Document
UNITED STATES
SECURITIES AND EXCHANGE COMMISSION
Washington, D.C. 20549
 
 
FORM 8-K
 
 
CURRENT REPORT
Pursuant to Section 13 or 15(d)
of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934
May 6, 2019
Date of Report
(Date of earliest event reported) 
WSFS Financial Corporation
(Exact name of registrant as specified in its charter)
 
Delaware
  
001-35638
  
22-2866913
(State or other jurisdiction
of incorporation)
  
(SEC Commission
File Number)
  
(IRS Employer
Identification Number)
 
 
 
 
500 Delaware Avenue, Wilmington, Delaware
  
19801
(Address of principal executive offices)
  
(Zip Code)
Registrant’s telephone number, including area code: (302) 792-6000
Not Applicable
(Former name or former address, if changed since last report)
 
Check the appropriate box below if the Form 8-K filing is intended to simultaneously satisfy the filing obligation of the registrant under any of the following provisions:
 
Written communications pursuant to Rule 425 under the Securities Act
Soliciting material pursuant to Rule 14a-12 under the Exchange Act
Pre-commencement communications pursuant to Rule 14d-2(b) under the Exchange Act
Pre-commencement communications pursuant to Rule 13e-4(c) under the Exchange Act
 
Indicate by check mark whether the registrant is an emerging growth company as defined in Rule 405 of the Securities Act of 1933 (17 CFR 230.405) or Rule 12b-2 of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934 (17 CFR 40.12b-2).
Emerging growth company ☐

If an emerging growth company, indicate by check mark if the registrant has elected not to use the extended transition period for complying with any new or revised financial accounting standards provided pursuant to Section 13(a) of the Exchange Act. ☐




Item 7.01 Regulation FD Disclosures
On May 1, 2019, WSFS Financial Corporation (the "Registrant") announced that Rodger Levenson, President and Chief Executive Officer of the Registrant, and Dominic C. Canuso, Chief Financial Officer of the Registrant, will be host one-on-one meetings with analysts and investors at the 21st Annual Financial Institutions Conference hosted by D.A. Davidson in Denver, Colorado, from May 6 to May 8, 2019.
A copy of the press release is attached as Exhibit 99.1 and a copy of the presentation materials is attached as Exhibit 99.2 and each are incorporated herein by reference. This information (including Exhibits 99.1 and 99.2) is furnished and shall not be deemed filed for purposes of Section 18 of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934.
Item 9.01 Exhibits
Exhibit 99.1 - Press Release dated May 1, 2019
Exhibit 99.2 - Presentation materials for D.A. Davidson 21st Annual Financial Institutions Conference





SIGNATURES
Pursuant to the requirements of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934, the Registrant has duly caused this Report to be signed on its behalf by the undersigned, hereunto duly authorized.
 
 
 
WSFS FINANCIAL CORPORATION
 
 
 
 
 
Date:
May 6, 2019
By:
 
/s/ Dominic C. Canuso
 
 
 
 
Dominic C. Canuso
Executive Vice President and
Chief Financial Officer



pressreleasedatedmay1201
WSFS Bank Center 500 Delaware Avenue, Wilmington, Delaware 19801 EXHIBIT 99.1 FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE Investor Relations Contact: Dominic C. Canuso (302) 571 -6833 May 1, 2019 dcanuso@wsfsbank.com Media Contact: Jimmy A. Hernandez (302) 571 -5254 jhernandez@wsfsbank.com WSFS Management to Hold Meetings with Analysts and Investors at the 21 st Annual D.A. Davidson Financial Institutions Conference in Denver WILMINGTON, Del. – WSFS Financial Corporation (Nasdaq: WSFS), the parent company of WSFS Bank, will participate in the 21 st Annual Financial Institutions Conference hosted by D.A. Davidson & Co. in Denver, Col., from May 6 to May 8, 2019. Rodger Levenson, WSFS’ President and Chief Executive Officer, and Dominic C. Canuso, WSFS’ Executive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer, will host one-on-one meetings with analysts and investors. Presentation Materials: Presentation slides will be included as part of the meetings and will also be available on WSFS’ Investor Relations page, http://investors.wsfsbank.com/ . About WSFS Financial Corporation WSFS Financial Corporation is a multi-billion dollar financial services company. Its primary subsidiary, WSFS Bank, is the oldest and largest locally-managed bank and trust company headquartered in Delaware and the Delaware Valley. As of March 31, 2019, WSFS Financial Corporation had $12.2 billion in assets on its balance sheet and $19.0 billion in assets under management and administration. WSFS operates from 152 offices located in Delaware (49), Pennsylvania (72), New Jersey (29), Virginia (1) and Nevada (1) and provides comprehensive financial services including commercial banking, retail banking, cash management and trust and wealth management. Other subsidiaries or divisions include Beneficial Equipment Finance Corporation, Cash Connect®, Christiana Trust Group, Cypress Capital Management, LLC, NewLane Finance, Powdermill Financial Solutions, WSFS Institutional Services, WSFS Wealth Investments, West Capital Management, and WSFS Mortgage and Arrow Land Transfer. Serving the greater Delaware Valley since 1832, WSFS Bank is one of the ten oldest banks in the United States continuously operating under the same name. For more information, please visit wsfsbank.com. ###


 
a1q2019investorupdatedra
Exhibit 99.2 WSFS Financial Corporation Q1 2019 Investor Update May 6, 2019


