• Save
Finance Int 2
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Like this? Share it with your network

Share
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
No Downloads

Views

Total Views
2,844
On Slideshare
2,825
From Embeds
19
Number of Embeds
2

Actions

Shares
Downloads
0
Comments
1
Likes
2

Embeds 19

http://int2finance.blogspot.com 14
http://www.techgig.com 5

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
    No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. Financial Management Int 2 Business Management
  • 2. Role and importance of Financial Management
    • Efficient management of finance is crucial to an
    • organisation’s success. They have to:
    • Ensure adequate funds are available for resources needed to help achieve organisational objectives
    • Ensure costs are controlled
    • Ensure adequate cash flow
    • Establish and control profitability levels
  • 3. Duties of Finance
    • Maintain financial records
    • Payment of bills and expenses
    • Collection of accounts due
    • Monitoring of funds
    • Payment of wages and salaries
    • The main role Finance provides information for managers and decision-makers within business
  • 4. Annual Accounts
    • There are four main financial statements used (called Final Accounts):
    • Trading account
    • Profit and loss account
    • Balance sheet
    • Cash flow statement
  • 5. Cash Flow Statements
    • Cash Budgets/Cash Flow Statements contain estimated figures of cash position of an organisation over a period of time.
    • Remember the closing balance is cash and not profit!
    • Cash Budgets are used to highlight potential shortages or surpluses of cash resources
  • 6. Cash Budget
  • 7. Cash Budgets and Role of Manager Giving financial control may empower individuals Motivate Budgets spent by Dept. Mgrs. Delegate Measure performance Control Departmental reports Coordinate Departmental budgets Command Bulk buying? Trade discounts? Organise Borrow or not? Plan
  • 8. Cash Flow Management
    • Liquidity – as mentioned, to check either shortages or surpluses of cash resources.
    • Decision-making – the role of the manager can be aided by cash budgets.
    • Projection – different variables and scenarios can be used (on a spreadsheet) to see what can affect the cash position of the organisation.
  • 9. Trading, Profit & Loss Account
    • The trading account records how much money is made from selling goods against how much it costs to make. The gross profit is calculated in the trading account.
    • The profit and loss account shows the businesses incomes and expenditures. The net profit is calculated in the profit and loss account.
  • 10. Trading Account Format
            • £ £
    • Turnover (or sales) 180,000
    • Cost of sales
    • Opening Stock 40,000
    • Purchases 95,000
      • 135,000
    • Less: Closing Stock (45,000) 90,000
    • GROSS PROFIT 90,000
  • 11. Profit and Loss Account Format
            • £ £
    • Gross Profit 90,000
    • Other income
    • Interest received 11,000
            • 101,000
    • Expenses
    • Rent and rates 25,000
    • Wages and salaries 45,000
    • Insurance 2,000 72,000
    • NET PROFIT 29,000
  • 12. Profit and Loss Account Key Terms
    • Trading account – provides summary of business’s trading activity during financial year
    • Sales – monies received through selling goods/services
    • Cost of sales – cost of sales to a business before a profit margin is added
    • Opening stock – value of stock at start of the financial period
    • Closing stock – value of stock at end of the financial period
  • 13.
    • Purchases – cost of goods business has bought for resale to customers
    • Purchase returns – value of goods purchased but returned to supplier
    • Sales returns – value of goods bought by customer but returned to the firm
    • Expenses – any expenses incurred by the business in the course of normal operation
    Profit and Loss Account Key Terms
  • 14. Interpretation of Trading, Profit & Loss Accounts
    • Was this year’s trading result good or bad, compared with last year or with a rival company?
    • Has the Gross Profit improved this year, compared with last year?
    • Are we making efficient use of our stock?
    • Does our Net Profit figure compare favourably with those of other organisations in the same industry?
  • 15. Balance Sheet
    • The profit and loss account shows the history of the business activity throughout the financial year.
    • The balance sheet shows a snapshot of a particular date in time.
    • CAPITAL = ASSETS - LIABILITIES
  • 16. Balance Sheet Assets Liabilities & Capital Balance
  • 17. Assets
    • Assets – are what a business owns
    • Fixed assets – have a lifespan of more than one year, eg machinery, motor vehicles
    • Current Assets – are constantly changing eg stock, debtors, bank, cash
  • 18. Liabilities
    • Liabilities – what is owed by the business
    • Current Liabilities – eg trade creditors (suppliers of goods on credit), bank overdraft, short-term loans (less than 1 year)
    • Long-term liabilities – normally longer than 1 year – eg mortgage, bank loan
  • 19. Capital
    • Capital – provided by the owner of the business and treated as being owned to the owner of the business
    • Profits – may increase capital
    • Drawings – may decrease capital
    • Reserves – monies retained by business
  • 20. Liquidity
    • Liquidity shows us whether a business has enough assets to cover its debts.
    • Turning assets into cash to pay off debts is what normally happens.
    • Stock is the hardest to turn into cash. Why?
  • 21. Working Capital
    • Working Capital is:
