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  • Business Valuation – Discounted Cash Flow #register #your #business

    #business valuation

    #

    Financial Calculators from Dinkytown.net

    Business Valuation – Discounted Cash Flow

    Business valuation is typically based on three major methods: the income approach, the asset approach and the market (comparable sales) approach. Among the income approaches is the discounted cash flow methodology calculating the net present value (‘NPV’) of future cash flows for an enterprise. As an alternative to the more abbreviated income capitalization approach, this methodology is more relevant where future operating conditions and cash flows are variable or not projected to be materially consistent with current performance levels.

    Javascript is required for this calculator. If you are using Internet Explorer, you may need to select to ‘Allow Blocked Content’ to view this calculator.

    For more information about these these financial calculators please visit: Dinkytown Financial Calculators from KJE Computer Solutions, LLC

    The estimated Net Present Value (NPV) of your business is NPV_VALUE.

    Your cash flow was estimated in two parts. First from your cash flow statement, and secondly from projecting future cash flows assuming a growth of EXPECTED_ANNUAL_GROWTH. We first calculated your estimated cash flow for year one from your inputs. An additional PROJECT_ADDITIONAL_YEARS years of cash flows were calculated assuming a EXPECTED_ANNUAL_GROWTH annual growth (for a total of PROJECT_YEARS). Each year’s estimated cash flow was then discounted by WEIGHTED_AVERAGE_COST_OF_CAPITAL (your weighted average cost of capital) for the number of years until the cash flow would be realized. The sum of all of your future discounted cash flows is the net present value of your business. **GRAPH**

    What else can I do to increase my valuation?

    • Increase your operating profits:
      You can directly impact your valuation by becoming more profitable. Increased efficiency and lower operating expenses can have a dramatic impact on your business’ valuation. Even relatively small increases in profitability can have a dramatic impact on your valuation.
  • Reduce inventory and accounts receivable:
    By reducing your inventory and accounts receivable, you can decrease the amount of capital that is tied up in your business. The net change directly affects your valuation.

  • Reduce your taxes:
    Very much like reducing your inventory, reducing your tax burden can directly impact the value of your business. A business that creates effective tax shields can be worth substantially more than one that doesn’t consider this important variable.

  • Effective capital expenditures:
    Target your capital expenditures to projects that increase your growth rate, or increase your profitability. While capital expenditures reduce your near-term cash flow, effective investment in your business can have a positive impact in your valuation.
  • Your cash flow statement:

    Business Valuation – Discounted Cash Flow Definitions

    NPV Value of your business This is the value of all of your future cash flows discounted in today’s dollars at your Weighted Average Cost of Capital (WACC).

    Expected annual growth This is the rate you expect your business to grow. This rate is only used on years 2 and above to estimate your future cash flow.

    Weighted average cost of capital (WACC) This is the cost of capital, or the interest rate, your investors require to put money into your business. Unless you are a Fortune 500 company with excellent business credit scores, this rate should be at least 12% to 25%. For small businesses that rate can be much higher.

    Years of cash flow to include This is the number of years that the projection will include in the value of your business. For example, if you include 100 years (the maximum) we calculate the present value of all future cash flows generated for the next 100 years into your business’ value. Entering a high number would assume that the business would continue with the current projections for that entire length of time. You may wish to reduce this projected period if you have a known end date for the business cash flows, or to make a more conservative estimate of the value.

    Operating profit This is your total profit before interest and taxes. This is often called Earnings Before Interest and Taxes or EBIT.

    Interest expense Total interest expense for the year.

    Interest income Total interest income for the year.

    Income taxes Total income taxes paid for the year.

    Depreciation and amortization If you had any depreciation on equipment or buildings enter those amounts here. They are added back into your cash flow.

    Change in accounts payable If you had a net change in your accounts payable, enter the change here. If you had an increase in accounts payable, your cash flow goes up. If you had a decrease in your accounts payable, your cash flow is reduced.

    Change in inventory If you had a net change in your inventory, enter that amount here. If you are holding more inventory your cash flow is decreased.