 
Forward Looking Statements This presentation contains estimates, predictions, opinions, projections and other "forward-looking statements" as that phrase is defined in the Private Securities Litigation Reform Act of 1995. Such statements include, without limitation, references to the Company's predictions or expectations of future business or financial performance as well as its goals and objectives for future operations, financial and business trends, business prospects, and management's outlook or expectations for earnings, revenues, expenses, capital levels, liquidity levels, asset quality or other future financial or business performance, strategies or expectations. The words “believe,” “expect,” “anticipate,” “plan,” “estimate,” “target,” “project” and similar expressions, among others, generally identify forward-looking statements. Such forward-looking statements are based on various assumptions (some of which may be beyond the Company's control) and are subject to risks and uncertainties (which change over time) and other factors which could cause actual results to differ materially from those currently anticipated. Such risks and uncertainties include, but are not limited to, those related to difficult market conditions and unfavorable economic trends in the United States generally, and particularly in the markets in which the Company operates and in which its loans are concentrated, including the effects of declines in housing markets, an increase in unemployment levels and slowdowns in economic growth; the Company's level of nonperforming assets and the costs associated with resolving problem loans including litigation and other costs; possible additional loan losses and impairment of the collectability of loans; changes in market interest rates which may increase funding costs and reduce earning asset yields and thus reduce margin; the impact of changes in interest rates and the credit quality and strength of underlying collateral and the effect of such changes on the market value of the Company's investment securities portfolio; the credit risk associated with the substantial amount of commercial real estate, construction and land development, and commercial and industrial loans in our loan portfolio; the extensive federal and state regulation, supervision and examination governing almost every aspect of the Company's operations including the Dodd-Frank Wall Street Reform and Consumer Protection Act (the Dodd-Frank Act) the Economic Growth, Regulatory Relief, and Consumer Protection Act (which amended the Dodd-Frank Act), and the rules and regulations issued in accordance therewith and potential expenses associated with complying with such regulations; the Company's ability to comply with applicable capital and liquidity requirements (including the finalized Basel III capital standards), including its ability to generate liquidity internally or raise capital on favorable terms; possible changes in trade, monetary and fiscal policies, laws and regulations and other activities of governments, agencies, and similar organizations; any impairment of the Company's goodwill or other intangible assets; failure of the financial and operational controls of the Company's Cash Connect® division; conditions in the financial markets that may limit the Company's access to additional funding to meet its liquidity needs; the success of the Company's growth plans, including the successful integration of past and future acquisitions; including the acquisition of Beneficial Bancorp, Inc. (“Beneficial” or “BNCL”); the Company's ability to fully realize the cost savings and other benefits of its acquisitions, manage risks related to business disruption following those acquisitions, and post-acquisition customer acceptance of the Company's products and services and related Customer disintermediation; negative perceptions or publicity with respect to the Company's trust and wealth management business; adverse judgments or other resolution of pending and future legal proceedings, and cost incurred in defending such proceedings; system failure or cybersecurity incidents or other breaches of the Company's network security; the Company's ability to recruit and retain key employees; the effects of problems encountered by other financial institutions that adversely affect the Company or the banking industry generally; the effects of weather and natural disasters such as floods, droughts, wind, tornadoes and hurricanes as well as effects from geopolitical instability and man-made disasters including terrorist attacks; possible changes in the speed of loan prepayments by the Company's customers and loan origination or sales volumes; possible changes in the speed of prepayments of mortgage-backed securities due to changes in the interest rate environment, and the related acceleration of premium amortization on prepayments in the event that prepayments accelerate; regulatory limits on the Company's ability to receive dividends from its subsidiaries and pay dividends to its stockholders; the effects of any reputation, credit, interest rate, market, operational, legal, liquidity, regulatory and compliance risk resulting from developments related to any of the risks discussed above; and the costs associated with resolving any problem loans, litigation, and other risks and uncertainties, including those discussed in the Company's Form 10-K for the year ended December 31, 2018 and other documents filed by the Company with the Securities and Exchange Commission from time to time. We caution readers not to place undue reliance on any such forward-looking statements, which speak only as of the date on which they are made, and the Company disclaims any duty to revise or update any forward-looking statement, whether written or oral, that may be made from time to time by or on behalf of the Company for any reason, except as specifically required by law. As used in this presentation, the terms "WSFS", "the Company", "registrant", "we", "us", and "our" mean WSFS Financial Corporation and its subsidiaries, on a consolidated basis, unless the context indicates otherwise. 2


 
Non-GAAP Information This presentation contains financial information and performance measures determined by methods other than in accordance with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States (“GAAP”). The Company’s management believes that these non-GAAP measures provide a greater understanding of ongoing operations, enhance comparability of results of operations with prior periods and show the effects of significant gains and charges in the periods presented. The Company’s management believes that investors may use these non-GAAP measures to analyze the Company’s financial performance without the impact of unusual items or events that may obscure trends in the Company’s underlying performance. This non-GAAP data should be considered in addition to results prepared in accordance with GAAP, and is not a substitute for, or superior to, GAAP results. For a reconciliation of these non-GAAP measures to their comparable GAAP measures, see Appendix 3. The following are the non-GAAP measures used in this presentation: • Adjusted net income (non-GAAP) is a non-GAAP measure that adjusts net income determined in accordance with GAAP to exclude the impact of securities gains, unrealized gains, recovery of/provision for fraud loss and corporate development costs • Core noninterest income, also called core fee income, is a non-GAAP measure that adjusts noninterest income as determined in accordance with GAAP to exclude the impact of securities gains (losses) and unrealized gains • Core earnings per share (“EPS”) is a non-GAAP measure that divides (i) adjusted net income (non-GAAP) by (ii) weighted average shares of common stock outstanding for the applicable period • Core net revenue is a non-GAAP measure that is determined by adding core net interest income plus core noninterest income • Core noninterest expense is a non-GAAP measure that adjusts noninterest expense as determined in accordance with GAAP to exclude corporate development expenses, and recovery of provision for fraud loss • Core efficiency ratio is a non-GAAP measure that is determined by dividing core noninterest expense by the sum of core interest income and core noninterest income • Core fee income to total revenue is a non-GAAP measure that divides (i) core non interest income by (ii) (tax equivalent) core net interest income and core noninterest income • Core return on average assets (“ROA”) is a non-GAAP measure that divides (i) adjusted net income (non-GAAP) by (ii) average assets for the applicable period • Core operating leverage is a non-GAAP measure that subtracts (i) periodic change in core noninterest expense growth from (ii) periodic change in core net revenue growth • Tangible common equity (“TCE”) is a non-GAAP measure and is defined as total average stockholders’ equity less goodwill, other intangible assets. Return on average tangible common equity (“ROTCE” or “ROATCE”) is a non-GAAP measure and is defined as net income allocable to common stockholders divided by tangible common equity • Tangible common book value per share is a non-GAAP measure that is equal to common equity less goodwill and intangible assets, divided by total shares outstanding 3


 
Table of Contents •1Q 2019 Reported Financial Results Page 5 •1Q 2019 Highlights / Beneficial Update Page 6 •2019 Outlook Page 9 •The WSFS Franchise Page 15 •Selected Financial Information Page 20 •Appendix 1 – Management Team Page 31 •Appendix 2 – Business Model Page 33 •Appendix 3 – Non-GAAP Financial Information Page 34 •Earnings Release Supplement Page 39 4


 
1Q 2019 Reported Financial Results 1Q 2019 Reported Results: • EPS $0.33 • NIM 4.30% • ROA 0.58% • Fee Income / Total Revenue 33.0% • ROTCE (1) 6.77% • Efficiency Ratio 78.2% • Net revenue (which includes net interest income and noninterest income) was $124.4 million for 1Q 2019, an increase of $19.3 million, or 18%, from 1Q 2018 • Net interest income was $83.3 million, an increase of $25.6 million, or 44%, from 1Q 2018 and net interest margin for 1Q 2019 was 4.30%, a 29 bps increase compared to 1Q 2018 • Fee income (noninterest income) was $41.1 million, a decrease of $6.3 million, or 13%, from 1Q 2018, primarily due to $11.5 million of higher unrealized valuation gains on our equity investment in Visa Class B shares in 1Q 2018 • Noninterest expenses were $97.6 million in 1Q 2019, an increase of $44.2 million, or 83%, from 1Q 2018, which included $31.0 million (pre-tax), or $0.65 per share (after-tax), of restructuring and corporate development costs in 1Q 2019 related to our acquisition of Beneficial (1) This is a non-GAAP financial measure and should be considered along with results prepared in accordance with GAAP, and not as a substitute for GAAP results. See Appendix 3 for a reconciliation to GAAP financial information. 5


