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Managing Risks With Financial Analysis What's Your Plan?

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  • Slide 1
  • Managing Risks With Financial Analysis What's Your Plan?
  • Slide 2
  • Montana State University 2 What's Your Plan? Production Financial Marketing Human Resource
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  • Montana State University 3 Are You a Risk Taker????? Production Financial Marketing Human Resource
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  • Montana State University 4 Do You Take Unnecessary Risks????
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  • Montana State University 5 Objectives For This Session Gain an understanding of: Businesss financial position & performance analysis Interaction among financial statements Financial interaction/impact the family has on the business Different types of risk affecting the business.
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  • Montana State University 6 Key Producer Items/Concerns Adequate funds for family living (All Families) Alternative enterprises, enterprise mix Debt Load and Structure Expansion plans/capabilities Dependences Government payments Off Farm Inflows Managing cost of production, financial info, marketing, labor (family) Tight profit margins
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  • Montana State University 7 Financial Trends in Agriculture Suggest several slides reviewing Ag financial health Trends in Farm Net Income Debt Load and Structure Number of farms Sources of Ag Household income Use these as background information Three examples follow
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  • Montana State University 8 Net Farm Income
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  • Montana State University 9 Net Cash Farm Income
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  • Montana State University 10 Total Production Expenses
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  • Montana State University 11 Complete Financials Required Beginning and Ending Balance Sheets Cash Flow Statement New form = Statement of Cash Flows Accrual Adjusted Income Statement Statement of Owner Equity
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  • Montana State University 12 Terminology Causes Us Problems All cash inflows are not income Loan proceeds from lenders All cash outflows are not expenses Principal payments to lenders Expense versus Expenditure You can have non-cash expenses Depreciation most common Also through accrual adjustments You can have non-cash income Accrual adjustments
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  • Montana State University 13 Just Like Balancing a Check Book Beginning Cash Balance + Inflows - Outflows = Ending Cash Balance Your business performance is measured the same way using a complete set of financial statements These are Linked
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  • Montana State University 14 Statement of Owner Equity Beginning Owner Equity + Net Income - Withdrawals + Contributions - Distributions +/- Change in Valuation = Ending Owner Equity Balancing a Checkbook Beginning Equity +/- Activity = Ending Equity
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  • Montana State University 15 Some Topics for Examination Withdrawals Non-business income Government Payments Cost of Production Debt Load (asset and liability structure) Asset revaluation Capital asset purchase Risk Protection Tools (Insurance) Non-cash income Non-cash expense (not depreciation) Contributed capital Distributed capital
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  • Montana State University 16 Withdrawals Note the: Net worth (equity) on the balance sheet and the change in equity from beginning to end of year Note net income (Accrual Adjusted Income Statement) The relationship between cash flow and the balance sheet, follow the red arrows. Change family withdrawals to zero What is relationship of Net Income and change in equity What does this tell us about how equity growth in the business MUST occur Change family withdrawals back to $30,000
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  • Montana State University 17 Continuation of Owner Withdrawals With a positive Cash Flow No operating loan carryover May be a negative net worth change If so, the system tells how much owner draw is impacting net worth Also indicates the amount of money from non- business sources that must be brought into the operation
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  • Montana State University 18 Continuation of Owner Withdrawals With a negative Cash Flow Will have an operating loan carryover Carryover amount indicates the dollar adjustment necessary from: Off farm earnings Income and/or expense adjustements Combination of all the above If from Off-Farm, enter as a nonbusiness cash inflow. May still be a negative equity change Correct with more non-business inflow
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  • Montana State University 19 Family Living & Form of Ownership Sole Proprietor versus Corporation Change family living withdrawal to a business expense Zero out Owner Withdrawals and enter total dollars of family living on the Other Cash Business Expense line of the Cash Flow Illustrates the effects of a corporate form of ownership Review effects on Income Statement, Cash Flow, Balance Sheets, Relationship between Net Income and Net Worth Change
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  • Montana State University 20 Non Business Income Income not generated by business assets Types of non business income Off farm wages Non farm earnings (interest, dividends, etc) Interest earned on a farm business checking account would be considered business income.
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  • Montana State University 21 Government Payments Note current profit levels and cash flow position Reduce/eliminate government payments on crops Effects on cash flow, net income, equity Implications for profit Profit Net Cash Flow Taxable Income Implications for the size of the business Where is the risk?
  • Slide 22
  • Montana State University 22 Cost of Production Implications for this operation Do you know your cost of production?????? Enterprise record keeping system Quicken or QuickBooks Spreadsheets that allow you to allocate income and expenses to enterprises If you can not measure it, you can not manage it
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  • Montana State University 23 Debt Load and Structure Example starts with approximately 16.5% debt load What is the debt load that can be carried by an operation this size? What about debt structure? Short vs long term debt How does family living withdrawal effect debt carrying capacity? Crop vs Livestock operations
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  • Montana State University 24 Asset Revaluation Assets are occasionally revalued to reflect inflationary pressures Machinery, land, buildings, improvements, breeding livestock Necessary to accurately reflect the market value of these assets Do not misinterpret this increase in equity Is not due to business performance Can be very misleading and can mask serious business performance issues
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  • Montana State University 25 Capital Asset Purchase Question: Will purchasing a new capital asset increase your net worth? Pickup, new bull, combine, center pivot, etc. What is affected Ending asset balance, ending liabilities, cash inflows and cash outflows, net income Bottom line, You CAN NOT buy equity Equity or growth in equity must be earned The only way to do this is make the new asset earn additional revenue and/or reduce costs Increase net income
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  • Montana State University 26 Risk Protection Tools (Insurance) Example used here is limited to the Basic Unit coverage provided by MPCI Only three Basic Units are allowed in this example Enter example levels of MPCI coverage for up to three Basic Units. Set initial yields and prices at low levels to simulate bad year. Turn MPCI section on/off to show affects of using MPCI insurance.
  • Slide 27
  • Montana State University 27 Non-Cash Income Non-cash income adjustments are made on the Accrual Adjusted Income Statement to reflect changes in Current Asset values on the beginning and ending balance sheet. Include changes in: Crops Held for Sale Market Livestock Other Current Assets Cash Invested in Growing Crops See the AccrualAdj tab for complete details
  • Slide 28
  • Montana State University 28 Non-Cash Expense (Not Depreciation) Non-cash expense adjustments are Made on the Accrual Adjusted Income Statement Reflect changes in Current Asset and Current Liabilities section of the beginning and ending Balance Sheet. See the AccrualAdj tab of the spreadsheet for a detailed review of these adjustments
  • Slide 29
  • Montana State University 29 Three Types of Contributed/Distributed Assets Cash or Near Cash Listed on the Current Assets portion of the Balance Sheet Capital assets, which include: Long term depreciable assets Breeding livestock Machinery and equipment Buildings and improvements Land
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  • Montana State University 30 What is Contributed Capital Capital not generated by the operation but given to the operation to support our farming habit Off farm income (wages/salary) Nonbusiness income (dividends, etc.) Gifts, inheritances, etc. Will have affects on: Equity, Profits, Cash Flow Earned versus Unearned
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  • Montana State University 31 What is Distributed Capital What is distributed capital? Capital taken out of the operation Will have different affects on: Equity - Short term vs long term Immediate reduction in asset value Profits - Short term vs long term Reduction in ability to produce income in the future Cash flow - Short term vs long term Swapping assets within a family structure run as one business?
  • Slide 32
  • Montana State University 32 Income Taxes The RDFinancial spreadsheet is distributed with the
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