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Growing Faster Than Your Cash Flow? Let Factoring Fund Your Next Expansion!

by Marty Milan

Why wait weeks or months to get paid by your clients when you can access your money in a matter of days by factoring your invoices. When a business factors their invoices, they are allowing a third party to purchase their invoices at a discount price. This discount is considered the third partyís fee.

If your business receives orders from customers on a regular basis, but has to wait 30, 60, or even 90 days for payment, you maybe experiencing a crunch in your cash flow. Factoring gives you the opportunity to access your cash within days not weeks or months. The growth of your company depends on whether or not you have the working capital necessary to finance your expansion.

When a factor purchases a companyís invoice or invoices, no interest is ever charged. This is because factoring is considered an outright purchase. When a company sells their invoices to a factor, they can expect to receive an advance up to 90% or more of their accounts receivable. The business gets this money immediately and the factor makes a fee for this service, turning the transaction into a win-win situation for both parties.

Factoring is no longer a business tool used by the large Fortune 500 Companies. Small to midsize businesses are receiving tremendous benefits by implementing factoring as part of their financial strategies. If your business is growing at a faster rate than your cash flow, maybe itís time to explore an alternative solution such as accounts receivable funding.

Marty Milan works with businesses to help them generate a continuous stream of cash flow without the occurrence of debt. In addition to accounts receivable funding, you can read on various topics such as lawsuit funding, structured settlements, selling your private mortgage notes and more at: www.cashflowaccess.com. Email at [email protected].
Other articles include: To Factor or Not to Factor?


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Selling Business Notes for Quicker Cash In about 85 percent of all business sales, sellers accept a cash down payment and a promissory note to pay the balance in installments. The note is personally guaranteed by the buyer, and it is secured by the business and its assets in case the buyer defaults. Providing owner financing allows sellers to cater to a broader pool of potential buyers. Should You Sell Your Structured Settlement The courts have just awarded you a settlement in the amount of $1.3 million dollars for injuries you sustained while using the Widget Corporation's product. However, the terms of the settlement require that Widget pay you a small amount right now, with the remaining funds to be dispersed over the next 20 years. This "structured settlement" works fine for some people, but you have medical bills that need to be paid now. What can you do about it? Answer: you can sell your structured settlement and receive additional cash now. Structured Settlements 101 How Structured Settlements Work A structured settlement is a contract under which an insurance company undertakes to make periodic payments to an injured party as part of a bodily injury claim settlement or to a surviving family member to whom a large settlement has been awarded. These are just two examples of where a structured settlement might be used. Structured settlements have become popular because they offer substantial benefits to all parties involved in the settlement agreement. Structured Settlements - Should You Sell Yours In recent years, it has become more common for victims of accidental injury who accept a settlement from the at-fault party to accept a structured settlement instead of a lump-sum payment. With a structured settlement, the injured party receives payments over an agreed-upon length of time - five years, ten years, or even a lifetime, rather than receiving payment up front in a lump sum.

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