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Analysis of Financial Statements

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  1. Analysis of Financial Statements N. Gopal Deputy General Manager, RBI CAB Pune

  2. Structure of the Presentation • What are Financial Statements • Why Analyze them • What do we see in them • How do we analyze them • What do we get to know • Cash Flow • Funds Flow

  3. Definition of Financial Statements • Financial Statements present a periodical view or reports on the progress by the Management. They present the status of investments in business as also the results achieved during a period. • They are a combination of recorded facts, accounting conventions and personal judgments. American Institute of Public Accounts

  4. Features of Financial Statements • Periodical review of the status of investment and progress made by the Management • Facts recorded on the basis of accounting conventions and exercise of personal judgments. • Integrity and competence of accountants who prepare them have a vital bearing on the ultimate results furnished • Reliability, authenticity of the analysis would be just as much as that the of Financial Statements themselves.

  5. Weakness of Financial Statements • Lack of objectivity • Influenced by the subjective exercise of judgments • Reliance on the intentions of the recorder • Requires an external independent agency to certify its “true and fair view” • Non financial assets do not get recorded or reflected in financial statements

  6. Who analyzes them and why • Investors or provider of funds: • Whether the enterprise would be profitable- focus on returns or dividends- Profitability • Creditors: • Whether he would get his money back- repayment ability, interest servicing ability- Liquidity – Safety of funds lent, viability • Banker: • Safety of Funds lent, Yield,End-use of funds, viability • The enterprise itself: • Whether it would repay the external debts as well as carry on operations • Service the paid-up-share capital- good or comparable yield • Leave surplus to meet its growth needs

  7. Typical Balance sheet Summary: Analysis of the financial Statement indicates and involves Checking the investment (or deployment) of funds decision by the enterprise Verifying the financing (funding) pattern proposed/in use by the enterprise Examining the operating efficiency

  8. Banker and his interest in Financial Statement • Analysis of Financial Statement constitutes “back-bone of “good lending” • Parameters taken must satisfy the criteria of “good lending” • What is “Good Lending” ? – Lending that takes care of the interest of the depositors or keeps depositors interest in mind. • Depositors interest ? (SLY) • Safety • Interest (Yield) • Ease or availability when needed (Liquidity) Analyses of Financial Statements should provide answers to the above questions. To instill confidence in depositors banker is also interested in knowing the “Purpose”

  9. What is seen in a balance sheet • Judicious investment of funds provided by owners and creditors • Creation of useful assets • Do the assets by use yield sufficient returns to the providers after meeting all expenses and charges • Assets capable of generating income • Whether there is surplus left to enable future growth and meet future claims on the enterprise. • Ability to generate surplus for future growth

  10. Limitations of a Balance sheet • “Snap Shot of a Moving Train” • Static Statement of balances on a given date • Inexactness owing to personal bias or judgment – valuation of assets, provisions etc • Only the rupee or monetary value of all assets and liabilities reflected – no scope for factoring in “inflation”- just historical costs • Exclusion of non-monetary but critical assets (human resources, strategic position, monopoly etc) • Dated- Open to Window Dressing • Does not give insight into process or movement of funds

  11. Overcoming the shortcomings • Examine a series of balance sheets or examine balance sheets of three to five years • Do not read balance sheet on ABSOLUTE terms but RELATIVE terms • Analyze the profit and loss account • Analyze Ratios • Analyze the Funds flow statement with the balance sheet • Analyze the cash flow statement with the balance sheet • Read the Auditors notes along with the figures in the Balance sheet

  12. Analyzing Ratios- Return on Capital Employed • Profit before Depreciation and Taxes / Total Capital Employed PBIT/Total Assets x100 • High Ratio indicates that business is Profitable • Indicates the Earning power of business • Measure of the Management’s skill in deploying or investing funds of the company • Reasonable or comparable returns – indication of continuation of business

  13. Operating profit ratio • Operating Profits/Net Sales x 100 • Indicates operating efficiency • Can be used to compare similar industries • Gives trend of performance over several periods

  14. Expenses ratio Expenditure x 100 Sales Net Profit after Tax x 100 Tangible Networth • Indicates Efficiency • As years go by Sales should increase without much increase in the Expenditure • Indicates profit earning capacity • High ratio means Owners funds have been invested profitably

  15. Liquidity Ratio Current Ratio Current Assets x 100 Current Liab. (Quick Ratio or Acid test Ratio) C.A- Inventory x100 C.L-Bank borrowings • Whether current assets are enough to cover current liabilities • Higher ratio could be bad or good • Lower ratio not necessarily bad • Whether current liabilities are funding current assets

