Profit and Loss Statement Template

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Profit and Loss Statement Template

Fully editable with automated logging.

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Profit and Loss Statement Template
Profit and Loss Statement Template

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Date: March 8th 2023


Between:

Coach:

First_name
Last_name
Acme LLC.
Client:

First_name
Last_name
Corporation Corp.

This Contract is between Client (the "Client") and Acme LLC, a California limited liability company (the "Coach").

The Contract is dated January 23, 2023.

1. WORK AND PAYMENT.

1.1 Project. The Client is hiring the Coach to develop a coaching relationship between the Client and Coach in order to cultivate the Client's personal, professional, or business goals and create a plan to achieve those goals through stimulating and creative interactions with the ultimate result of maximizing the Client's personal or professional potential.

1.2 Schedule. The Coach will begin work on February 1, 2023 and will continue until the work is completed. This Contract can be ended by either Client or Coach at any time, pursuant to the terms of Section 4, Term and Termination.

The Coach and Client will meet by video conference, 4 days per month for 2 hours.

1.3 Payment. The Client will pay the Coach an hourly rate of $150. Of this, the Client will pay the Coach $500.00 (USD) before work begins.

1.4 Expenses. The Client will reimburse the Coach's expenses. Expenses do not need to be pre-approved by the Client.

1.5 Invoices. The Coach will invoice the Client in accordance with the milestones in Section 1.3. The Client agrees to pay the amount owed within 15 days of receiving the invoice. Payment after that date will incur a late fee of 1.0% per month on the outstanding amount.

1.6 Support. The Coach will not be available by telephone, or email in between scheduled sessions.

2.DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES.

- A coaching relationship is a partnership between two or more individuals or entities, like a teacher-student or coach-athlete relationship. Both the Client and Coach must uphold their obligations for the relationship to be successful.

- The Coach agrees to maintain the ethics and standards of behavior established by the International Coaching Federation (ICF).

- The Client acknowledges and agrees that coaching is a comprehensive process that may explore different areas of the Client's life, including work, finances, health, and relationships.

- The Client is responsible for implementing the insights and techniques learned from the Coach.

3. REPRESENTATIONS.

3.1 Overview. This section contains important promises between the parties.

3.2 Authority To Sign. Each party promises to the other party that it has the authority to enter into this Contract and to perform all of its obligations under this Contract.

3.3 Coach Has Right To Give Client Work Product. The Coach promises that it owns the work product, that the Coach is able to give the work product to the Client, and that no other party will claim that it owns the work product. If the Coach uses employees or subcontractors, the Coach also promises that these employees and subcontractors have signed contracts with the Coach giving the Coach any rights that the employees or subcontractors have related to the Coach's background IP and work product.

3.4 Coach Will Comply With Laws. The Coach promises that the manner it does this job, its work product, and any background IP it uses comply with applicable U.S. and foreign laws and regulations.

3.5 Work Product Does Not Infringe. The Coach promises that its work product does not and will not infringe on someone else's intellectual property rights, that the Coach has the right to let the Client use the background IP, and that this Contract does not and will not violate any contract that the Coach has entered into or will enter into with someone else.

3.7 Client-Supplied Material Does Not Infringe. If the Client provides the Coach with material to incorporate into the work product, the Client promises that this material does not infringe on someone else's intellectual property rights.

4. TERM AND TERMINATION

This Contract is ongoing until it expires or the work is completed. Either party may end this Contract for any reason by sending an email or letter to the other party, informing the recipient that the sender is ending the Contract and that the Contract will end in 7 days. The Contract officially ends once that time has passed. The party that is ending the Contract must provide notice by taking the steps explained in Section 9.4. The Coach must immediately stop working as soon as it receives this notice unless the notice says otherwise.

If either party ends this Contract before the Contract automatically ends, the Client will pay the Contractor for the work done up until when the Contract ends. The following sections don't end even after the Contract ends: 3 (Representations); 6 (Confidential Information); 7 (Limitation of Liability); 8 (Indemnity); and 9 (General).

3. INDEPENDENT CONTRACTOR.

The Client is hiring the Coach as an independent contractor. The following statements accurately reflect their relationship:

- The Coach will use its own equipment, tools, and material to do the work.

- The Client will not control how the job is performed on a day-to-day basis. Rather, the Coach is responsible for determining when, where, and how it will carry out the work.

- The Client will not provide the Coach with any training.

- The Client and the Coach do not have a partnership or employer-employee relationship.

- The Coach cannot enter into contracts, make promises, or act on behalf of the Client.

- The Coach is not entitled to the Client's benefits (e.g., group insurance, retirement benefits, retirement plans, vacation days).

- The Coach is responsible for its own taxes.

- The Client will not withhold social security and Medicare taxes or make payments for disability insurance, unemployment insurance, or workers compensation for the Coach or any of the Coach's employees or subcontractors.

6. CONFIDENTIAL INFORMATION.

6.1 Overview. This Contract imposes special restrictions on how the Client and the Coach must handle confidential information. These obligations are explained in this section.

