Classic asset allocation teaches investors to diversify for safety. Apply this strategy to your retirement to keep the bills paid, even in a bad economy.
You might think you know the amount of money you'll need for a comfortable retirement — but you could be basing that off the wrong
Banks and other outside investors aren't the only sources of additional cash to grow your business.
A realistic cash flow projection can be a valuable planning aide. Here's how to keep your rose-tinted glasses from blinding you to reality.
These cash flow solutions can help you get a better handle on your cash flow — and become more profitable.
Using the cash flow formula to determine your cash flow projection will help your business use this precious resource more effectively.
Money flows in and out of your life. To keep a good handle on it, you not only need to get a good handle on your budget, but also on your mind.
If the recession is slowing your business down, try these simple strategies to get more done for less while improving cash flow.
You can't predict the future. Or can you?
Too much growth too soon often results in too little cash to keep the doors open.
You need cash to meet payroll, cover overhead, pay suppliers, but if you're frequently short, maybe your business needs more of something other than cash.
Many small business owners agree that uncertainty is their biggest challenge. Speeding up cash flow is one way to prepare for the worst -- and profit from unexpected opportunities.
Stop embracing change and start practicing your pivot, especially when planning cash flow for a new venture.
There is one sure-fire way to get funding when you start your business: Get paying customers.
Unfortunately for small business owners, cash income and taxable income are not necessarily the same. Read this to avoid nasty surprises come tax time.
Diverting proceeds from cash sales and waiving fees for a friend are less noticeable cases of employee theft. Carve out time to establish financial controls.
Here are the five key secrets to accurately forecast and maximize the cash flow of your business.
Water comes in the faucet, water goes out the drain. If the amount running in matches the amount going out, the water stays at an acceptable level. That's how cash flow works.
When times are tough, finding ways to squeeze cash out of your business may mean the difference between survival and failure. Here are a few ideas to stimulate your cash flow.
You can't spend the money that your clients promise you until you actually receive payment, but that doesn't mean that accounts receivable can't be a source of cash in the short
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