    Change in accounts receivable If you had a net change in your accounts receivable, enter that amount here. Reducing your accounts receivable by collecting money owed more quickly can increase your cash flow and your valuation.

    Other net change Enter any other net change in other assets or liabilities that impacted your cash flow for the period.

    Capital expenditures This is the amount you spent on capital equipment and buildings that you were not able to expense for the period. If you were able to expense the expenditure, it is already accounted for in your EBIT.

    Additional investment income Enter any other investment that increased or (decreased) your cash flow for the period.

    The Best Financial Calculators Anywhere!

    Put them on your website!

    1998-2016 KJE Computer Solutions, LLC
    Financial Calculators at http://www.dinkytown.net
    (612) 331-2291
    1730 New Brighton Blvd. PMB #111
    Minneapolis, MN 55413

    KJE Computer Solutions, LLC’s information and interactive calculators are made available to you as self-help tools for your independent use and are not intended to provide investment advice. We cannot and do not guarantee their applicability or accuracy in regards to your individual circumstances. All examples are hypothetical and are for illustrative purposes. We encourage you to seek personalized advice from qualified professionals regarding all personal finance issues. More Information





    Tags : , , , , ,

    Online Business Valuation Calculator #grants #for #business

    #business valuation calculator

    #

    Business Valuation Tool

    Your Online Business Value Calculator

    Do you know the value of your business? Would you know where to start in calculating its worth? So you can set a reasonable Asking Price.

    ExitAdviser’s business valuation approach gives you the confidence to defend your Asking Price in front of any prospective buyer. That’s because it uses Discounted Cash Flow (DCF), the most widely respected method of valuing an ongoing, profitable business. It takes the expected future cash flows and “discounts” them back to the present day, to give a well-argued valuation.

    Custom Business Valuation

    Not quite confident with the results? ExitAdviser’s appraisal team can provide you with a custom Business Valuation Service

    It’s well worth taking time to get your valuation right. Be sure to use actual financial data and considered forecasts that can de defended with rational arguments. For this reason ExitAdviser recommends that you take several attempts with the Business Valuation Tool until you feel happy with the result. Before setting your final Asking Price, compare the tool outcome with other valuation methods, including price comparison with other similar businesses listed on a variety of online business sale websites .

    Disclaimer

    Important Information. please read carefully before using this Tool.

    The Business Valuation Tool (BVT), whilst using a robust, standard method to produce a guideline business valuation, is not the only way to appraise a business. Before you settle on the final Asking Price for your Sale Memorandum and campaign Landing Page. you are strongly advised to compare your results from the BVT with results from alternative methods, such as comparison with similar businesses listed on a selection of online business sale websites. ExitAdviser takes no responsibility for the accuracy of the numbers you enter into the BVT, nor for any misunderstanding you may have about the way the BVT calculates business value, nor for the consequences of using valuations calculated by the BVT when deciding your Asking Price. If you are in any doubt about the most realistic value for your business, you are strongly advised to seek professional assistance from your Accountant.

    Terms and Conditions

    Your Adviser’s Corner





    Tags : , , ,

    Business Valuation – Discounted Cash Flow #small #business #finance

    #business valuation

    #

    Financial Calculators from Dinkytown.net

    Business Valuation – Discounted Cash Flow

    Business valuation is typically based on three major methods: the income approach, the asset approach and the market (comparable sales) approach. Among the income approaches is the discounted cash flow methodology calculating the net present value (‘NPV’) of future cash flows for an enterprise. As an alternative to the more abbreviated income capitalization approach, this methodology is more relevant where future operating conditions and cash flows are variable or not projected to be materially consistent with current performance levels.

    Javascript is required for this calculator. If you are using Internet Explorer, you may need to select to ‘Allow Blocked Content’ to view this calculator.

    For more information about these these financial calculators please visit: Dinkytown Financial Calculators from KJE Computer Solutions, LLC

    The estimated Net Present Value (NPV) of your business is NPV_VALUE.

