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Resources

More Information on our Additional Services

We believe " The best client, is a well informed client." 

The "Resources" section objectives are:

  1. To help educate our clients (and prospective clients) on the Resources we use to help achieve our mutual goals; and,
  2. To show the breadth and scope of the Resources that help fill out our catalog of services.

The more you know about what we do, and how we do it, the better it is for us all.  Terms like "Factoring, Working Capital, and Business Plan" may or may not be familiar to you.  Check out the Resources tabs on the left (or click below) for more information on our corporate finance and business management tools.

Working Capital
Working capital (also known as net working capital) is a financial term which represents the amount of day-to-day operating liquidity available to a business.

Factoring is a word often misused synonymously with accounts receivable financing. Factoring is a financial transaction whereby a business sells its accounts receivable (i.e., invoices) at a discount.

Accounts receivable financing is the selling of invoices that are outstanding or receivables at a discount to a finance company.


Debt restructuring is a process that allows a private or public company facing cash flow problems and financial distress, to reduce and renegotiate its delinquent debts in order to improve or restore liquidity so that it can continue its operations.


A merchant account is a contract under which an acquiring bank extends a line of credit to a merchant, who wishes to accept payment card transactions of a particular card association brand. Without such a contract, one cannot accept payments by any of the major credit card brands.


Advanced Business Capital is a one stop shop for all kinds of business loans.


Advanced Business Capital prepares comprehensive Business Plans for our clients. These plans are prepared in a customized way for each individual client.


Why buy when you can lease your equipment for less cost and have a tax deduction as well. Businesses often choose to lease rather than buy office equipment, including computers. Since office equipment depreciates rapidly, leasing can be more cost-efficient than ownership.


Franchising refers to the method of practicing and using another person's philosophy of business. The "franchisors" authorize the proven methods and trademarks of their businesses to "franchisees" for a fee and a percentage of gross monthly sales.


In business or economics a merger is a combination of two companies into one larger company. Such actions are commonly voluntary and involve stock swap or cash payment to the target. Stock swap is often used as it allows the shareholders of the two companies to share the risk involved in the deal. A merger can resemble a takeover but result in a new company name (often combining the names of the original companies) and in new branding; in some cases, terming the combination a "merger" rather than an acquisition is done purely for political or marketing reasons.

An acquisition, also known as a takeover, is the buying of one company (the ‘target’) by another. An acquisition may be friendly or hostile. In the former case, the companies cooperate in negotiations; in the latter case, the takeover target is unwilling to be bought or the target's board has no prior knowledge of the offer. Acquisition usually refers to a purchase of a smaller firm by a larger one. Sometimes, however, a smaller firm will acquire management control of a larger or longer established company and keep its name for the combined entity. This is known as a reverse takeover.

 

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