 
1Q 2019 Highlights 1Q 2019 Core (1) Results: • EPS $0.91 • NIM 4.30% • ROA 1.59% • Fee Income / Total Revenue 30.9% • ROTCE 17.68% • Efficiency Ratio 55.1% Strong Operating Results: ($ in millions) 1Q19 1Q18 Change Core(1) Net Revenue • Excluding Beneficial, net loans increased 6% (annualized) $120.9 $90.2 +34% and customer funding increased 5% (annualized) from (tax-equivalent) 12/31/18 Net Interest Income $83.3 $57.7 +44% • Excluding an 18bps increase from one month of purchase- related accretion from the Beneficial combination, NIM Net Interest Margin 4.30% 4.01% +29bps increased 11bps compared to 1Q 2018 Core(1) Fee Income • Fee income led by strong performance in the Wealth $37.3 $32.1 +16% Management segment which had growth of 16% over the (noninterest Income) prior year, when excluding non-recurring fee income • Reflects good cost discipline in support of the 34% Core(1) Efficiency Ratio 55.1% 61.1% (6.0%) increase in net revenue described above (1) These are non-GAAP financial measures and should be considered along with results prepared in accordance with GAAP, and not as a substitute for GAAP results. See Appendix 3 for a reconciliation to GAAP financial information. 6


 
Beneficial Update • Legal Close: March 1, 2019 • Systems & Brand Conversion: Weekend of August 24, 2019 • Majority of branch consolidations will occur during that weekend • Divestitures: Sale of 5 New Jersey branches to The Bank of Princeton scheduled to close on May 17th • Approximately $190 million in deposits; 7.37% premium • Positive capital impact already recognized on 3/31/19 balance sheet through day 1 purchase adjustments • Key Modeling assumptions have been validated through the integration process: • $67.6mm cost savings phased at 50%, 90%, and 100% for 2019, 2020, and 2021 • ~50% of cost saves from branch consolidations to fund our Delivery Transformation - Incremental investment of $32 million over the next 5 years • Costs of Crossing $10B: $11.0 million ($10.5mm from Durbin) pre-tax earnings loss annually starting 3Q 2020 • Includes the impact of lease accounting pronouncement and estimated impact of CECL 1. Percentage of BNCL YTD annualized noninterest expense of $143 million 2. Reflects acceleration of certain costs related to BNCL’s full conversion to a public company in 2015 7


 
Beneficial Update • Balance Sheet Optimization & Repositioning • Leveraged BNCL Fed funds investments to pay off approximately $780 million in wholesale funding • Repositioned investment portfolio to align with WSFS duration risk and yield (2.2%  3.5%) • Target balance for MBS at 6/30/19 of approximately 15% of total assets • Tangible book value per share improved from original modeling (details in 1Q Earnings Supplement) • Transaction is now immediately 1.2% accretive to TBV, compared to 4.3% dilutive estimated at announcement • TBV per share was $22.77 at 3/31/19, an increase of 13% from 12/31/18 (1) TBV is a non-GAAP financial measure and should be considered along with results presented with GAAP and is not a substitute for GAAP results. See reconciliation to GAAP information on page 44 8 (2) Total modeled one-time costs less costs incurred through 2/28/19


 
2019 Outlook (1) • Loan growth in the low single digits. Low-mid single digit organic growth is offset by day 1 accounting and normal merger attrition in the consumer, mortgage, and commercial real estate portfolios • Deposits to remain flat to slightly decreasing as low single digit organic growth is offset by attrition related primarily to our branch optimization plan • Net interest margin just under 4.10% • See next page for details • Core Fee income growth in the high single digits after normalizing for the sale of Beneficial’s insurance business in late 2018 • $18-22 million (or approximately 25bps of loans) in total credit costs for the year (but can be uneven from quarter to quarter) • Efficiency ratio around 58% (excluding corporate development costs) • Tax rate of approximately 23-24%; Our reported effective tax rate may be closer to 30-31% due to the tax treatment of certain items 1. Plan reflects the 3/1/2019 close of the Beneficial acquisition and late August conversion of Beneficial 9


 
Outlook - Net Interest Margin 4.40 – 4.16% 4.30% 4.09% 4.45% 4.50% • Higher loan yields, lower deposit betas, and 0.16% favorable funding mix across both portfolios 4.25% 0.04% 0.18% • Balance sheet optimization resulted in greater de- 0.08% 0.39% levering of the balance sheet and higher NIM 0.10% 4.00% • 35 bps margin expansion in 2Q 2019 from original 0.29% FY Outlook includes: 3.75% • 19 bps from Legacy WSFS/Beneficial performance 4.08% 4.08% • 10 bps from purchase accretion, and 3.50% 3.89% • 6 bps from balance sheet repositioning 3.70% • 2Q 2019 projects to be NIM “high-point” as we 3.25% finalize balance sheet repositioning during the quarter 3.00% • Purchase accretion dollars consistent with original 4Q 2018 1Q 2019 (1) 2Q 2019 FY 2019 Outlook; phased more in early years vs modeled Outlook(1) Original Outlook straight-line; higher NIM impact due to smaller overall balance sheet WSFS (1) Accretion Balance Sheet Repositioning 1. 1Q 2019 includes only one month combined with BNCL; 2Q 2019 includes a full quarter combined with BNCL 10


 
Outlook – 2019-2021 Strategic Plan Core Return on Average Assets(1) 1.80% 1.70% 1.60% 1.50% 1.79% 1.73% 1.67% 1.40% 1.61% 1.51% 1.51% Core Return on Average Assets on Average Return Core 1.30% 1.20% 2019 Outlook 2020 Outlook 2021 Outlook Core ROA With Revenue Synergies (1) Excludes one-time transaction costs; reflects Beneficial close 3/1/19 11


