Acquisitions business plan
Business acquisition proposal presentation
Put together profit-and-loss statements, balance sheets and cash flow statements going back five years, if the company has been in business that long. The past performance of a company—revenues and profits—are important in establishing the valuation of the company, or the purchase price. The business plan includes a narrative section, compilation of financial history and projected financial results. Look at areas such as customer demands, government regulation and industry competition. Ascertain how your business will maintain its original customer base, and welcome its acquired and new customers. Identify the external threats and opportunities that accompany the business acquisition. Again show profit and loss statements, balance sheets and cash flow statements. Compile historical financial information. Categorize the original products and services against the newly acquired ones. List potential cost savings. Keep track of everyone who sees the plan. Give some background on the history of the company, including when it was founded and how it has evolved. A business plan would be created to present to potential sources of capital—equity or debt—that may finance the transaction.
Look at areas such as customer demands, government regulation and industry competition. Label the documents accordingly and place the appendix at the end of your business plan. Limit the executive summary to no more than three pages.
Show and explain the costs and procedures of implementing the change requirements and merging the businesses. Include personal financial statements for each owner of the business.
Include items such as zoning compliance fees, utilities and taxes in your expense list. The business plan takes these and other acquisition considerations, along with their pros and cons, and organizes them into reusable research and analysis.
Identify the target market for your business.
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