Previous research has shown that firms identified as derivative users tend to be valued at a premium relative to non-users. In this paper I develop the hypothesis that the ‘derivative premium’ is higher in firms with centralised FX exposure management, compared to a decentralised approach in which subsidiaries retain bank contacts and/or decision-making authority. This study benefits from unique survey data on the FX management practices and derivative usage of Swedish listed firms. The data supports the centralisation-hypothesis. Firms with a centralised approach have a statistically significant derivative premium of around 15%, whereas there is no premium for decentralised firms.