 
Compelling Market Opportunity At $12.2 billion in assets at 3/31/19, the combined bank fills a long-standing service gap in the Delaware Valley market between larger regional / national banks and smaller community banks MSA: Philadelphia-Camden-Wilmington (PA/NJ/DE/MD) Market Position Total Deposits • 5th largest depository MSA in the U.S. # Institution Name ($MM) Market Share 1 Wells Fargo Bank, NA $30,220 17.9% • Over 2.5x the market share of the next largest local 2 TD Bank, NA $27,017 16.0% community bank 3 PNC Bank, NA $20,105 11.9% 4 Bank of America, NA $15,082 8.9% 5 Citizens Bank $14,572 8.6% Pro-Forma WSFS / BNCL $8,487 5.0% 6 M&T Bank $8,177 4.8% 7 BB&T $4,968 2.9% 8 WSFS Bank $4,388 2.6% Former Iconic 9 Beneficial Bank $4,099 2.4% Delaware Valley Banks 10 Santander Bank, NA $3,779 2.2% 11 Univest Bank and Trust Co. $3,247 1.9% 12 The Bryn Mawr Trust Company $3,227 1.9% 13 Fulton Bank $2,550 1.5% 14 Firstrust Savings Bank $2,224 1.3% 15 Republic Bank $2,147 1.3% 16 KeyBank, NA $2,144 1.3% 17 Investors Bank $1,451 0.9% • WSFS is filling the service gap left by the acquisitions of 18 Penn Community Bank $1,379 0.8% former iconic local banks by larger out-of-market banks 19 Customers Bank $1,321 0.8% 20 First NB&T Company of Newtown $869 0.5% Total Institutions in Market $168,620 Note: Market share data as of June 30, 2018; Source: FDIC Market Share data excludes brokered deposits and non-traditional banks (e.g. credit card companies) 12


 
Strategic Upside Significant strategic upside with the potential to drive $28.5 million of additional annual revenue (not modeled) with further upside from disciplined capital management Significant opportunity to increase Beneficial’s fee income by making available WSFS’ full suite of fee-based products By improving Beneficial’s fee and services income ratio to the . WSFS 2018 core fee income ratio of 35.8%; BNCL 2018 core fee average of our peer Fee Income (1) income ratio of 12.4% group(2) (~20%), . Traditional banking fee revenue, including credit cards ~$16mm of annual . Full service wealth management offering revenue could be . Mortgage – Transition from originate to hold to originate to sell, added generating additional fee income Opportunity to expand net interest margin Every 25bps . WSFS 2018 NIM 4.09%; BNCL 2018 NIM 3.29% expansion above Net Interest . Transitioning mortgage model BNCL’s current NIM . Optimizing deposit mix would provide ~$12.5 Margin . Further pricing discipline possible due to WSFS high service model million in additional . Increased relationship based C&I assets leading to higher yields annual revenue . Through 3/31/19, there have been 240 referrals received from Beneficial branches into our Mortgage, Small Business and Wealth businesses; consistent with our expectations for significant revenue synergy opportunities ahead Early Progress . We have attracted new talent to our organization with four new C&I Relationship Managers, 3 in Pennsylvania and 1 in New Jersey; and two new Wealth advisors joining us over the past two quarters . House limit increased from $40 million to $70 million, allowing support of larger Customers and projects; House limit is less than 40% of legal lending limit at 3/31/19 1) Core fee income ratio is a non-GAAP financial measure and should be considered along with results prepared in accordance with GAAP, and not as a substitute for GAAP results. See appendix 3 for a reconciliation to GAAP financial information. 2) Consists of Eagle Bancorp, Bryn Mawr Bank, OceanFirst Financial, Bank of Princeton, Shore Bancshares, Univest, Sandy Spring, Peapack-Gladstone, Fulton Financial, DNB Financial, and 13 Customers Bancorp


 
Delivery Transformation • Focused on melding physical and digital delivery, consistent with our brand, by enabling our Associates with the latest technology and actionable data to better serve our Customers • ~50% of cost savings from branch consolidations to fund a Delivery Transformation - Incremental investment of $32 million over the next 5 years • Below are two examples that are expected to go live in 2019: Humanizing the Digital Experience - Highly- Guided Conversations Platform – Engagement engine designed to personalized messaging application that securely facilitate conversations in the branch. By providing our Associates connects WSFS Customers to their own live with customizable data-driven questions, we can effectively Personal Banker. address Customers’ needs and match them with ideal solutions. 14


 
The WSFS Franchise


 
The WSFS Franchise • Largest independent bank and trust co. HQ in the Del. Valley (1) • $12.2 billion in assets • $19.0 billionin fiduciary assets, 25 miles including $2.2 billionin assets under management • 152 offices • Founded in 1832, WSFS is one of the ten oldest banks in the U.S. • Major business lines (2) • Retail • Commercial • Equipment Leasing • Wealth Management • Cash Connect® (ATM cash and related businesses) (1) As of 3/31/2019 (2) Leasing, Wealth and Cash Connect businesses conducted nationwide 16


 
The WSFS Franchise – Diversified & Robust Fee Income Trust & Wealth • Fee income is well diversified $140 36% with over 20 discrete lines of Cash Connect 35% business and products within our three major segments $120 Bank Segment $41 34% $36 • Strong historical growth in each $100 major segment. 5-year CAGR: 35% $27 • Trust & Wealth: 21% 34% Fee income Fee $80 35% $23 • Cash Connect: 16% (1) $51 $18 $43 • Bank: 7% $ in Millions $ in Millions $16 $60 $36 $30 $26 • 2019 Outlook assumes core fee Total Core Total $24 $40 income growth in the high single digits after normalizing $46 for the sale of Beneficial’s $20 $40 $44 $33 $33 $36 insurance business in late 2018 • Projected fee income / $0 total net revenue of 26- 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 28% in 2019 %’s represent fee (noninterest) income / total net revenue (1) These are non-GAAP financial measures and should be considered along with results prepared in accordance with GAAP, and not as a substitute for GAAP results. See Appendix 3 for reconciliation to GAAP financial information. 17


 
The WSFS Franchise – WSFS Wealth A Full-Service Wealth Management Offering Net Revenue of $15.9 million in 1Q 2019 Pre-tax Income of $7.2 million $19.0 billion in fiduciary assets, including $2.2 billion in assets under management 18


 
The WSFS Franchise – Cash Connect®(1) Leading National Provider of Cash Logistics ATM Vault Cash $10.0 million in net revenue (fee income less funding costs) and $1.4 million in pre-tax income in 1Q 2019 • 5 year CAGR for net revenue is 11.9% Equipment Smart Safes Services Over $1 billion in vault cash supplied or managed Approximately 28,400 non-bank ATMs & retail safes in all 50 States Armored Operates 441 ATMs for WSFS Bank; one of the largest Insurance Carrier Management in-market ATM franchises Also serves as an innovation center for the company, Cash Forecasting both expanding core ATM offerings and additional & Reconcilement payment, processing and software-related activities; Services e.g., launched WSFS Mobile Cash (1) As of 3/31/2019 19


