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Chapter 16. Financial Merchandise Management. Dr. Pointer’s Notes. Chapter Objectives. To describe the major aspects of financial merchandise planning and management To explain the cost and retail methods of accounting To study the merchandise forecasting and budgeting process

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chapter 16

Chapter 16

Financial Merchandise Management

Dr. Pointer’s Notes

chapter objectives
Chapter Objectives
  • To describe the major aspects of financial merchandise planning and management
  • To explain the cost and retail methods of accounting
  • To study the merchandise forecasting and budgeting process
  • To examine alternative methods of inventory unit control
  • To integrate dollar and unit merchandising control concepts
financial merchandise management
Financial Merchandise Management
  • With Financial Merchandise Mgmt, a retailer specifies which products are purchased, when products are purchased, and how many products are purchased
    • Dollar control involves planning and monitoring a retailer’s financial investment in merchandise over a stated period
    • Unit control relates to the quantities of merchandise a retailer handles during a stated period
benefits of financial merchandise plans
Benefits of Financial Merchandise Plans
  • The value and amount of inventory in each department and/or store unit during a given period are delineated
  • The amount of merchandise a buyer can purchase during a given period is stipulated
  • The inventory investment in relation to planned and actual revenues is studied
  • The retailer’s space requirements are partly determined by estimating beginning-of-month and end-of-month inventory levels
benefits of financial merchandise plans 2
Benefits of Financial Merchandise Plans_2
  • A buyer’s performance is rated. Measures may be used to set standards
  • Stock shortages are determined and bookkeeping errors and pilferage are uncovered
  • Slow-moving items are classified – leading to increased sales efforts or markdowns
  • A proper balance between inventory and out-of-stock conditions is maintained
inventory valuation the cost and retail methods of accounting
Inventory Valuation: The cost and retail methods of accounting
  • There is a need to develop a retail inventory accounting system
  • Retailers have different data needs than manufacturers, cost estimation is more difficult, stock shortages higher, sales more frequent and they require monthly not quarterly profit data
  • Two inventory accounting systems are available
inventory valuation the cost and retail methods of accounting1
Inventory Valuation: The cost and retail methods of accounting
  • Dollar control system provides data on sales and purchases, value of beginning and ending inventory, markup and markdowns and merchandise shortages.
  • Merchandise available for sale = beginning inventory, purchases and transportation charges
  • Cost of goods sold = cost merchandise available minus cost value of ending inventory
  • Gross profits = sales less cost of goods sold
  • Net profit = gross profits – operating expenses
inventory accounting systems
Inventory Accounting Systems

1. The cost accounting system values merchandise at cost plus inbound transportation charges

2. The retail accounting system values merchandise at current retail prices

cost method of accounting
Cost Method of Accounting
  • The cost to the retailer of each item is recorded on an accounting sheet and/or is coded on a price tag or merchandise container
  • Can be used with physical or book inventories:
    • Physical inventory – actual merchandise is counted at closed of a specified period of time
    • Book( perpetual) inventory – keeps a running total of the value of all inventory on hand at cost based on records. No need for actual counting of stock. Frequent financial statements can be prepared.
physical inventory system
Physical Inventory System
  • Ending inventory - recorded at cost – is measured by counting the merchandise in stock at the close of a selling period
  • Gross profit is not computed until ending inventory is valued
  • Gross profit derived during full merchandise count
book inventory system
Book Inventory System
  • Keeps a running total of the value of all inventory on hand at cost at a given time
  • End-of-month inventory values can be computed without a physical inventory
  • Frequent financial statements can be prepared
book inventory system 2
Book Inventory System_2
  • Types of book inventories

FIFO- logically assumes all old merchandise is sold first. Most reasonable but results in higher taxes

LIFO – assumes new merchandise is sold first. Results in lower profits and lower taxes and understated ending inventory

Both are acceptable ways to value merchandise

disadvantages of cost based inventory systems
Disadvantages of Cost-Based Inventory Systems
  • Requires that a cost be assigned to each item in stock
  • Do not adjust inventory values to reflect style changes, end-of-season markdowns, or sudden surges of demand
  • Works best for retailers low inventory turnover, limited assortment and high average prices (car dealers)
the retail method
The Retail Method
  • Closing inventory is determined by calculating the average relationship between the cost and retail values of merchandise available for sale during a period
determining ending inventory value
Determining Ending Inventory Value
  • 1. Calculating the cost complement

Cost Total Cost valuation

Complement = Total retail valuation

$299,892/496,126 = .6045 therefore, .60 of every retail sale went cover costs (Table 16.3)

  • 2. Calculating deductions from retail value

Table 16.4 shows ending value of $59,552

  • 3. Converting retail inventory value to cost

$56, 470 X .6046 = $34,136

(Ending Inventory value at cost) This can be used to find gross profit.

