Learn how to calculate forecasted needs on balance sheets and income statements based on given constants that reflect company growth.
- [Instructor] I want to reiterate that performance statements…are merely estimates, and they simply cannot be taken…at face value.…You really have to take them with a grain of salt…and anticipate adjustments.…Generally, these statements are laid out…for three to five years at time,…we'll make ours for three years.…What I've done is taken a balance sheet…and income statement template from Excel…and just kind of doctored it a little bit.…If you want access to this particular income statement,…I'm in 03_03_IS_Begin in the exercise files.…
This income statement is reporting the company's performance…from December 31st, 2016 to the same date in 2017,…and I'm going to report these fictitious figures…in the millions.…Now, let's say that Richard's makes about…1.2 million dollars in 2017 in net sales.…I'm going to go ahead and type in 1.20 there.…1.20 million dollars.…Now, your company anticipates net revenue growth…of approximately 50% in 2018.…Here, this is like the beginning…of my performance statement.…
How much should I put in?…
- Explain the four different types of financial statements.
- Distinguish between the types of moving averages.
- Determine a seasonal adjusted trend.
- Break down pro-forma financial statements.
- Identify cash flows, and what increased liabilities and decreased earnings generally indicate.
- Tell what a regression is.
- Outline the naive approach.
Skill Level Intermediate
Finance Foundations: Business Valuationwith Jim Stice1h 39m Intermediate
1. Finance Basics
2. Simple Financial Forecasting
3. Pro Forma Financial Statements
4. Projecting Cash Flows
5. Introduction to Regression Analysis
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