  16. Solvency Ratio Total Outside Liabilities Tangible Networth Total term liabilities Tangible Networth or Debt Equity • Indicates Solvency • Indicates size of owners stake • Indicates stake of creditors • Indicates the coverage of liabilities by the net-worth • Lower ratio indicates greater solvency

  17. Other Ratios Retained Earnings x 100 Net Profit after tax Dividend x 100 Net Profit • Indicates the plough back of profits into business • Higher ratio indicates prudence • High ratio indicates large distribution of profits and lesser plough back

  18. Turnover Ratio Annual Sales x 100 Closing Stock • High ratio indicates good turnover of stock • Efficient management of sales • Low ratio indicator of large unsold stock

  19. Turnover Ratios cont…. Trade Creditors x 100 Average monthly Credit Purchases • Indicates the number of months credit received by the company • High ratio means that the creditors are willing to give more than normal credit • High ratio could also indicate that the company unable to service creditors on time • High ratio could be a warning signal

  20. Turnover Ratios cont…. Sundry debtors x 100 Average monthly Credit Sales • Indicates the number of months credit given by the company • High ratio means that the easy credit terms given by the company • High ratio could also indicate that the company unable to collect on time • High ratio could be a warning signal

  21. Turnover Ratios cont…. Raw Material stock x 100 Average monthly Consumption • High ratio indicates accumulated raw materials, slow production process, unusable materials, indiscreet buying and stocking, seasonal nature of raw materials • Trend over a period of time say 1 or 2 years to be seen to come to a conclusion

  22. Turnover Ratios cont…. Stock-in-process x 100 Average monthly Cost of production • High ratio indicates delayed process of manufacturing • High ratio also indicates complicated and time consuming process

  23. Turnover Ratios cont…. Finished Goods stock x 100 Average monthly Cost of sales • High ratio indicates unsalable items accumulating • High ratio could also mean over produced and stocked • High ratio also means no demand for the finished goods.

  24. Profitability ratios Net Profit after tax x 100 Total number of shares • Indicates the return available to shareholders • Dividend paying capacity of the company

  25. Profitability ratios Net Profit after tax x 100 Total Dividend Paid • Indicates dividend paid to the shareholders • Dividend payout ratio • Conversely the extent of retained earnings

  26. Ratios for Working Capital • Current Ratio • Solvency Ratio • Interest Coverage Ratio • Profit to Sales Ratio • Return on Capital Employed or Return on Assets • Turnover ratio (Inventory + Receivables)/Net Sales

  27. Some ratios explained • PBIT/Interest (Times) • Interest coverage ratio, explains how many times the firm earns to cover the interest payable by • Higher ratio means comfortable debt servicing capacity from cash accruals • A ratio of 3 or 4 is very comfortable. • A ratio of 2 could be risky • (Inventory + Receivables) / Net Sales • Expressed in days ratio captures turnover time for major current assets • Higher ratio indicates slower turn over and higher risk

  28. Ratios for Term loans • Project Debt to Equity Ratio • TOL/TNW • Gross Average Debt Service Coverage Ratio (Project) • Gross Average Debt Service Coverage Ratio (Company)

  29. Some Ratios Explained • Project Debt/Equity • The debt raised for the project vis-à-vis the equity • High leverage will be riskier if the environment were to turn adverse • Ratio indicates viability of the project under implementation • Gross Average DSCR (Project) PAT + Dep + non Cash expenses + interest on term loan for project Annual term loan installment + Interest on term loan • The cash accruals for the entire period of project to be taken and divided by the repayment obligation for the entire period

  30. Cash Flow Statement • What is it ? • What it tries to state • How does one prepare it • What are its limitations

  31. CASH FLOW

  32. What is Cash Flow Statement • Where from is cash generated in a business? • Do operating and regular activities of a business result in cash movement – in and out ? • Does cash movement arise from financingactivities as well ? • Does investment activity result in cash movement ? • Cash is an important component in business and economic activity • A business entity needs cash to pay wages, procure materials, pay interest, dividends, pay for utility services “Cash is to business as blood is to human body”

  33. What is cash • A business may be earning profits or it may be profitable but it may not have cash to pay dividends !!!! • What message such a situation convey to the Stakeholders? • Improper cash management would result in the above situation • Cash Means: i. Cash in hand, ii. Demand deposits with the bank and iii. Cash Equivalents • Cash Equivalents Mean: Near Cash assets, such as Overdrafts, Cash Credits, Short term deposits and highly liquid and marketable securities

  34. Cash Flow Statement • A Statement which depicts the flow of cash in an organization- also includes cash equivalents. • The statements shows • How cash flows into and out of the organization • Ability of the organization to generate and utilize cash • Summary of receipts and disbursements of cash in an organization for a particular period of time • Gives reasons for change in cash position of an organization.

