The supporting documents of the financial plan are those that place merit into your financial figures.
Depending on the information provided in your statements, these documents can include stock documents, life insurance policies, real estate deeds, tax statements, bank statements and register receipts and accounting ledgers.
These forms provide a well-rounded financial view of your business, from your personal finances to the business finances.
The forms explain how your business generates income, how it spends the income and whether it can support itself.
In addition, this section includes your financial statement forecasts, and the assumptions made when creating your financial projections.
The Financial Section of your business plan relies on Forecasted Financial Statements.
All other sections of the plan (operations section, management section, marketing section, etc) show an investor whether or not an entrepreneurs' financial projections can materialize as envisioned. Notes to the Forecasted Financial Statements Click on the above links for information on each item of the Financial Plan. Your forecasted financial statements and analysis, however, should generally provide projections for at least a three year period.
The structure of the financial section generally includes the following items: Part A.
For instance, if your company has 0,000 in net sales with ,000 in total variable expenses, the margin would be ,000, or 50 percent of the net sales.
The break-even point of your business with 0,000 in fixed expenses is ,000.