Financial Intelligence for Entrepreneurs: What You Really Need to Know About the Numbers
Using the groundbreaking formula they introduced in their book Financial Intelligence: A Manager's Guide to Knowing What the Numbers Really Mean, Karen Berman and Joe Knight present the essentials of finance specifically for entrepreneurial managers.
Drawing on their work training tens of thousands of people at leading organizations worldwide, the authors provide a deep understanding of the basics of financial management and measurement, along with hands-on activities to practice what you are reading. You'll discover:
Why the assumptions behind financial data matter
- What income statements, balance sheets, and cash flow statements really reveal
- How to use ratios to assess your venture's financial health
- How to calculate return on your investments in your enterprise
- Ways to use financial information to do your own job better
- How to instill financial intelligence throughout your team
Authoritative and accessible, Financial Intelligence for Entrepreneurs empowers you to "talk numbers" confidently with colleagues, partners, and employees-- and fully understand how to use financial data to make better decisions for your business.
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
The Balance Sheet Reveals the Most
Cash Is King
Ratios Learning What the Numbers Are Really Telling You
How to Calculate and Really Understand Return on Investment
Applied Financial Intelligence Working Capital Management
Creating a Financially Intelligence Company
Other editions - View all
accounting accounts receivable activities actually amount Appendix Armour assets assumptions balance sheet better calculations called capital cash flow cash flow statement chapter common company’s costs course customers Data debt decide decisions depreciation determine dollar earnings eBay effect employees entrepreneurs equipment equity estimates example expenses fact figure financial intelligence future give given going Gross profit grow growth includes income statement increase interest inventory investment investors keep less liabilities loan look managers margin means measure method month Note numbers operating owners paid percent period present questions ratios reason record Remember reports revenue selling shareholders shares shows simple tell things turn understand worth