 
Selected Financial Information


 
The WSFS Franchise - WSFS Bank Asset Composition – March 31, 2019 Assets $12.2 Billion; Net Loans $8.7 Billion 38% C&I • Commercial loans Non-Earning Assets 10% comprise 75% of the loan portfolio Other Construction 7% BOLI • C&I (including owner- 1% occupied real estate), Net Loans 71% Consumer the largest component, 13% makes up 38% of the Investments 14% CRE 27% net loan portfolio 13% Residential Mortgages Commercial Leasing 2% Cash Connect 4% 21


 
The WSFS Franchise - WSFS Bank Funding Composition – March 31, 2019 Total Funding – $12.2 Billion; Customer Deposits – $9.4 Billion • Core deposits represent 84% of total customer Time 16% deposits Non- interest Customer DDA 24% Deposits • Non-interest and very Equity 15% 77% low interest DDA (WAC Money Interest Market & DDA 22% 51bps) represent 46% of Savings customer funding Borrowings 38% 3% Wholesale Deposits 2% Other Liabilities 3% 22


 
The WSFS Franchise Loan Composition Funding Composition 10,000,000 14,000,000 9,000,000 2% 12,000,000 7% 8,000,000 12% 13% 7,000,000 10,000,000 13% 30% 6,000,000 8,000,000 5,000,000 6% 9% 27% 14% 6,000,000 17% 4,000,000 5% 29% 3,000,000 23% 4,000,000 15% 18% 2,000,000 22% 38% 8% 2,000,000 52% 1,000,000 14% 15% 11% 0 0 December 31, 2018 March 31, 2019 December 31, 2018 March 31, 2019 C&I CRE Equity Wholesale Funding & Other Residential Mortgage Consumer Non-Interest DDA Interest DDA Construction Commercial Leasing Money Market & Savings Time 23


 
Overall Credit Trends Remain Stable Criticized & Classified Loans / Tier-1 + ALLL Delinquencies (2) / Gross Loans 50% 2.00% High point during 45% High point during the cycle 1.80% of: 1.60% the cycle of 3.03% 40% Criticized: 105.6% in 1Q10 in 1Q12 1.40% 35% Classified: 70.5% in 3Q09 1.20% 30% 1.00% 0.83% 25% 0.80% 20.04% 20% 0.60% 14.56% 15% 0.40% 10% 0.20% 1Q13 2Q13 3Q13 4Q13 1Q14 2Q14 3Q14 4Q14 1Q15 2Q15 3Q15 4Q15 1Q16 2Q16 3Q16 4Q16 1Q17 2Q17 3Q17 4Q17 1Q18 2Q18 3Q18 4Q18 1Q19 1Q13 2Q13 3Q13 4Q13 1Q14 2Q14 3Q14 4Q14 1Q15 2Q15 3Q15 4Q15 1Q16 2Q16 3Q16 4Q16 1Q17 2Q17 3Q17 4Q17 1Q18 2Q18 3Q18 4Q18 1Q19 Classified Loans Criticized Loans Delinquencies Large Relationship (3) NPAs / Total Assets Net Charge-Offs (4) 2.20% 1.00% High point during 1.70% 0.80% the cycle of 2.61% in 3Q09 0.60% 1.20% 0.40% 0.70% 0.40% 0.20% 0.06% 0.20% 0.00% 1Q13 2Q13 3Q13 4Q13 1Q14 2Q14 3Q14 4Q14 1Q15 2Q15 3Q15 4Q15 1Q16 2Q16 3Q16 4Q16 1Q17 2Q17 3Q17 4Q17 1Q18 2Q18 3Q18 4Q18 1Q19 1Q13 2Q13 3Q13 4Q13 1Q14 2Q14 3Q14 4Q14 1Q15 2Q15 3Q15 4Q15 1Q16 2Q16 3Q16 4Q16 1Q17 2Q17 3Q17 4Q17 1Q18 2Q18 3Q18 4Q18 1Q19 (1) 10 point scale; 1 is substantially risk-free, 10 is a loss. Figures are based on loan outstandings. High point of 5.53 represents the high point since WSFS converted to a 10 point scale in 1Q12. (2) Includes non-accruing loans 24 (3) One large $15.4 million, highly-seasonal relationship that was exited in 3Q 2016 (4) Ratio of quarterly net charge-offs to average gross loans


 
Loan Portfolio Composition Outstanding Balances as of 3/31/2019 No industry or CRE concentrations in the loan portfolio C&I & Owner Occupied CRE CRE Investor & Construction Flex, Warehouse, Special Use & Other Mixed Use Self-Storage, 8% Accommodation 1% General Industrial 9% Other (13) and Food Services 24% 18% Office 16% Other Services (except Public Residential Multi- Administration) Family Professional, 10% 30% Scientific and Technical Services 5% Health Care and Real Estate Rental Social Assistance and Leasing 8% 10% Retail 24% Residential 1-4 Construction Retail Trade 12% 8% Manufacturing 8% 9% Commercial & Industrial: $2.24 billion Non Owner Occupied CRE $2.35 billion Owner Occupied CRE: $1.31 billion Construction $576 million Top 25 Relationships ($): $743 million Top 25 Relationships ($): $748 million Top 25 Relationships (% of C&I/OOCRE portfolio): 22% Top 25 Relationships (% of CRE portfolio): 26% Top 25 Relationships (% of commercial loans): 9% Top 25 Relationships (% of commercial loans): 9% 25


 
Regional Employment Composition Philadelphia-Camden-Wilmington MSA Diversity of industries drives stable & favorable employment in our markets Unemployment of 4.0%(1) Mining, logging, and construction Government 4% Manufacturing 11% 6% Other services 4% Trade, transportation, and utilities Leisure and hospitality 18% 9% Information 2% Financial activities 7% Education and health services 23% Professional and business services 16% Chart Data Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics: Employees on nonfarm payrolls by industry supersector, Philadelphia-Camden-Wilmington MSA, not seasonally adjusted; January 2019. (1) Unemployment rate is for the Philadelphia-Camden-Wilmington MSA. Unadjusted February 2019. 26


 
Robust Capital to Grow and to Return to Shareholders Total Risk Based Capital (TRBC) ($000’s) $1,300,000 $1,200,000 $1,100,000 $1,000,000 $900,000 $800,000 $700,000 $600,000 $500,000 $400,000 $300,000 12/14 12/15 12/16 12/17 12/18 3/19 Total Risk-Based Capital Well Capitalized Requirement 12/14 12/15 12/16 12/17 12/18 3/19 TRBC 13.83% 13.11% 11.93% 12.08% 13.37% 12.20% Excess RBC (above 10%) $147,186 $146,788 $66,939 $119,940 $81,023 $223,608 TCE / Assets(1) 9.00% 8.84% 7.55% 7.87% 8.99% 10.42% TBV/Share (1) $15.30 $16.30 $15.80 $17.06 $20.24 $22.77 (1) Holding Company ratio. These are non-GAAP financial measures and should be considered along with results prepared in accordance with GAAP, and not as a substitute for GAAP results. See Appendix 3 for reconciliation to GAAP financial information. 27


