Categories Earnings Call Transcripts, Technology

Garmin Ltd (GRMN) Q3 2022 Earnings Call Transcript

Garmin Ltd Earnings Call - Final Transcript

Garmin Ltd (NASDAQ:GRMN) Q3 2022 Earnings Call dated Oct. 26, 2022.

Corporate Participants:

Teri Seck — Director of Investor Relations

Clifton Pemble — President and Chief Executive Officer

Douglas Boessen — Chief Financial Officer and Treasurer

Analysts:

Paul Chung — JPMorgan — Analyst

David MacGregor — Longbow Research — Analyst

Ben Bollin — Cleveland Research — Analyst

Ivan Feinseth — Tigers Financial Partners — Analyst

Erik Woodring — Morgan Stanley — Analyst

Presentation:

Operator

Welcome to Garmin Ltd. Third Quarter 2022 Earnings Conference Call. [Operator Instructions]

And now, I’d like to introduce your host for today’s program, Teri Seck, Director of Investor Relations. Please go ahead.

Teri Seck — Director of Investor Relations

Good morning, we would like to welcome you to Garmin Ltd.’s third quarter 2022 earnings call. Please note that the earnings press release and related slides are available at Garmin’s Investor Relations site on the Internet at www.garmin.com/stocks. An archive of the webcast and related transcript will also be available on our website.

This earning call includes projections and other forward-looking statements regarding Garmin Ltd. and its business. Any statements regarding our future financial position, revenues, earnings, gross margins, operating margins, future dividends or share repurchases, market shares, product introductions, future demand for our products and plans and objectives are forward-looking statements. The forward-looking events and circumstances discussed in this earnings call may not occur and actual results could differ materially as a result of risk factors affecting Garmin.

Information concerning these risk factors is contained in our Form 10-K filed with the Securities and Exchange Commission. In particular, there is significant uncertainty about the duration and the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic. This means that results could change at any time and any statement about the impact of COVID-19 on the company’s business results and outlook is the best estimate based on the information available as of today’s date.

Presenting on behalf of Garmin Ltd. this morning are Cliff Pemble, President and Chief Executive Officer; and Doug Boessen, Chief Financial Officer and Treasurer.

At this time, I would like to turn the call over to Cliff Pemble.

Clifton Pemble — President and Chief Executive Officer

Thank you, Teri, and good morning, everyone. As reported earlier today, consolidated third quarter revenue came in at $1.14 billion, down 4% from the prior-year. Revenue was negatively impacted by approximately $70 million due to the strengthening of the US dollar relative to other currencies. Excluding this impact, revenue would have increased about 2% over the prior year.

While the stronger dollar negatively impacted revenue, cost of goods benefited due to the weakening of the Taiwan dollar. In addition, cost of freight came down as more products are being shipped by oceans and as rates declined due to excess capacity in the shipping industry. These combined with favorable segment mix resulted in gross margin of 58.8%, an increase of 40 basis points over the prior year.

Expenses increased 4% as growth in R&D and SG&A was partially offset by advertising efficiency. This resulted in operating income of $239 million, which was down 15% from the prior year. Operating margin was solid at 21%.

Considering our year-to-date performance, we are adjusting expectations for the remainder of the year. We now anticipate full year revenue of approximately $4.25 billion, a year-over-year decline of 3%. We are raising our full year EPS guidance to $4.95 on improving gross margins, increased efficiency in our expense structure and the lower full year effective tax rate. Doug will provide more details on our financial results and updated guidance in a moment, but first I’ll provide highlights on the performance and outlook of each business segment.

Starting with Fitness, revenue decreased 18%, $280 million primarily due to lower sales of advanced wellness wearables and indoor cycling products. Gross and operating margins are 53% and 15% respectively, resulting in operating income of $41 million. During the quarter, we launched the Index BPM smart blood pressure monitor which measures systolic and diastolic blood pressure at home or on the go. When paired with our Garmin Connect app, users can see their measurement history and trends alongside other health stats. We also launched the Venu Sq 2, featuring a bright AMOLED display and up to 11 days of battery life, which is nearly double that of its predecessor. Considering year-to-date performance in the Fitness segment we are maintaining our expectation that revenue will decline 25% for the year.