    Your cash flow was estimated in two parts. First from your cash flow statement, and secondly from projecting future cash flows assuming a growth of EXPECTED_ANNUAL_GROWTH. We first calculated your estimated cash flow for year one from your inputs. An additional PROJECT_ADDITIONAL_YEARS years of cash flows were calculated assuming a EXPECTED_ANNUAL_GROWTH annual growth (for a total of PROJECT_YEARS). Each year’s estimated cash flow was then discounted by WEIGHTED_AVERAGE_COST_OF_CAPITAL (your weighted average cost of capital) for the number of years until the cash flow would be realized. The sum of all of your future discounted cash flows is the net present value of your business. **GRAPH**

    What else can I do to increase my valuation?

    • Increase your operating profits:
      You can directly impact your valuation by becoming more profitable. Increased efficiency and lower operating expenses can have a dramatic impact on your business’ valuation. Even relatively small increases in profitability can have a dramatic impact on your valuation.
  • Reduce inventory and accounts receivable:
    By reducing your inventory and accounts receivable, you can decrease the amount of capital that is tied up in your business. The net change directly affects your valuation.

  • Reduce your taxes:
    Very much like reducing your inventory, reducing your tax burden can directly impact the value of your business. A business that creates effective tax shields can be worth substantially more than one that doesn’t consider this important variable.

  • Effective capital expenditures:
    Target your capital expenditures to projects that increase your growth rate, or increase your profitability. While capital expenditures reduce your near-term cash flow, effective investment in your business can have a positive impact in your valuation.
  • Your cash flow statement:

    Business Valuation – Discounted Cash Flow Definitions

    NPV Value of your business This is the value of all of your future cash flows discounted in today’s dollars at your Weighted Average Cost of Capital (WACC).

    Expected annual growth This is the rate you expect your business to grow. This rate is only used on years 2 and above to estimate your future cash flow.

    Weighted average cost of capital (WACC) This is the cost of capital, or the interest rate, your investors require to put money into your business. Unless you are a Fortune 500 company with excellent business credit scores, this rate should be at least 12% to 25%. For small businesses that rate can be much higher.

    Years of cash flow to include This is the number of years that the projection will include in the value of your business. For example, if you include 100 years (the maximum) we calculate the present value of all future cash flows generated for the next 100 years into your business’ value. Entering a high number would assume that the business would continue with the current projections for that entire length of time. You may wish to reduce this projected period if you have a known end date for the business cash flows, or to make a more conservative estimate of the value.

    Operating profit This is your total profit before interest and taxes. This is often called Earnings Before Interest and Taxes or EBIT.

    Interest expense Total interest expense for the year.

    Interest income Total interest income for the year.

    Income taxes Total income taxes paid for the year.

    Depreciation and amortization If you had any depreciation on equipment or buildings enter those amounts here. They are added back into your cash flow.

    Change in accounts payable If you had a net change in your accounts payable, enter the change here. If you had an increase in accounts payable, your cash flow goes up. If you had a decrease in your accounts payable, your cash flow is reduced.

    Change in inventory If you had a net change in your inventory, enter that amount here. If you are holding more inventory your cash flow is decreased.

    Change in accounts receivable If you had a net change in your accounts receivable, enter that amount here. Reducing your accounts receivable by collecting money owed more quickly can increase your cash flow and your valuation.

    Other net change Enter any other net change in other assets or liabilities that impacted your cash flow for the period.

    Capital expenditures This is the amount you spent on capital equipment and buildings that you were not able to expense for the period. If you were able to expense the expenditure, it is already accounted for in your EBIT.

    Additional investment income Enter any other investment that increased or (decreased) your cash flow for the period.

    The Best Financial Calculators Anywhere!

    Put them on your website!