 
Strong Alignment / Capital Management • Executive management bonuses and equity awards based on bottom-line performance • ROA, ROTCE and EPS growth • Insider ownership is over 2.5% • Board of Directors and Executive Management ownership guidelines in place and followed • In 1Q 2019, WSFS repurchased 77,452 shares of common stock at an average price of $42.47 following the closing of the Beneficial acquisition, substantially all of which were purchased through our new share buyback program approved in 4Q 2018 • $185 million in cash remains in the Holding Company as of 3/31/19 • As capital levels subsequent to our acquisition of Beneficial are stronger than anticipated, we intend to continue to buy back shares, consistent with our intent to return a minimum of 25% of annual net income to stockholders through dividends and share repurchases while maintaining capital ratios in excess of “well-capitalized” regulatory benchmarks • The Board of Directors approved a quarterly cash dividend of $0.12 per share of common stock. This will be paid on 5/23/19 to stockholders of record as of 5/9/19 28


 
Business Model and Total Shareholder returns Total Shareholder Returns2 NASDAQ WSFS Bank Index 1 year (18.7%) (11.0%) 3 year 21.5% 40.7% 5 year 68.4% 46.6% 10 year 471.8% 189.5% (1) Completed by the Gallup Organization, as of December 31, 2018. (2) Per Bloomberg; closing price as of March 29,2019. 29


 
Appendices


 
Appendix 1 – Management Team Rodger Levenson, 58, has served as President and Chief Executive Officer, since January 2019. Mr. Levenson previously served in various executive leadership roles, including the Chief Commercial Banking Officer from 2006 to 2015 and interim Chief Financial Officer from March 2015 to May 2016. Most recently, he served as Chief Corporate Development Officer from May 2016 to July 2017 and since August 2017, he has led the executive management team as Chief Operating Officer. From 2003 to 2006, Mr. Levenson was Senior Vice President and Manager of the Specialized Banking and Business Banking Divisions of Citizens Bank. Mr. Levenson received his MBA in Finance from Drexel University and his Bachelor’s Degree in Finance from Temple University. Dominic C. Canuso, CFA, 44, joined WSFS in 2016 as Executive Vice President and Chief Financial Officer. From 2006 to 2016, he was Finance Director at Barclays’ US Credit Card Business, most recently serving as Line of Business CFO. Prior to Barclays, he was at Advanta Bank and Arthur Andersen Consulting. Mr. Canuso received his Executive MBA and Bachelor’s Degree from Villanova University. Arthur Bacci, 60, joined WSFS as Executive Vice President and Chief Wealth Officer in April 2018. Prior to joining WSFS, Art was a Vice President at Principal Financial Group, a diversified global investment management firm, where he most recently served as Head of Principal’s Hong Kong business from 2013 to 2018. Art joined Principal in 2002 as chief financial officer of Principal Trust Company (in Delaware). He subsequently was named CEO/President of the trust company and Principal Bank. He began his career with Bank of America and has held management positions with the William E. Simon & Sons private equity group and with a fin-tech company involved with financial advisory and trading products. Art received his BS in Finance from San Jose State and a MBA from Santa Clara University. He has also participated in leadership and management programs at the University of Pennsylvania Wharton School. Lisa M. Brubaker, 55, has served as Chief Technology Officer since May 2018. Ms. Brubaker previously served as Senior Vice President, Director of Retail Strategies since 2006 and has held of a variety of management positions with WSFS Bank over her 31 year career. Ms. Brubaker received a Bachelor’s degree from the University of Delaware and is an Aresty Scholar of the Wharton School of Executive Education. Paul S. Greenplate, 60, Executive Vice President and Chief Risk Officer, joined WSFS in 1999 and prior to his leadership role in the Risk Division, he served as Senior Vice President and Treasurer. As Executive Vice President and Chief Risk Officer, Mr. Greenplate oversees all independent Risk Management functions including, Credit Risk Management, Real Estate Services, Asset Recovery, Enterprise Risk Management, Legal, Internal Audit, Loan Review and Regulatory Compliance. Mr. Greenplate graduated from the University of Delaware with a Bachelor’s Degree in Economics. 31


 
Appendix 1 – Management Team Peggy H. Eddens, 63, Executive Vice President, Chief Associate and Customer Experience Officer, joined WSFS Bank in 2007. From 2003 to 2007 she was Senior Vice President for Human Resources and Development for NexTier Bank, Butler PA. Ms. Eddens received a Master of Science Degree in Human Resource Management from La Roche College and her Bachelor’s Degree in Business Administration with minors in Management and Psychology from Robert Morris University. Thomas Stevenson, 66, has served as President of Cash Connect Division since 2003. Mr. Stevenson joined WSFS in 1996 as Executive Vice President and Chief Information Officer. Prior to joining WSFS, Mr. Stevenson was the Manager of Quality Assurance at Electronic Payment Services. Mr. Stevenson attended Wayne State University and the Banking and Financial Services program at the University of Michigan’s Graduate School of Business Administration. Patrick J. Ward, 63, joined WSFS in August 2016 as Executive Vice President, Pennsylvania Market President. He also serves on the Board of Directors of WSFS Financial Corporation. Mr. Ward has over 32 years of banking industry experience and previously served as Chairman and CEO of Penn Liberty Bank. He was an EVP of Citizens Bank of Pennsylvania from January 2003 until January 2004. Prior thereto, Mr. Ward served as President and CEO of Commonwealth Bancorp, Inc., the holding company for Commonwealth Bank, until its acquisition by Citizens Bank in January 2003. Mr. Ward is a graduate of Carnegie Mellon University with a Bachelor’s Degree in Economics and earned an MBA from the University of Notre Dame. Richard M. Wright, 66, Executive Vice President and Chief Retail Banking Officer since 2006. From 2003 to 2006, Mr. Wright was Executive Vice President, Retail Banking and Marketing for DNB First in Downingtown, PA. Mr. Wright received his MBA in Management Decision Systems from the University of Southern California and his Bachelor’s Degree in Marketing and Economics from California State University. Steve Clark, 61, joined WSFS Bank in 2002 and has served as Executive Vice President and Chief Commercial Banking Officer since May 2016. From 2002 thru 2006, Mr. Clark led and managed the establishment of the Middle Market lending unit, and in 2007 became Division Manager of the Business Banking and Middle Market Divisions. Prior to 2002, he spent 23 years in various commercial banking positions at PNC Bank and its predecessor companies. Mr. Clark received his MBA in Finance from Widener University and his Bachelor’s Degree in Business Administration (Marketing) from the University of Delaware. 32


