strategic insight into action.Learn More
We are excited to be a sponsor at this year’s...
Despite recent announcements that many of the nation’s largest school...
The awakening of public markets to the growth potential of technology education was solidified with an exclamation mark during the month of June. Trace Urdan explains why real investor demand seems likely to continue unabated through the second half of the year.
The 2U/EdX combination closed the end of a very busy June in #highered capital markets activity. But what does the deal actually mean for the future of alternative credentials for those unable or unwilling to pay degree program prices?