    • Current Assets – Current Liabilities
    • If a business has too much working capital then they are not using their resources properly.
    • If too little, then they may not be able to pay off short term debts.
  • 22. Interpretation of Balance Sheet
    • Do we have enough working capital to avoid cash flow problems?
    • Are we making enough use of available trade credit?
    • Is our level of debtors comparable with that of our industry competitors?
  • 23. What are Ratios?
    • Ratios are a way of comparing different figures.
    • Ratios should only be used when comparing like with like (ie same size of business; same industry)
    • Ratios can compare results with previous years or rival firms
    • Ratios, however are historic, and do not take into account of other factors such as quality of workers, inflation, economic situation
  • 24. Uses of Ratio Analysis
    • Compare current performance with previous years
    • Compare performance against similar organisations
    • Identify changes in performance to aid future actions
    • Identify trends over time
  • 25. Limitations of Ratio Analysis
    • Information is historic
    • Comparisons must only be made with similar organisations (size, industry)
    • No account of external factors (PEST)
    • No account of NPD or declining products
    • No account of human factors (staff morale, staff turnover)
  • 26. Ratios
    • Profitability
    • Gross Profit percentage
    • Net Profit percentage
    • Return on Capital Employed (ROCE)
    • Liquidity
    • Current Ratio
    • Acid Test Ratio
    • Asset Usage
    • Rate of Stock Turnover
  • 27. Gross Profit Percentage
    • Gross Profit
    • Sales Revenue
    • Measures profit made from buying and selling stock
    • For every £1 of sales, how much profit is made?
    • Increase = more sales generated or cost of materials have fallen
    • Decrease = cost of materials may have went up
    X 100%
  • 28. Net Profit Percentage
    • Net Profit
    • Sales Revenue
    • For every £1 of sales, how much profit after expenses is made?
    • Increase = handling expenses better
    • Decrease = expenses may have went up
    X 100%
  • 29. Return on Capital Employed (ROCE)
    • Net Profit
    • Capital Employed
    • If you invest £100 in a firm how much will you get back?
    • ROCE should be measured against interest rates. Since your savings can make money in a high interest bank account
    X 100%
  • 30. Current Ratio
    • Current Ratio = Current Assets:Current Liabilities
    • Looks at how business can pay off its debts
    • A ratio of 2:1 is considered prudent, but does not take into account stock being held.
    • Higher than 2:1 means money may not being invested in the business properly
    • Having less than 2:1 may mean the firm is in danger of not being able to pay off debts (too much money tied up in stock?)
  • 31. Acid Test Ratio
    • Acid Test =
    • Current assets – stock: current liabilities
    • This is a tougher ratio than the current ratio because it excludes stock, since stock is the hardest asset to transform into cash.
    • This ratio should be around 1:1.
  • 32. Rate of Stock Turnover
    • Stock turnover =
    Cost of Sales Average Stock Stock hanging around is bad for the firm. Stock’s can go off, out of fashion or out of date. This ratio works out how many times stock is used up. Note: Average Stock is calculated by adding Closing and Opening Stock and then dividing by 2
  • 33. Users of Financial Information
    • Shareholders – can assess Board’s performance and decide about investment or disinvestment
    • Potential Shareholders – decide whether firm is a worthwhile risk
    • Short term creditors – should credit be granted to the firm?
    • Long term creditors – should money be lended to the firm? Will it be paid back?
  • 34. Users of Financial Information
    • Government and local authorities – look to directors’ report and business plan. Do these plans affect local area?
    • Competitors – compare themselves with rivals to work out market share and if plans conflict with their own
    • Employees – can the firm pay better wages? Is the future sound?
    • Management – use info to evaluate past performance and used to plan for future
    • Customers – is firm likely to still be around? Other concerns, eg environment
  • 35. Sources of Finance
  • 36. Internal Sources of Finance
    • Retained Profits – profit kept by company for future activities
    • Selling Assets – money raised by selling off an asset no longer needed
    • Both are Short-term
  • 37. External Sources of Finance
    • Long Term (10 years +)
    • Issuing Shares – capital raised by selling shares
    • Debentures – a fixed interest long term loan
    • Loans – borrowing money, repaid over a time period with interest
    • Mortgages – a loan secured for property
  • 38. External Sources of Finance
    • Medium Term (1-10 years)
    • Leasing – renting equipment or premises
    • Hire Purchase – acquiring an asset on credit followed by fixed payments. After last instalment purchaser owns asset.
    • Loans
  • 39. External Sources of Finance
    • Short Term (up to 1 year)
    • Overdraft – borrowing more money than is available in bank account
    • Trade Credit – businesses receive goods first, then pay later
    • Factoring – a specialist business collecting unpaid debts for a fee
  • 40. Additional Sources of Finance
    • LEC – Scottish Enterprise Renfrewshire
    • Local authorities – East Renfrewshire Council
    • Government Partnerships – Business Gateway
    • Grants and allowances – Repayable Grants, Soft Loans, Subsidies
    • EU grants – Regional Development Fund & Social Fund