 
Appendix 2 – Business Model 33


 
Appendix 3 – Non-GAAP Financial Information Tangible common equity to assets and Tangible common book value per share March 31, 2019 December 31, 2018 December 31, 2017 December 31, 2016 December 31, 2015 December 31, 2014 Total assets $ 12,184,417 $ 7,248,870 $ 6,999,540 $ 6,765,270 $ 5,584,719 $ 4,851,749 Less: Goodwill and other intangible assets 580,263 186,023 188,444 191,247 95,295 57,594 Total tangible assets $ 11,604,154 $ 7,062,847 $ 6,811,096 $ 6,574,023 $ 5,489,424 $ 4,794,155 Total stockholders’ equity $ 1,789,752 $ 820,920 $ 724,345 $ 687,336 $ 580,471 $ 489,051 Less: Goodwill and other intangible assets 580,263 186,023 188,444 191,247 95,295 57,594 Total tangible common equity (non-GAAP) $ 1,209,489 $ 634,897 $ 535,901 $ 496,089 $ 485,176 $ 431,457 Calculation of tangible common book value per share: Book value per share (GAAP) $ 33.69 $ 26.17 $ 23.05 $ 21.90 $ 19.50 $ 17.34 Tangible common book value per share (non-GAAP) $ 22.77 $ 20.24 $ 17.06 $ 15.80 $ 16.30 $ 15.30 Calculation of tangible common equity to tangible assets: Equity to asset ratio (GAAP) 14.69 % 11.32 % 10.35 % 10.16 % 10.39 % 10.08 % Tangible common equity to tangible assets ratio (non-GAAP) 10.42 % 8.99 % 7.87 % 7.55 % 8.84 % 9.00 % 34


 
Appendix 3 – Non-GAAP Financial Information Core: GAAP Reconciliation Three months ended March 31, 2019 December 31, 2018 March 31, 2018 GAAP net income attributable to WSFS $ 13,023 $ 29,718 $ 37,350 Plus (less): Pre-tax adjustments: Securities gains, unrealized gains on equity investment, recovery of fraud loss, corporate development and restructuring costs 27,176 55 (17,032) (Plus)/less: Tax impact of pre-tax adjustments (4,552) 141 4,071 Adjusted net income (non-GAAP) attributable to WSFS $ 35,647 $ 29,914 $ 24,389 GAAP return on average assets (ROA) 0.58 % 1.66 % 2.20 % Plus (less): Pre-tax adjustments: Securities gains, unrealized gains on equity investment, recovery of fraud loss, corporate development and restructuring costs 1.21 % 0.00 % (1.01)% (Plus) less: Tax impact of pre-tax adjustments (0.20)% 0.01 % 0.24 % Core ROA (non-GAAP) 1.59 % 1.67 % 1.43 % EPS (GAAP) $ 0.33 $ 0.93 $ 1.16 Plus (less): Pre-tax adjustments: Securities gains, unrealized gains on equity investment, recovery of fraud loss, corporate development and restructuring costs 0.70 0.00 (0.53) (Plus) less: Tax impact of pre-tax adjustments (0.12) 0.01 0.13 Core EPS (non-GAAP) $ 0.91 $ 0.94 $ 0.76 35


 
Appendix 3 – Non-GAAP Financial Information Core: GAAP Reconciliation Three months ended March 31, 2019 December 31, 2018 March 31, 2018 Calculation of return on average tangible common equity: GAAP net income attributable to WSFS $ 13,023 $ 29,718 $ 37,350 Plus: Tax effected amortization of intangible assets 1,034 537 541 Net tangible income (non-GAAP) $ 14,057 $ 30,255 $ 37,891 Average shareholders’ equity $ 1,162,591 $ 791,809 $ 725,714 Less: average goodwill and intangible assets 321,102 186,418 188,209 Net average tangible common equity $ 841,489 $ 605,391 $ 537,505 Return on average tangible common equity (non-GAAP) 6.77 % 19.83 % 28.59 % Calculation of core return on average tangible common equity: Adjusted net income (non-GAAP) attributable to WSFS $ 35,647 $ 29,914 $ 24,389 Plus: tax effected amortization of intangible assets 1,034 537 541 Core net tangible income (non-GAAP) 36,681 30,451 24,930 Net average tangible common equity $ 841,489 $ 605,391 $ 537,505 Core return on average tangible common equity (non-GAAP) 17.68 % 19.96 % 18.81 % 36


 
Appendix 3 – Non-GAAP Financial Information Core: GAAP Reconciliation Three months ended March 31, 2019 December 31, 2018 March 31, 2018 Net interest income (GAAP) $ 83,314 $ 64,674 $ 57,714 Core net interest income (non-GAAP) $ 83,314 $ 64,674 $ 57,714 Noninterest income (GAAP) $ 41,122 $ 38,186 $ 47,467 Less: Securities gains 15 — 21 Less: Unrealized gains on equity investment 3,798 2,150 15,346 Core fee income (non-GAAP) $ 37,309 $ 36,036 $ 32,100 Core net revenue (non-GAAP) $ 120,623 $ 100,710 $ 89,814 Core net revenue (non-GAAP)(tax-equivalent) $ 120,940 $ 101,055 $ 90,158 Noninterest expense (GAAP) $ 97,592 $ 61,350 $ 53,412 (Plus)/less: Recovery of fraud loss — — (1,665) Less: Corporate development costs 26,627 2,205 — Less: Restructuring expense 4,362 — — Core noninterest expense (non-GAAP) $ 66,603 $ 59,145 $ 55,077 Core efficiency ratio (1) 55.1 % 58.5% 61.1% Core fee income as a percentage of total core net revenue 30.85 % 35.66% 35.60% Reconciliation of core adjusted tax rate: Three months ended March 31, 2019 Effective tax rate (GAAP) 32.6 % Adjustments: Nondeductible change in control (6.9)% Nondeductible acquisition costs (2.3)% Other (0.1)% Core adjusted tax rate (non-GAAP) 23.3 % (1) Noninterest expense divided by (tax-equivalent) net interest income and noninterest income. 37