    1998-2016 KJE Computer Solutions, LLC
    Financial Calculators at http://www.dinkytown.net
    (612) 331-2291
    1730 New Brighton Blvd. PMB #111
    Minneapolis, MN 55413

    KJE Computer Solutions, LLC’s information and interactive calculators are made available to you as self-help tools for your independent use and are not intended to provide investment advice. We cannot and do not guarantee their applicability or accuracy in regards to your individual circumstances. All examples are hypothetical and are for illustrative purposes. We encourage you to seek personalized advice from qualified professionals regarding all personal finance issues. More Information





    Tags : , , , , ,

    Business Valuation Resources #business #gifts

    #business valuation

    #

    Every informed stakeholder in business valuation, performance benchmarking, or risk assessment turns to Business Valuation Resources (BVR) for authoritative deal and market data, news and research, training, and expert opinion. Trust BVR for unimpeachable business valuation intelligence. BVR s data, publications, and analysis have won in the boardroom and the courtroom for over two decades. Learn more

    BVR has resources for many financial professionals, including business appraisers, attorneys, M A advisors, brokers, business owners, and more. See who turns to our best-in-class tools to support their valuation conclusions. Learn more

    FEATURED ITEMS

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    08 / September 2016

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    BVR s Special Series presented by the BVR/AHLA Guide to Healthcare Industry Finance and Valuation, Part 5

    Joe Wolfe (Hall Render Killian Heath Lyman), Alyssa James (Hall Render Killian Heath Lyman)
    10:00am – 11:40am PT / 1:00pm – 2:40pm ET
    Earn 2 Credits

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    Curtis Kimball (Willamette Management Associates)
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    The whole is greater than the sum of its parts. Perhaps Chancellor Bouchard thought of Aristotle when he recently ruled in a statutory appraisal action that, even though the results of three common valuation techniques were unreliable indicators of value, in combination they established fair value. Read more >>

    18 / August 2016

    In an estate tax dispute that has lasted for over five years, the Tax Court recently revalued the decedent’s minority interest in an Oregon family business by order of the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals. The recalculation proved a boon to the taxpayer. Read more >>

    10 / August 2016

    The Treasury has released long-awaited proposed IRC Section 2704 regulations designed to curb estate valuation discounts. It appears that the proposed regulations eliminate almost all minority discounts for closely held entity interests, including operating businesses owned by a family. The proposed regs have triggered a strong response from the valuation community, legal profession, and others. Read more >>





    Tags : , ,

    Free Small Business Valuation Calculator #start #a #small #business

    #business valuation calculator

    #

    Free Small Business Valuation Calculator. A Quick and Simple way to Value your Business online.

    Ever wonder what your business is worth?

    No need to spend time or money on a business valuation firm. Just enter in the information on our valuation spreadsheet and our software will calculate the value of your small business.

    The formula we use is based on the Multiple of Earnings method which is most commonly used in small business valuation. The multiple is similar to using a discount cash flow, or capitalization rate used by top business valuation appraisers and top analysts. We�ve just simplified it for small business owners.

    For a more personalized and in depth business valuation, we provide a free business evaluation and consultation! for local business owners who are thinking about selling their Business.

    Disclaimer: This tool should only be used as a general indicator of value. There are other factors associated with the sale of a business that can impact the value of a business that only an experienced broker will be able to identify. Please contact us for a more personal evaluation of your business and for suggestions on how to prepare your business for the highest sale possible.





    Tags : , , , ,

    Business Valuation – Discounted Cash Flow #small #business #cards

    #business valuation

    #

    Financial Calculators from Dinkytown.net

    Business Valuation – Discounted Cash Flow

    Business valuation is typically based on three major methods: the income approach, the asset approach and the market (comparable sales) approach. Among the income approaches is the discounted cash flow methodology calculating the net present value (‘NPV’) of future cash flows for an enterprise. As an alternative to the more abbreviated income capitalization approach, this methodology is more relevant where future operating conditions and cash flows are variable or not projected to be materially consistent with current performance levels.

    Javascript is required for this calculator. If you are using Internet Explorer, you may need to select to ‘Allow Blocked Content’ to view this calculator.

    For more information about these these financial calculators please visit: Dinkytown Financial Calculators from KJE Computer Solutions, LLC

    The estimated Net Present Value (NPV) of your business is NPV_VALUE.

