In the six months ended in March it reported revenue up 17% to £50.1m. A dividend of 1.5p per share will be paid.
Despite the robust figures the company revealed that its DB transfer business had slowed considerably with inflows dropping by more than 50% during the period.
The company said that platform inflows from defined benefit transfers declined “in line with expectations” contributing £0.5bn to inflows during the period compared with £1.1bn in the previous period.
The number of customers rose by 16,941 (up 9%) to 214,853 and assets under administration (AUA) were up 3% to
£47.7bn. Total net inflows were £1.8bn, driven by platform net inflows of £2.1bn, the company said.
Revenue per £ of Assets Under Administration rose by 1.3bps from 20.7bps to 22bps.
Chief executive Andy Bell said: “Our first set of financial results as a publicly-listed company demonstrates the strength of our business model as outlined ahead of our IPO.
“This core focus on meeting the needs of advisers and customers, alongside our competitive pricing and high quality service model, means we are well positioned to capitalise on the growing market for investment platforms in the coming years.”