Moving to Outdoor, revenue increased 5% to $340 million, driven by growth in adventure watches and inReach devices and services, but partially offset by declines in other product lines. Gross and operating margins were strong at 65% and 36%, respectively, resulting in operating income of $121 million. inReach remote communication devices and response coordination services have been a strong product category and unique differentiator for the Outdoor segment. During the quarter, we launched the inReach Messenger, a versatile communication-focused device with global two-way texting, location sharing and SOS capabilities. Whenever a customer presses the SOS button, their communication is sent to our Garmin response center which overseas and coordinates a unique response based on the situation. Since launching inReach services in 2011, the Garmin response center has coordinated over 10,000 inReach SOS responses in more than 150 countries and on all seven continents for activities ranging from hiking and backpacking to roadside assistance in areas with poor cell phone coverage. Many customers claims that inReach products and services were instrumental in returning safely to family and friends. Considering year-to-date performance in the Outdoor segment and current trends, we now expect revenue to grow 17% for year.

Looking next at Aviation, revenue increased 4% to $188 million, primarily driven by growth in aftermarket product lines. Demand for Aviation products remained strong and we continue to experience higher-than-normal backlogs for our products. Supply chain constraints have improved that continue to affect our ability to completely clear the backlog. Gross and operating margins were strong at 73% and 26%, respectively, resulting in operating income of $48 million. During the quarter, we announced that our G3000 integrated flight deck was selected by Tactical Air to modernize F5 fighter aircraft operated by the US Navy and Marine Corps. Our expanding role on the F5 demonstrates the capability and versatility of our integrated cockpit systems for use in demanding military applications.

Additionally, a recent survey by Aviation International News ranked Garmin number one in avionics product support for the 19th consecutive year. This long period of recognition demonstrates an unwavering commitment to meet the needs of highly demanding markets from owner-flown aircraft to large Part 135 commercial operators. I congratulate our team for once again earning this award, which is a testament to the quality of Garmin equipment and the amazing way our associates care for our customers. The Aviation segment has delivered solid performance so far, but supply chain constraints are affecting our ability to achieve our original plan by the end of the year. With this in mind, we are adjusting our revenue growth estimate to 7% for the year.

Turning to the Marine segment, revenue decreased 5% to $197 million. The Marine business is highly seasonal and Q3 typically represents the lowest quarter of the year. For the past two years, these seasonal trends have been difficult to predict due to the influence of the pandemic. We believe the market is returning to more typical seasonal trends. Gross and operating margins were 56% and 23%, respectively, resulting in operating income of $45 million. During the quarter, we began shipping the LiveScope XR system which operates at greater depths and expands the addressable market for live action sonar to coastal and deep lake fishing applications. We also launched the LiveScope Plus ice fishing bundle with high resolution real-time imaging which creates the ultimate portable solution for winter fishing.

And finally, we continue to be recognized for innovation and achievements in the Marine industry. For the eighth consecutive year, the National Marine Electronics Association named Garmin Manufacturer of the Year and we also received Five Product of Excellence Awards. I’m very proud of our accomplishments in the Marine market and I congratulate our team on these achievements. Considering year-to-date performance in the Marine segment and the return of typical seasonality patterns, we are lowering our revenue growth estimate to 3% for the year.

Looking finally at Auto, revenue decreased 2% to $136 million as declines in consumer product lines more than offset growth in OEM programs. Gross margin was 40% and the operating loss driven by investments in Auto OEM Programs narrowed significantly from the prior year to $16 million. During the quarter, we announced that our tread navigators had been selected by Artic Cat as standard equipment on select side-by-side off-road vehicles beginning in model year 2023. Considering year-to-date performance in the Automotive segment and current trends, we now expect revenue to decline 7% for the year.

So that concludes my remarks. Next, Doug will walk you through additional details on our financial results. Doug?

Douglas Boessen — Chief Financial Officer and Treasurer

Thanks, Cliff. Good morning, everyone. I’ll begin by reviewing our third quarter financial results, provide comments on the balance sheet, cash flow statement, taxes or updated guidance. We posted revenue of $1,140 million for the third quarter, representing a 4% decrease year-over-year. Gross margin was 58.8%, 40 basis point increase compared to prior-year quarter. The increase was primarily due to favorable segment mix and lower freight, partially offset by the net unfavorable impact of foreign exchange rates.

