A Basic Guide for Valuing a Company by Wilbur M. Yegge

By Wilbur M. Yegge

Reliable evaluation of valuation options, but when you must sit and truly get a hold of a host, test "Unlocking the worth of Your Business".

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Think on this a minute: How practical is it to expect that anyone could receive $35,000 per year on an investment of $50,000 (down payment)? That’s a 70% return per annum! Granted, you’ve got to work for it, but you’ve also purchased job insurance. It’s therefore practical to say that the salaried return is reasonable, at least in the context of money invested. In this light we may decide that the $17,672 is ‘‘excess’’ for the purpose of valuation. The buyer will need contingency and working capital reserves, so let’s assign $5,672 for those annual purposes.

All actions claimed should have ‘‘paper trails’’ to verify these claims. No paper trails equal little or no validity to claims . . or at least that is how it ought to be if you want to stay whole in your estimates. The following elements must typically be looked at as possibly holding items that merit exclusion. ) 1. An owner’s personal consumption of business products or services offered can affect cost of goods sold, sales, and gross profits. Although it is quite understandable that owners will take advantage of ‘‘wholesale’’ prices for goods they use personally, these goods must be minimally booked into sales at their wholesale price and appropriate federal, state, and/or local taxes paid as if the transactions were handled in the customary ‘‘business’’ sense—that’s the law.

They all seem to do the job, but I’m hooked on the following because it’s simple and works well. Hypothetical Example Reconstructed profit from 1998 ($150,000) Reconstructed profit from 1999 ( 153,000) Reconstructed profit from 2000 ( 147,000) Reconstructed profit from 2001 ( 163,000) (1)* (2) (3) (4) 10* ‫ ס‬$ 150,000 ‫ס‬ 306,000 ‫ס‬ 441,000 ‫ס‬ 652,000 $1,549,000 *Indicates that oldest year receives lowest weight and that the total of the years is ten. $1,549,000 divided by ten years equals an annual weighted cash stream of $154,900.

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