table 16 3 handy hardware store calculating merchandise available for sale at cost and at retail
Table 16.3 Handy Hardware Store, Calculating Merchandise Available for Sale at Cost and at Retail
advantages of the retail method
Advantages of the Retail Method
  • Valuation errors are reduced when conducting a physical inventory since merchandise value is recorded at retail and costs do not have to be decoded
  • Because the process is simpler, a physical inventory can be completed more often
  • Profit-and-loss statement can be based on book inventory
  • Method gives an estimate of inventory throughout the year and is accepted in insurance claims
limitations of the retail method
Limitations of the Retail Method
  • Bookkeeping burden of recording data
  • Ending book inventory figures correctly computed only if the following are accurate:
    • Value of beginning inventory
    • Purchases
    • Shipping charges
    • Markups
    • Markdowns
    • Employee discounts
    • Transfers
    • Returns
    • Sales
  • Cost complement is an average based on the total cost of merchandise available for sale and total retail value
merchandise forecasting and budgeting dollar control
Merchandise forecasting and Budgeting: Dollar Control
  • Dollar control entails planning and monitoring a firm’s inventory investment over time to ensure profitable operations
  • The six steps involved in the process are outlined
figure 16 2 the merchandise forecasting and budgeting process dollar control
Figure 16.2 The Merchandise Forecasting and Budgeting Process: Dollar Control

Inventory

level planning

Designing

control units

Sales

Forecasting

Planning

profit margins

Planning

Purchases

Reduction

Planning

merchandise forecasting and budgeting dollar control1
Merchandise forecasting and Budgeting: Dollar Control
  • Control Units –merchandise categories for which data are gathered. Categories is the broadest control units (women’s shoes, men’s suits)

Classification merchandising – each department is sub divided into further categories women’s shoes and dress shoes and casual shoes

Standard classification – recognized classification by trade association and industry.-

merchandise forecasting and budgeting dollar control2
Merchandise forecasting and Budgeting: Dollar Control
  • Forecasting – estimating revenues (companywide, departmental or categories). Yearly sales can be broken down by months.
  • Monthly sales index, divides ach month’s actual sales by average monthly sales and multiples by 100.
  • Index allows a retailer to project sales by month
merchandise forecasting and budgeting dollar control3
Merchandise forecasting and Budgeting: Dollar Control
  • Inventory –Level Planning- need to have sufficient inventory to meet sales
  • Basic Stock Method - carries more inventory than you expect to sales

Beg month inventory = planned sales + basic stock

Percentage variation method

Weeks Supply Method

Stock to sale method – maintain a specified ratin of goods on hand to sales ( 1.3 ratio means sales of $69K mean inventory of $89K)

merchandise forecasting and budgeting dollar control4
Merchandise forecasting and Budgeting: Dollar Control
  • Reduction Planning – retail reduction is the difference between beginning inventory plus purchases , sales plus ending inventory
  • Planned Purchases =sales for month= planned reductions + planned end of month stock – beginning of month stock
merchandise forecasting and budgeting dollar control5
Merchandise forecasting and Budgeting: Dollar Control
  • Planning profit margins – Determines the average markup needed to reach the projected profits
  • Required initial markup = planned expenses +planned profits + planned reductions/planned net sales + planned reductions
unit control systems
Unit Control Systems
  • Deals with quantities of merchandise in units rather than in dollars. Information will reveal- best selling items,identify problems and opportunities, optimal time to reorder, book inventory, old merchandise, alternative sources for goods and level of sales of each item in every branch
unit control systems1
Unit Control Systems
  • Physical Inventory Systems -counts number of units by item classification
  • Perpetual Inventory Systems - keepings running total of inventory based on sales and purchases, returns, transfers and other transactions

94% of retailers engage in physical inventory systems

57% of retailers use cost inventory systems

68% of retailers use a perpetual inventory system

financial control integrating dollar ad unit concepts
Financial Control: Integrating Dollar ad Unit concepts
  • Stock Turnover – number of times during a specific period, usually a yr, that the average inventory on hand is sold.
  • Computation of stock turnover

stock turnover = # of units sold during year

units average inventory on hand

Annual stock = net yearly sales

Turnover $ average inventory on hand

stock turnover
Stock Turnover
  • Average stock turnover will vary by industry
  • Normally want to have high stock turnover
  • High stock turnover is usually a sign of success
  • Gross Margin Return on investment (GMROI) shows relationship between the gross margins in dollars and the average inventory investment by combining profitability anal sales to stock measures

good indicator of managers performance

when to reorder
When to Reorder
  • Reorder point – set stock levels at which new orders must be placed
  • Order lead time- period from the date an order is placed by a retailer to the date merchandise is ready for sale (received, price marked and put on selling floor)
  • Usage rates –average sales per day, in units of merchandises
  • Safety stock-the extra inventory that protects against out of stock conditions due to unexpected demand and delays in delivery

reorder pt = usage rate X lead time

Reorder pt + usage rate X lead time + safety stock

Automatic reordering systems – mechanically activated when stock on hand reaches the reorder point

figure 16 6a how stockouts may occur
Figure 16.6a How Stockouts May Occur
  • Unexpected Demand
  • Delayed Delivery
how much to reorder
How Much to Reorder
  • Economic Order quantity (EOQ) is the quantity per order that minimizes total inventory costs of processing orders and holding inventory.
  • EOQ=

EOQ= quantity per order

D= annual demand

S= costs to place an order

I= % of yearly carrying cost to unit cost

C= unit cost of an item

2DS

IC

questions
Questions

Please read this chapter carefully

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