Operating expense as a percentage of sales was 37.8%, 310 basis point increase with prior quarter. Operating income was $239 million, a 15% decrease. Operating margin was 21%, 270 basis point decrease. Our GAAP EPS was $1.09, pro forma EPS was $1.24.

Next looking at our third quarter revenue by segment and geography. Turning to third quarter, growth in the Outdoor and Aviation segments more than offset by declines in the fitness, marine and auto segments. By geography, Americas region was down 2%. The EMEA region was negatively impacted by foreign exchange rates, excluding the impact, foreign exchange rates EMEA sales performance more in line with Americas sales performance. APAC region was up 10% for the prior year, excluding approximately $16 million impact foreign exchange rates, APAC region would have been up 19% over the prior year.

Looking next, operating expenses, third quarter operating expenses increased by $18 million for 4%. Research and development increased $10 million year-over-year, primarily due to engineering personnel costs. SG&A increased to $12 million with prior year quarter, primarily due to increases in personnel-related expenses, information technology costs. Advertising expense decreased approximately $4 million due to lower co-op advertising.

A few highlights on the balance sheet, cash flow statement and taxes. Ended the quarter with cash and marketable securities of approximately $2.7 billion. Cash receivable was relatively flat year-over-year and decreased sequentially $641 million. Inventory balance increased year-over-year to approximately $1.5 billion. This increase was in line with our expectations, we’ve been executing our strategy to reduce freight costs through higher mix of ocean versus air shipments.

During the third quarter 2022, we generated free cash flow of $140 million, $100 million decrease from the prior quarter primarily due to lower operating income, increased working capital needs. Capital expenditures for the third quarter were $50 million. We expect full year 2022 free cash flow to be approximately $450 million, capital expenditures approximately $250 million.

Also during the quarter, we paid dividends of $141 million, repurchased $83 million of company’s shares, $186 million remaining at the end of the quarter. Share repurchase program authorized through December of 2023. During the third quarter of 2022, reported effective tax rate of 4.3% compared to 5.9% the prior quarter, decrease in effective tax rate is primarily due to income mix by tax jurisdiction and increase in US tax deductions and credits.

Turning next to our full year guidance. We estimate revenue approximately $4.85 billion compared to our previous guidance $5 billion. We expect gross margin to be approximately 57.5% higher than our previous guidance of 56.7%, primarily due to year-to-date performance, including favorable segment mix and lower costs. We expect an operating margin of approximately 20.7%. Also we now expect the full year 2022 pro forma effective tax rate to be approximately 8% lower than our previous guidance of 8.5% to projected full year income mix or tax jurisdiction. This results in pro forma earnings per share approximately $4.95.

This concludes our formal remarks. Jonathan, can you please open the line for Q&A.

Questions and Answers:

Operator

[Operator Instructions] And our first question comes from the line of Paul Chung from JPMorgan. Your question, please.

Paul Chung — JPMorgan — Analyst

Hi, good morning, and thanks for taking my questions. So aviation is on track to hit record annual revenues even ahead of ’19 levels. If you could expand on the product portfolio, where you’re gaining share, where you have pricing power and what new products you’re excited about? And then on the margin front, can you see operating leverage with record revenues may be heading into ’23 as inflation FX and some supply chain dissipates, I know the ADSP cycle in ’19 drove those mid 30% operating profit margins, but can you get to that low 30% soon? And then I have a follow-up.

Clifton Pemble — President and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, thanks, and good morning, Paul. I think in aviation we’ve been able to build the revenue that was vacated by the ADSP mandate through a couple of things, we have new product lines such as our autopilot systems, which as we certify each new aircraft, we are able to offer totally new product category to that particular group of aircraft that are out there, so we’re definitely gaining share as a new product category in autopilots. And then indicators, the standalone indicators, our GI 275 as well as our G5. And our standalone GPS/NAV/COMM products, the GTN series have been very strong in this environment where people are retrofitting their planes.

