By Bernadine Pasquier. Invoice. Published at Wednesday, January 09th, 2019 - 14:55:15 PM.
Approval for invoice factoring doesn’t hinge on your company’s credit history. Instead, it depends on the creditworthiness of your customers. Companies that purchase invoices will evaluate your customers based on their stability and payment track record. The invoice factoring company’s main concern is determining how likely your customers will pay and how quickly.
Invoices can sometimes be an Accounts Payable (AP) clerk’s worst nightmare, especially if it takes hours and hours to manually process a single paper based invoice. Numerous things could go wrong with processing invoices manually; which can become very costly for business. Below we have listed five of the top invoice problems.
Include Your Terms – must be clear When do you expect the client to pay you? What happens if they miss the deadline? To be able to send follow-up or overdue notices or to charge interest, you need a rock-solid paper trail that no one can argue with.
Advantages of Invoice Factoring Besides providing fast access to capital, invoice factoring offers a number of other important advantages. It gives you unlimited access to funds without adding liability to your balance sheet. Because invoice factoring isn’t a loan, there’s no debt or monthly payments involved. Plus, invoice factoring is a flexible arrangement because it doesn’t require any long-term contracts.
Itemized List of Services – must be specific People want to know what they’ve paid for. Most people will not pay for something described merely as ”Design.” Tell them exactly what they have received: e.g. ”Design of three-page static website for Sporting Goods Department.” Be as specific as possible. In five years, would both you and the client know what you meant by your description? Also, specify whether the charge is project-based or hourly.
Electronic invoices contain all of the information required in a traditional, paper invoice in an encrypted format, including data on the sender and recipient, such as their name and Tax ID number, the date of the invoice, the sender’s legal address, the amount of the invoice and the percentage and amount of VAT, among other information.
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