 
Appendix 3 – Non-GAAP Financial Information Core: GAAP Reconciliation WSFS Bank & Beneficial Bank Reconciliation of GAAP Fee Income to Non-GAAP Core Fee Income 12/31/2018 December 31, 2018 WSFS BNCL Net interest income (GAAP) $ 246,474 $ 180,364 Core net interest income (non-GAAP) $ 246,474 $ 180,364 Noninterest income (GAAP) $ 162,541 $ 28,870 Less: Securities gains 21 98 Less: Unrealized gains on equity investment 20,745 - Less: Gain on sale of Visa Class B shares 3,757 - Less: Gain on sale of insurance agency - 3,297 Core fee income (non-GAAP) $ 138,018 $ 25,475 Core net revenue (non-GAAP) $ 384,492 $ 205,839 Core net revenue (non-GAAP) (tax-equivalent) $ 385,852 $ 205,875 Core fee income to core net revenue 35.9% 12.4% Core fee income to core net revenue (tax-equivalent) 35.8% 12.4% 38


 
WSFS Financial Corporation Q1 2019 Earnings Release Supplement Beneficial Combination April 25, 2019


 
Day 1 Transaction Impact • Legal Close: March 1, 2019 • Transaction Value & Consideration: $15.97 per share plus cash out of options; Aggregate of $1.2 billion ($1.5 billion at announcement) • $2.93 in cash and 0.3013 WSFS shares of WSFS common stock • Price / Tangible Book Value: 130.6% (171.7% estimated at announcement) • Core Deposit Premium: 7.2% (15.4% estimated at announcement) • Fair Value of Assets: $5.1 billion • Fair Value of Liabilities: $4.2 billion • Total Loans: $3.5 billion(1) • Core Deposits: $3.0 billion; $85.1 million core deposit intangible • Total Goodwill: $309.0 million (see page 43 for details) (1) Includes an approximate fair value adjustment of ($161.6 million). See slide 42. 40


 
Transaction Metrics Original Model ($000’s except per share figures) Updated Estimate Aggregate Per Share Per Share • Pro forma TBV per share is 10% WSFS Standalone TBV (2/28/19)(1) $19.97 $653,777 20.84 higher than originally modeled Plus: Equity Consideration 949,968 Less: Total Intangibles Created 394,479 • Immediate TBV accretion of 1.2%, compared to 4.3% dilution Less: One-time costs (remaining)(2) 85,327 estimated at announcement Pro Forma TBV (3/1/2019) $1,123,939 $21.08 $19.12 TBV Accretion (Dilution) 1.2% (4.3%) Original Model Updated Estimate Pro Forma Pro Forma Impact Impact 2020 EPS Accretion 4.2% 4.2% 2021 EPS Accretion 8.0% 8.0% TBV Accretion (Dilution) 1.2% (4.3%) TBV Earnback (Years)(3) Immediate 3.7 (1) TBV is a non-GAAP financial measure and should be considered along with results presented with GAAP and is not a substitute for GAAP results. See reconciliation to GAAP information at the end of this presentation (2) Total modeled one-time costs less costs incurred through 2/28/19 41 (3) Calculated using the crossover method


 
Purchase Accounting Fair Value Adjustments Day 1 Fair Value Adjustments (3/1/2019) ($000’s) Recorded Mark Estimated Balance Sheet Amortization Mark Category % $ Life (Years) Size Method HTM Investments Fair Value $32,370 (4.61%) ($1,491) N/A N/A Core Deposit Intangible 3,027,066 2.81% 85,053 10.00 Straight Line Factors Impacting Fair Value Marks Loan Interest Fair Value 3,750,334 (2.38%) (89,542) 5.00+ Effective Interest Since Announcement Loan General Credit Fair Value 3,750,334 (1.40%) (52,343) 5.00+ Effective Interest • Higher Beneficial portfolio loan Loan Specific Credit Fair Value 3,750,334 (0.52%) (19,458) Various(1) Effective Interest Time Deposits Fair Value 805,933 0.52% 4,155 4.67 Effective Interest yields Borrowings Fair Value (Borrowings eliminated in Balance Sheet optimization strategy) • Lower Treasury yield curve • Balance sheet optimization and Original Assumptions (8/8/2018) repositioning strategy ($000’s) Projected Estimated Mark Estimated Balance Sheet Amortization Mark Category % $ Life (Years) Size Method The above drivers of reduced marks have offsetting favorable HTM Investments Fair Value $924,669 (1.19%) ($10,998) 3.10 Straight Line impacts to net interest income Core Deposit Intangible 3,513,231 1.75% 61,482 10.00 Straight Line Loan Interest Fair Value 4,235,837 (3.40%) (144,018) 4.50 Straight Line Loan General Credit Fair Value 4,235,837 (1.25%) (52,948) 3.50 Straight Line Loan Specific Credit Fair Value 4,235,837 (0.65%) (27,533) 0.00 Straight Line Time Deposits Fair Value (2) 4,358,018 (0.24%) (10,446) 1.80 Straight Line Borrowings Fair Value 625,634 (1.76%) (10,988) 2.10 Straight Line (1) Includes both PCI and non-PCI deposits (2) Reflects percentage of total deposits 42


 
Key Drivers of Goodwill ($ in millions) Actual to Date Original Model Variance Higher (Lower) Stock Consideration $950 $1,248 ($298) Cash Consideration 228 236 (8) Total Consideration Paid $1,179 $1,485 ($306) • Total consideration reduced due to WSFS common stock price Net Assets Acquired $951 $896 $55 ($55.35 at announcement versus $43.28 at closing) Purchase Accounting (80) (153) 73 Other (1) 27 (28) • Details on purchase accounting changes can be Total Purchase Accounting ($81) ($126) $45 found on page 42 Net Assets Acquired $870 $770 $100 (after Purchase Accounting) Goodwill $309 $715 ($406) 43


 
Non-GAAP Reconciliation Calculation of WSFS tangible book value: (Dollars in thousands) February 28, 2019 Shareholders' equity $ 837,984 Less: Goodwill and intangible assets 184,207 Tangible book value $ 653,777 The Company uses non-GAAP (Generally Accepted Accounting Principles) financial information in its analysis of the Company’s performance. The Company’s management believes that these non-GAAP measures provide a greater understanding of ongoing operations, enhance comparability of results of operations with prior periods and show the effects of significant gains and charges in the periods presented. The Company’s management believes that investors may use these non- GAAP measures to analyze the Company’s financial performance without the impact of unusual items or events that may obscure trends in the Company’s underlying performance. This non-GAAP data should be considered in addition to results prepared in accordance with GAAP, and is not a substitute for, or superior to, GAAP results. 44


 
Stockholders or others seeking information regarding the Company may call or write: WSFS Financial Corporation Investor Relations WSFS Bank Center 500 Delaware Avenue Wilmington, DE 19801 302-792-6009 stockholderrelations@wsfsbank.com www.wsfsbank.com Rodger Levenson Dominic C. Canuso President and CEO Chief Financial Officer 302-571-7296 302-571-6833 rlevenson@wsfsbank.com dcanuso@wsfsbank.com 45