As far as the forward look, we’re not really ready to talk about 2023, but Aviation of course will be a market where the operating profit is driven by the investments we have to make. And so as new programs come along, which tend to be long lifecycle, we sometimes have to invest in advance, so that’s one variable that we’ll look at as we think about our 2023 guidance. And then also the sales volume will drive leverage, and so again we’re not quite there yet in terms of talking about 2023, but those are factors we will consider.

Paul Chung — JPMorgan — Analyst

Great. And then follow-up on Fitness, you’re seeing a recovery here in margins, you mentioned earlier this year, FX and component inflation is some of the primary drivers for underperformance in the first half. So how are those two shocks evolving and can we get back to the 20% here shortly as we head into the holiday season? And then separately on competition, you have Apple with Ultra, Google Pixel here ramping, what does the data showing you on market share and how are you protecting your niche categories and are you adjusting prices somewhat, increasing promotions, increasing marketing anything you can comment there? Thank you.

Clifton Pemble — President and Chief Executive Officer

Yes, so in terms of Fitness, FX definitely did impact us. I think in terms of the improvement we saw it would be primarily due to product mix as we had new products in the segment, our running categories in particular have been very strong with the release of the 255 and 955 series. In terms of a particular target, I think where we landed in Q3 was actually where historically we’ve targeted in terms of mindset around what is the performance of this segment, Fitness is a more competitive segment due to the advanced wellness wearables so that mid-teens range for operating margin is actually a very good result and that will fluctuate up and down depending on promotions and on product cycles.

In terms of competition, we’re always mindful of that. We still believe even with the release of the Apple Ultra and the Google Pixel that we have unique differentiators, not the least of which is some of our products are able to have 25 times the battery life of those devices. So that’s a significant advantage and we’re more oriented to the unique needs of our users around activity and adventure. So we continue to believe that we can carveout unique spaces for ourselves there and we don’t believe that we’re losing market share now in light of that.

Paul Chung — JPMorgan — Analyst

Okay, great. Thank you.

Clifton Pemble — President and Chief Executive Officer

Thank you.

Operator

Thank you. One moment for our next question, and our next question comes from the line of David MacGregor from Longbow Research. Your question, please.

David MacGregor — Longbow Research — Analyst

Yes, good morning, and thanks for taking the questions. I guess I wanted to just start off by, I think I heard you say that free cash flow guide for the year was $450 million, I was just wondering what the — how you’re thinking about inventory within that context and what your year-end targets will look like?

Douglas Boessen — Chief Financial Officer and Treasurer

Yeah, great question. Yes, our full year free cash flow estimate is $450 million and inventory is a big driver of that. As you’ve noticed, our inventory has been increasing year-over-year and did increase here in Q3. As we look at Q4 or year-end, we would expect that our full — our end of year inventory will be lower on a sequential basis compared to Q3 maybe by around 10% or so and that would mean that our year-end inventory would probably be up over the comparable period in 2021 by mid-teens or so. So there will be — and last year comparing that to it, you saw in 2021, actually inventory increased from Q3 to Q4 about 10%.

David MacGregor — Longbow Research — Analyst

Okay. And then I realize it varies rather dramatically across the different segments but can you talk a little bit about just field inventories — inventory in the field?

Clifton Pemble — President and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, right now, I would say that we feel like channel inventory is mostly at reasonable levels the one exception to that has been the indoor cycling trainers, which the channel is full of trainers from all manufacturers not just Garmin specific thing because of the shift from indoor cycling training during the pandemic to more outdoor cycling training. So that’s the one area that’s the market is continuing to work through, but in general, we feel like the levels are mostly good. The one thing that is a factor out there as we look forward and really difficult to predict how it will go, but retailers generally have inventory of lots of different things right now, so as they move into Q4, many have signaled that they are promoting. And so as we look at Q4, we’ll be looking for signals around open to buy dollars and promotions that they’re going to do, given their overall inventory picture.

David MacGregor — Longbow Research — Analyst

Good. And then last question from me is just as you think forward to 2023 and I realize you’re probably going to have a lot more to say about 2023 once we come to January, but just thinking at a high level, if 2023 ends up being sort of the more negative type of macro scenario and things really are down rather significantly. Can you just talk about your ability to flex opex and just how much flexibility you have there?