    Your cash flow was estimated in two parts. First from your cash flow statement, and secondly from projecting future cash flows assuming a growth of EXPECTED_ANNUAL_GROWTH. We first calculated your estimated cash flow for year one from your inputs. An additional PROJECT_ADDITIONAL_YEARS years of cash flows were calculated assuming a EXPECTED_ANNUAL_GROWTH annual growth (for a total of PROJECT_YEARS). Each year’s estimated cash flow was then discounted by WEIGHTED_AVERAGE_COST_OF_CAPITAL (your weighted average cost of capital) for the number of years until the cash flow would be realized. The sum of all of your future discounted cash flows is the net present value of your business. **GRAPH**

    What else can I do to increase my valuation?

    • Increase your operating profits:
      You can directly impact your valuation by becoming more profitable. Increased efficiency and lower operating expenses can have a dramatic impact on your business’ valuation. Even relatively small increases in profitability can have a dramatic impact on your valuation.
  • Reduce inventory and accounts receivable:
    By reducing your inventory and accounts receivable, you can decrease the amount of capital that is tied up in your business. The net change directly affects your valuation.

  • Reduce your taxes:
    Very much like reducing your inventory, reducing your tax burden can directly impact the value of your business. A business that creates effective tax shields can be worth substantially more than one that doesn’t consider this important variable.

  • Effective capital expenditures:
    Target your capital expenditures to projects that increase your growth rate, or increase your profitability. While capital expenditures reduce your near-term cash flow, effective investment in your business can have a positive impact in your valuation.
  • Your cash flow statement:

    Business Valuation – Discounted Cash Flow Definitions

    NPV Value of your business This is the value of all of your future cash flows discounted in today’s dollars at your Weighted Average Cost of Capital (WACC).

    Expected annual growth This is the rate you expect your business to grow. This rate is only used on years 2 and above to estimate your future cash flow.

    Weighted average cost of capital (WACC) This is the cost of capital, or the interest rate, your investors require to put money into your business. Unless you are a Fortune 500 company with excellent business credit scores, this rate should be at least 12% to 25%. For small businesses that rate can be much higher.

    Years of cash flow to include This is the number of years that the projection will include in the value of your business. For example, if you include 100 years (the maximum) we calculate the present value of all future cash flows generated for the next 100 years into your business’ value. Entering a high number would assume that the business would continue with the current projections for that entire length of time. You may wish to reduce this projected period if you have a known end date for the business cash flows, or to make a more conservative estimate of the value.

    Operating profit This is your total profit before interest and taxes. This is often called Earnings Before Interest and Taxes or EBIT.

    Interest expense Total interest expense for the year.

    Interest income Total interest income for the year.

    Income taxes Total income taxes paid for the year.

    Depreciation and amortization If you had any depreciation on equipment or buildings enter those amounts here. They are added back into your cash flow.

    Change in accounts payable If you had a net change in your accounts payable, enter the change here. If you had an increase in accounts payable, your cash flow goes up. If you had a decrease in your accounts payable, your cash flow is reduced.

    Change in inventory If you had a net change in your inventory, enter that amount here. If you are holding more inventory your cash flow is decreased.

    Change in accounts receivable If you had a net change in your accounts receivable, enter that amount here. Reducing your accounts receivable by collecting money owed more quickly can increase your cash flow and your valuation.

    Other net change Enter any other net change in other assets or liabilities that impacted your cash flow for the period.

    Capital expenditures This is the amount you spent on capital equipment and buildings that you were not able to expense for the period. If you were able to expense the expenditure, it is already accounted for in your EBIT.

    Additional investment income Enter any other investment that increased or (decreased) your cash flow for the period.

    The Best Financial Calculators Anywhere!

    Put them on your website!

