Personal finance has become one of the biggest concerns for families all over the world. According to the OECD, the household savings rate has declined in all major economies in the past decade or so. Whether it's the millennials or the Gen-Z community (who are just entering the workforce), a healthy savings habit and a debt-free existence have become a major life goal.
If you don’t know how to start managing your finance, set a goal. How much do you want to save every month? What number do you expect to see in your bank account upon graduation?
If you have an immediate cash flow problem, then the quickest fix might be a short-term financing solution. It’s the fastest way to get money in your bank account if you don’t plan on receiving any large revenue payments within the next day. Find out in this article, the 3 best options for your business in Hong Kong for short-term cash flow solutions.
According to PRNewswire.com, virtual card payments make up 50% of all B2B payments. Suppliers are accepting virtual card payments now more than ever before, but many still rely on outdated payment methods because they believe the fees don’t outweigh the benefits. Despite the most common objections for refusing to accept card payments, virtual cards offer clear benefits suppliers simply can’t ignore.
In the first article of this series we talked about why businesses should worry about measuring cash flow instead of profit. Today, we want provide a walkthrough of how small businesses can actually measure cash flow with minimal accounting knowledge.
The general definition of working capital is the amount of money used for financing the day-to-day operations of a business. However, what does this definition actually mean in practice? Is it the amount of money in the bank account of your business? Is it the amount sitting in the cash register?
82% of businesses fail due to poor cash flow management. Especially If you are a new SME (where cash management is especially challenging), it should be a key area of focus as you get your business up and running.
Startups live and die by their cash. According to a recent CB Insights study of 101 startup failures, running out of cash is the second biggest reason why startups fail, ahead of having the wrong team, competition, and pricing issues.
Whether it’s rent, utilities, equipment or salary -there are expenses, both small and large, to manage as part of the business. To support daily operations and potential business expansion, you should ensure that you have sufficient cash on hand to run your business.