Clifton Pemble — President and Chief Executive Officer

I think we do have some flexibility around opex, particularly in the areas of advertising and some of the discretionary areas. I think that slowing some of the other things in terms of R&D commitments are more difficult or take more time to really see the result. We do have a list of priorities that we’ve vetted and we’re committed to regardless of the environment so that we can grow for the future. But right now, I would say that we’re taking a generally cautious wait-and-see view about how things go and we’re being very careful with how we spend and grow our headcounts.

David MacGregor — Longbow Research — Analyst

Okay, thanks very much.

Operator

Thank you. One moment for our next question, and our next question comes from the line of Ben Bollin from Cleveland Research. Your question, please.

Ben Bollin — Cleveland Research — Analyst

Good morning, everyone. Thanks for taking the question. Cliff, I was hoping you could speak a little bit about how you think about device refresh, any thoughts around the composition of mix, in particular, in wearables that you think refresh represents today? And how that’s evolved throughout COVID, what you saw in the last couple of years? And then I have a follow-up.

Clifton Pemble — President and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, I think we are typically seeing still the majority of customers coming into our platforms as new to Garmin customers. So there’s certainly an element that is people that buy a second device or a new device of some kind and there are some secondary market for our devices as well. So they might sell them on online and then we get a new customer to review device. But in general, it’s still slightly over a majority of those customers are new to Garmin.

Ben Bollin — Cleveland Research — Analyst

Okay. The last question is, if I recall last year, I believe Garmin had slightly better inventory availability versus a lot of other categories and I would love the impression that might have benefited some of the retail commitments into the holidays last year. Please correct me if I’m wrong, but I’m curious if that’s playing into anything you’re seeing this year and then I’m also curious what you’re seeing from your partners in terms of how they’re thinking about working capital commitments into the holidays and beyond. Have you seen any change in how much inventory they are willing to sit on or how far advance the ordering products? That’s it, thanks.

Clifton Pemble — President and Chief Executive Officer

Yes, so last year, we did feel like we had availability when many others did not due to supply chain issues. Even so, I think we were still limited on some of the things that we could supply and some of our deliveries came very late in the quarter which might have missed the overall holiday season. So there was a lot of dynamics last year that we won’t comp this year because things are more normal and of course, we’ll have to wait and see how the customer responds in Q4 to the holiday buying season.

In terms of our partners, like I mentioned earlier, I think what they call open to buy dollars in the retail channels is something that’s really important. Retailers do have a lot of inventory of many different things. And so they are balancing what to bring in based on what they think will sell well and they can maximize their results as well. So it’s a little bit different environment this year because last year was all about getting anything they could and this year is all about selling the right things.

Ben Bollin — Cleveland Research — Analyst

Thank you.

Operator

Thank you. One moment for our next question, and our next question comes from the line of Ivan Feinseth from Tigers Financial Partners. Please go ahead.

Ivan Feinseth — Tigers Financial Partners — Analyst

Thank you for taking my question and congratulations on the great cadence of new product introductions. So on the blood pressure monitor, this is the second item in your Index line, are you envisioning expanding the Index as a product line now that you have the blood pressure monitor going along with the scale and what other types of products in that segment are you thinking about?

Clifton Pemble — President and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, good morning, Ivan. I would say, generally, we’re always looking at new category opportunities. So Index has been a great category for us as a wellness device on the scale first and the blood pressure monitor has been a delightful surprise in terms of the interest that we’ve had in that and we quickly sold out what we had on-hand and looking for more deliveries. So we’re excited about that and we’re constantly looking at new categories to grow our business.

Ivan Feinseth — Tigers Financial Partners — Analyst

Then on your new product, let’s say, in wearables, can you give some indication of percentage of people who already own a Garmin product and are adding another one, because you can tell by the activation and the connection to the, call it, your app and or what percentage are new and, let’s say, how many people, let’s say, continue to use two devices or let’s say give it to a family member or had other people?

Clifton Pemble — President and Chief Executive Officer

I don’t have specific stats in front of me on that. We do see that and track it at the level less than what I mentioned earlier in terms of just people that are buying another Garmin device. But I don’t have those specific stats in front of me.