    1998-2016 KJE Computer Solutions, LLC
    Financial Calculators at http://www.dinkytown.net
    (612) 331-2291
    1730 New Brighton Blvd. PMB #111
    Minneapolis, MN 55413

    KJE Computer Solutions, LLC’s information and interactive calculators are made available to you as self-help tools for your independent use and are not intended to provide investment advice. We cannot and do not guarantee their applicability or accuracy in regards to your individual circumstances. All examples are hypothetical and are for illustrative purposes. We encourage you to seek personalized advice from qualified professionals regarding all personal finance issues. More Information





    Tags : , , , , ,

    Business Valuation – Discounted Cash Flow #veteran #business #loans

    #business valuation

    #

    Financial Calculators from Dinkytown.net

    Business Valuation – Discounted Cash Flow

    Business valuation is typically based on three major methods: the income approach, the asset approach and the market (comparable sales) approach. Among the income approaches is the discounted cash flow methodology calculating the net present value (‘NPV’) of future cash flows for an enterprise. As an alternative to the more abbreviated income capitalization approach, this methodology is more relevant where future operating conditions and cash flows are variable or not projected to be materially consistent with current performance levels.

    Javascript is required for this calculator. If you are using Internet Explorer, you may need to select to ‘Allow Blocked Content’ to view this calculator.

    For more information about these these financial calculators please visit: Dinkytown Financial Calculators from KJE Computer Solutions, LLC

    The estimated Net Present Value (NPV) of your business is NPV_VALUE.

    Your cash flow was estimated in two parts. First from your cash flow statement, and secondly from projecting future cash flows assuming a growth of EXPECTED_ANNUAL_GROWTH. We first calculated your estimated cash flow for year one from your inputs. An additional PROJECT_ADDITIONAL_YEARS years of cash flows were calculated assuming a EXPECTED_ANNUAL_GROWTH annual growth (for a total of PROJECT_YEARS). Each year’s estimated cash flow was then discounted by WEIGHTED_AVERAGE_COST_OF_CAPITAL (your weighted average cost of capital) for the number of years until the cash flow would be realized. The sum of all of your future discounted cash flows is the net present value of your business. **GRAPH**

    What else can I do to increase my valuation?

    • Increase your operating profits:
      You can directly impact your valuation by becoming more profitable. Increased efficiency and lower operating expenses can have a dramatic impact on your business’ valuation. Even relatively small increases in profitability can have a dramatic impact on your valuation.
  • Reduce inventory and accounts receivable:
    By reducing your inventory and accounts receivable, you can decrease the amount of capital that is tied up in your business. The net change directly affects your valuation.

  • Reduce your taxes:
    Very much like reducing your inventory, reducing your tax burden can directly impact the value of your business. A business that creates effective tax shields can be worth substantially more than one that doesn’t consider this important variable.

  • Effective capital expenditures:
    Target your capital expenditures to projects that increase your growth rate, or increase your profitability. While capital expenditures reduce your near-term cash flow, effective investment in your business can have a positive impact in your valuation.
  • Your cash flow statement:

    Business Valuation – Discounted Cash Flow Definitions

    NPV Value of your business This is the value of all of your future cash flows discounted in today’s dollars at your Weighted Average Cost of Capital (WACC).

    Expected annual growth This is the rate you expect your business to grow. This rate is only used on years 2 and above to estimate your future cash flow.

    Weighted average cost of capital (WACC) This is the cost of capital, or the interest rate, your investors require to put money into your business. Unless you are a Fortune 500 company with excellent business credit scores, this rate should be at least 12% to 25%. For small businesses that rate can be much higher.

    Years of cash flow to include This is the number of years that the projection will include in the value of your business. For example, if you include 100 years (the maximum) we calculate the present value of all future cash flows generated for the next 100 years into your business’ value. Entering a high number would assume that the business would continue with the current projections for that entire length of time. You may wish to reduce this projected period if you have a known end date for the business cash flows, or to make a more conservative estimate of the value.

    Operating profit This is your total profit before interest and taxes. This is often called Earnings Before Interest and Taxes or EBIT.

    Interest expense Total interest expense for the year.

    Interest income Total interest income for the year.

    Income taxes Total income taxes paid for the year.

    Depreciation and amortization If you had any depreciation on equipment or buildings enter those amounts here. They are added back into your cash flow.