  35. Objective of Cash Flow Statement • Highlight the cash generated from various activities a firm undertakes • Helps in planning replacementsof fixed assets, repaymentof debt • Helps in Investment decisions • Indicate and evaluate the Liquidity of an enterprise • Acts as a cash management tool • Helps an organization understand the dynamics of cash movements

  36. How does cash flow arise • Operating Activities : Principal revenue generating activities of an organization such as sales, purchases, meeting expenses etc. (cash from operations) • Investing Activities: Activities involving acquisition and disposal of long term or capital assets– also includes non cash equivalents of investments (long term investments) ( cash from investments) • Financing Activities: Activities that result in change in size and composition of owners’ equity and long term borrowings. (cash from financing) To understand and arrive at the cash flow one has to look into 3 different areas of activities

  37. CASH IN OPERATING ACTIVITIES CASH INFLOW CASH OUTFLOW CASH SALE CASH PURCHASES CASH FROM DEBTORS PAYMENT TO CREDITORS OPERATING EXPENSES CASH FROM FEE COMMISSION PAYMENT OF WAGES OTHER CASH REVENUES PAYMENT OF TAXES

  38. Some operating activities resulting in cash flow • Cash receipts from sale of goods and rendering of service • Cash receipts from royalties, fees, commission etc • Cash payments to suppliers of goods and services • Cash payment to employees, (salaries, wages ) • Cash receipt from premiums • Cash payment of premiums • Cash refunds from income tax unless specially identified with financing or investing activities. • Cash flows from operating activities are primarily from principal revenue generating activities. • Result from transactions and other events that enter into the Profit and Loss Account

  39. CASH IN INVESTMENT ACTIVITIES CASH INFLOW CASH OUTFLOW Sale of Fixed Assets Purchase of Fixed Assets Sale of Investments and Securities Investments Interest Income Dividend Income

  40. Some investing activities resulting in cash flow • Cash payments to acquire fixed assets, self constructed fixed assets, intangibles • Cash receipts on disposal of fixed assets (plant and machinery, land and building) intangibles etc • Cash investments in shares • Cash receipts in disposal of shares • Cash advances and loans to third parties

  41. CASH IN FINANCING ACTIVITIES CASH INFLOW CASH OUTFLOW Issue of Shares Retiring of Preference Shares Issue of Debentures Retirement of long term loans Interest on debentures Raising Long term Loans Dividends paid on equity

  42. Some financing activities resulting in cash flow • Cash proceeds from issue of shares or similar capital instruments (raising of capital) • Cash proceeds from issue of Debentures, long term loans, bonds and other borrowings • Cash repayment of borrowings and loans

  43. Method of Preparing Cash Flow Statement • Direct Method • Only those items, which impact the cash, are taken for two years to compute the net cash flow • Indirect Method • The cash flow is worked out in a reverse direction by taking the profit figure

  44. FUNDS FLOW

  45. Funds Flow Statement ? • A summary of a firm’s changes in financial position of a business entity from one period to another; it is also called a sources and uses of funds statement or a statement of changes in financial position.

  46. Why Examine the Funds Flow ? • Financial Statements for a particular period do not give complete information- information is as on a particular date • Where from funds came and how where they deployed- is not answered. • Includes important non-cash transactions while the cash flow statement does not. • Is easy to prepare and often preferred by managers for analysis purposes over the more complex cash flow statement. • Helps you to better understand the cash flow statement, especially if it is prepared under the “indirect method.”

  47. Four good reasons for funds flow statement • It explains the financial consequences of business operations: Gives answer to following conflicting situations. • How the business could have good liquid position in spite of business making loses or acquisition of fixed assets? • Where have the profits gone? • How a business can earn more and more profits. • It answers intricate queries: • How much fund is generated from normal business operations? • What are the sources of repayment of loans? • How to utilize the funds up to optimum level?

  48. Four good reasons for funds flow statement • It acts as an instrument for allocation of resources. • It is a test of effectiveness in use of working capital. Profit and Loss Account and Balance Sheet do not clearly provide complete and needed information

  49. What are Funds ? All of the firm’s investments and claims against those investments. Extends transactions involving beyond justcash.