Ivan Feinseth — Tigers Financial Partners — Analyst

Okay, thank you. Congratulations, again.

Clifton Pemble — President and Chief Executive Officer

Thanks, Ivan.

Operator

Thank you. One moment for our next question, and our next question comes from the line of Erik Woodring from Morgan Stanley. Your question, please.

Erik Woodring — Morgan Stanley — Analyst

Hey, guys, good morning. Thanks for taking the question. I guess maybe Cliff I’ll start with you, maybe just a high-level question and that is how do you discount or consider geopolitical risk and how that influences your manufacturing footprint? And are there any regions that you’d target as a potential source of new capacity or as the premise of that question somewhat out of line? And then I have a backup. Thank you.

Clifton Pemble — President and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, good morning, Erik. So, geopolitical risks have been something we’ve dealt with since the beginning of the company, they’re really not new, they tend to be shifting around the globe as things evolve. In terms of looking at new capacity, we’ve demonstrated recently that we have the ability and the expertise to standup new factories in new regions such as our automotive OEM factory in Poland. We, several years ago, created a factory in China, so we have that diversity and we’re able to quickly stand up capacity where we need it. So we e just constantly look at that and evaluate what our needs are.

Erik Woodring — Morgan Stanley — Analyst

Okay, that’s helpful. And then maybe just digging into the consumer-facing businesses that you have, is there any way you can help us understand here in the back half of the year, how we should think about volume versus pricing and which one is a more significant driver of growth or limiting declines versus the other? And then one more, thanks.

Clifton Pemble — President and Chief Executive Officer

Yeah, I think this question of volume versus pricing, that’s always a big question as you think about pricing your products and running promotions and the name of the game is maximizing for us, we always want to maximize the profit dollars for Garmin that allows us to be successful. So it’s a big question and I don’t think anyone has a magic way to do it, but we try to balance all of those factors and also take into account the availability of products in various stages of life cycle that we can promote the other ones for example and it allows us to keep the pricing on the newer products higher.

Erik Woodring — Morgan Stanley — Analyst

Okay, that’s helpful. And then last question for me, maybe this is for Doug, it’s just really nice performance on the margin side, both gross and operating. Maybe if we just stick on the gross side, can you maybe list from most to least impactful the upside versus downside headwind versus tailwind drivers for the nice margin performance this quarter? And then just second to that, is just maybe helping us understand what percentage of COGS is in Taiwan dollars versus US dollars? And that’s it from me. Thanks.

Douglas Boessen — Chief Financial Officer and Treasurer

Yeah, so gross margins, as you mentioned, there is a lot of different moving pieces in that gross margin number. So some of our headwinds, probably on the top where we have, that one is just the FX impact we had on revenue. Now we do have, as Cliff mentioned, the other side of that with the strengthening of the US dollar against the Taiwan dollar, there’s a lower cost related to that piece of it, but it’s not able to offset all of that headwinds relating to the FX on the revenue side.

Then taking you back a little bit, one of our biggest headwinds we have previously related to our freight, freight had been increasing quite a bit year-over-year. So now we’re seeing some of those freight costs decline, and it’s actually declining for two reasons, one of which relating to lower freight rates and the other one is that we are shipping a larger percentage of our shipments on ocean versus air giving some benefit that we have different standpoint. So those are the big drivers and you always have some other things in there relating to a segment mix from a consolidated standpoint, if one segment has a higher percentage of the total, for instance of Aviation or Outdoor increases more than other ones that gives us the benefit from that standpoint. So and it also got — product mix in there as it relates to new products that we’re launching in time and proposal times of the year also we have, so a lot of different mixes.

Erik Woodring — Morgan Stanley — Analyst

Great. Thanks for the color, Doug.

Douglas Boessen — Chief Financial Officer and Treasurer

Yeah, appreciate it.

Operator

Thank you. This does conclude the question-and-answer session of today’s program. I’d like to hand the program back to Teri Seck for any further remarks.

Teri Seck — Director of Investor Relations

Thanks, everyone, for your time today. Doug and I are available for callbacks this afternoon. Thank you. Bye.

Operator

[Operator Closing Remarks]

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