    Change in accounts payable If you had a net change in your accounts payable, enter the change here. If you had an increase in accounts payable, your cash flow goes up. If you had a decrease in your accounts payable, your cash flow is reduced.

    Change in inventory If you had a net change in your inventory, enter that amount here. If you are holding more inventory your cash flow is decreased.

    Change in accounts receivable If you had a net change in your accounts receivable, enter that amount here. Reducing your accounts receivable by collecting money owed more quickly can increase your cash flow and your valuation.

    Other net change Enter any other net change in other assets or liabilities that impacted your cash flow for the period.

    Capital expenditures This is the amount you spent on capital equipment and buildings that you were not able to expense for the period. If you were able to expense the expenditure, it is already accounted for in your EBIT.

    Additional investment income Enter any other investment that increased or (decreased) your cash flow for the period.

    The Best Financial Calculators Anywhere!

    Put them on your website!

    1998-2016 KJE Computer Solutions, LLC
    Financial Calculators at http://www.dinkytown.net
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    KJE Computer Solutions, LLC’s information and interactive calculators are made available to you as self-help tools for your independent use and are not intended to provide investment advice. We cannot and do not guarantee their applicability or accuracy in regards to your individual circumstances. All examples are hypothetical and are for illustrative purposes. We encourage you to seek personalized advice from qualified professionals regarding all personal finance issues. More Information





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    Online Business Valuation Calculator #small #business #financing

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    Business Valuation Tool

    Your Online Business Value Calculator

    Do you know the value of your business? Would you know where to start in calculating its worth? So you can set a reasonable Asking Price.

    ExitAdviser’s business valuation approach gives you the confidence to defend your Asking Price in front of any prospective buyer. That’s because it uses Discounted Cash Flow (DCF), the most widely respected method of valuing an ongoing, profitable business. It takes the expected future cash flows and “discounts” them back to the present day, to give a well-argued valuation.

    Custom Business Valuation

    Not quite confident with the results? ExitAdviser’s appraisal team can provide you with a custom Business Valuation Service

    It’s well worth taking time to get your valuation right. Be sure to use actual financial data and considered forecasts that can de defended with rational arguments. For this reason ExitAdviser recommends that you take several attempts with the Business Valuation Tool until you feel happy with the result. Before setting your final Asking Price, compare the tool outcome with other valuation methods, including price comparison with other similar businesses listed on a variety of online business sale websites .

    Disclaimer

    Important Information. please read carefully before using this Tool.

    The Business Valuation Tool (BVT), whilst using a robust, standard method to produce a guideline business valuation, is not the only way to appraise a business. Before you settle on the final Asking Price for your Sale Memorandum and campaign Landing Page. you are strongly advised to compare your results from the BVT with results from alternative methods, such as comparison with similar businesses listed on a selection of online business sale websites. ExitAdviser takes no responsibility for the accuracy of the numbers you enter into the BVT, nor for any misunderstanding you may have about the way the BVT calculates business value, nor for the consequences of using valuations calculated by the BVT when deciding your Asking Price. If you are in any doubt about the most realistic value for your business, you are strongly advised to seek professional assistance from your Accountant.

    Terms and Conditions

    Your Adviser’s Corner





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    Business Valuation Calculator #designer #business #cards

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    What is the value of my business?

    Similar to bond or real estate valuations, the value of a business can be expressed as the present value of expected future earnings. Use this calculator to determine the value of your business today based on discounted future cash flows with consideration to “excess compensation” paid to owners, level of risk, and possible adjustments for small size or lack of marketability.

    This information may help you analyze your financial needs. It is based on information and assumptions provided by you regarding your goals, expectations and financial situation. The calculations do not infer that the company assumes any fiduciary duties. The calculations provided should not be construed as financial, legal or tax advice. In addition, such information should not be relied upon as the only source of information. This information is supplied from sources we believe to be reliable but we cannot guarantee its accuracy. Hypothetical illustrations may provide historical or current performance information. Past performance does not guarantee nor indicate future results.





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