|9 Months Ended
Sep. 30, 2023
9. Loans Receivable
A breakdown of the loans receivable terms and balances are as follows:
Little Beach Harvest Note
In June 2023, the Company determined that it may not be able to collect the full amount of its loan receivable from the Little Beach Harvest Note (as defined below). As a result, the Company did not record any interest income for the three and nine months ended September 30, 2023.
In September 2023, the Company completed the CGSF/SFNY Divestiture. As a result, the Company wrote off the principal of the Little Beach Harvest Note as well as related accrued interest totaling $5,135 and the balance no longer exists. See Note 11 — Notes Payable for defined terms and more information.
The Little Beach Harvest Note loan receivable balance was subject to an interest rate of 9.0%. Interest income was $19 and $45 for the three and nine months ended September 30, 2022, respectively, and is included in interest income on the condensed consolidated statements of income and comprehensive loss.
At each reporting date, the Company assesses whether loans receivables are credit impaired by applying the guidance in ASC 326. A financial asset is considered “credit impaired” when one or more events that have a detrimental impact on the estimated future cash flows of the financial asset have occurred. Credit impairment is based on observable data such as significant financial difficulty of the debtor and a breach of contract such as a default or being past due. In September 2023, the Company wrote off the Little Beach Harvest Note in connection with the CGSF/SFNY Divestiture. The Company had previously recorded an allowance related to this note of $5,121, which was reversed when the CGSF/SFNY Divestiture was completed. During the nine months ended September 30, 2023, the Company recorded an additional $5,786 of allowance for expected credit losses due to revised collectability estimates on its remaining loans receivable.
Current expected credit loss (“CECL”) reserves are measured by the Company on a probability-weighted basis based on historical experience, current conditions, and reasonable and supportable forecasts. Our assessment includes a variety of factors, including underlying credit, relative maturity dates of the loans, economic considerations, as well as ongoing legal and other regulatory developments in the industry. The process includes consideration for the assumed recovery rate from underlying collateral, with adjustments for time value of money and estimated costs for obtaining and selling the collateral. Given the repayment profile and underlying terms of such loans, CECL reserves are generally estimated over the contractual term of the loan.
The following tables present an analysis of the credit quality of loans receivable, together with impairment losses recognized based on lifetime CECL reserves: