In my last few blog posts I’ve highlighted different ways that small business can increase their cash flow, with strategies that vary from bartering with other companies to turning away slow/no pay clients. Here’s a list of those blog posts in case you want to know more about ways to bring more cash into your small business.
In this blog post, I explore some more adventurous alternative ways that small business owners are discovering for avoiding the cash flow crunch.
Adventurous Ways to Avoid the Cash Flow Crunch
The methods I discussed in my previous blog posts are fairly common sense and standard; ask any good accountant and you’ll get some, if not all, of these suggestions. The two methods I cover in this blog post are less standard, and you may or may not have heard of them. Even if you have heard of them, you may not have considered them as viable options for you. But with the economy being the roller coaster that it is right now, you may want to keep your options open. So what are these two adventurous options?
What’s overhead? Not just the roof. For a small business overhead is usually the debt hanging over the small business owner’s head. Actually, overhead is the ongoing general cost of running your small business, and can include items like the cost of carrying inventory, office supplies, payments on equipment, and the cost of service providers like accountants and lawyers.
In the last few articles I’ve discussed ways small business owners can increase their cash flow into the business, by converting accounts receivables into cash. In this article, I outline four ways to decrease your company’s overhead. These simple solutions can help your business preserve cash, and stay solvent.