6.2 The Client's Confidential Information. While working for the Client, the Coach may come across, or be given, Client information that is confidential. This is information like customer lists, business strategies, research & development notes, statistics about a website, and other information that is private. The Coach promises to treat this information as if it is the Coach's own confidential information. The Coach may use this information to do its job under this Contract, but not for anything else. For example, if the Client lets the Coach use a customer list to send out a newsletter, the Coach cannot use those email addresses for any other purpose. The one exception to this is if the Client gives the Coach written permission to use the information for another purpose, the Coach may use the information for that purpose, as well. When this Contract ends, the Coach must give back or destroy all confidential information, and confirm that it has done so. The Coach promises that it will not share confidential information with a third party, unless the Client gives the Coach written permission first. The Coach must continue to follow these obligations, even after the Contract ends. The Coach's responsibilities only stop if the Coach can show any of the following: (i) that the information was already public when the Coach came across it; (ii) the information became public after the Coach came across it, but not because of anything the Coach did or didn't do; (iii) the Coach already knew the information when the Coach came across it and the Coach didn't have any obligation to keep it secret; (iv) a third party provided the Coach with the information without requiring that the Coach keep it a secret; or (v) the Coach created the information on its own, without using anything belonging to the Client.

6.3 Third-Party Confidential Information. It's possible the Client and the Coach each have access to confidential information that belongs to third parties. The Client and the Coach each promise that it will not share with the other party confidential information that belongs to third parties, unless it is allowed to do so. If the Client or the Coach is allowed to share confidential information with the other party and does so, the sharing party promises to tell the other party in writing of any special restrictions regarding that information.

7. LIMITATION OF LIABILITY.

Neither party is liable for breach-of-contract damages that the breaching party could not reasonably have foreseen when it entered this Contract.

8. INDEMNITY.

8.1 Overview. This section transfers certain risks between the parties if a third party sues or goes after the Client or the Coach or both. For example, if the Client gets sued for something that the Coach did, then the Coach may promise to come to the Client's defense or to reimburse the Client for any losses.

8.2 Client Indemnity. In this Contract, the Coach agrees to indemnify the Client (and its affiliates and their directors, officers, employees, and agents) from and against all liabilities, losses, damages, and expenses (including reasonable attorneys' fees) related to a third-party claim or proceeding arising out of: (i) the work the Coach has done under this Contract; (ii) a breach by the Coach of its obligations under this Contract; or (iii) a breach by the Coach of the promises it is making in Section 3 (Representations).

8.3 Coach Indemnity. In this Contract, the Client agrees to indemnify the Coach (and its affiliates and their directors, officers, employees, and agents) from and against liabilities, losses, damages, and expenses (including reasonable attorneys' fees) related to a third-party claim or proceeding arising out of a breach by the Client of its obligations under this Contract.

9. GENERAL.

9.1 Assignment​. This Contract applies only to the Client and the Coach. Neither the Client nor the Coach can assign its rights or delegate its obligations under this Contract to a third-party (other than by will or intestate), without first receiving the other's written permission.

9.2 Arbitration. As the exclusive means of initiating adversarial proceedings to resolve any dispute arising under this Contract, a party may demand that the dispute be resolved by arbitration administered by the American Arbitration Association in accordance with its commercial arbitration rules.

9.3 Modification; Waiver. To change anything in this Contract, the Client and the Coach must agree to that change in writing and sign a document showing their contract. Neither party can waive its rights under this Contract or release the other party from its obligations under this Contract, unless the waiving party acknowledges it is doing so in writing and signs a document that says so.

9.4. Noticies.

(a) Over the course of this Contract, one party may need to send a notice to the other party. For the notice to be valid, it must be in writing and delivered in one of the following ways: personal delivery, email, or certified or registered mail (postage prepaid, return receipt requested). The notice must be delivered to the party's address listed at the end of this Contract or to another address that the party has provided in writing as an appropriate address to receive notice.

(b) The timing of when a notice is received can be very important. To avoid confusion, a valid notice is considered received as follows: (i) if delivered personally, it is considered received immediately; (ii) if delivered by email, it is considered received upon acknowledgement of receipt; (iii) if delivered by registered or certified mail (postage prepaid, return receipt requested), it is considered received upon receipt as indicated by the date on the signed receipt. If a party refuses to accept notice or if notice cannot be delivered because of a change in address for which no notice was given, then it is considered received when the notice is rejected or unable to be delivered. If the notice is received after 5:00pm on a business day at the location specified in the address for that party, or on a day that is not a business day, then the notice is considered received at 9:00am on the next business day.

9.5 Severability. This section deals with what happens if a portion of the Contract is found to be unenforceable. If that's the case, the unenforceable portion will be changed to the minimum extent necessary to make it enforceable, unless that change is not permitted by law, in which case the portion will be disregarded. If any portion of the Contract is changed or disregarded because it is unenforceable, the rest of the Contract is still enforceable.

9.6 Signatures. The Client and the Coach must sign this document using Bonsai's e-signing system. These electronic signatures count as originals for all purposes.

9.7 Governing Law. The validity, interpretation, construction and performance of this document shall be governed by the laws of the United States of America.

9.8 Entire Contract. This Contract represents the parties' final and complete understanding of this job and the subject matter discussed in this Contract. This Contract supersedes all other contracts (both written and oral) between the parties.

THE PARTIES HERETO AGREE TO THE FOREGOING AS EVIDENCED BY THEIR SIGNATURES BELOW.

Coach

First_name
Last_name
Acme LLC.
Client

First_name
Last_name
Corporation Corp.
Table of contents

Wanna keep tabs on your biz’s performance? You gotta track that net income and all the costs of doing business. Snag a profit and loss statement template to sum up your cash flow, bottom line, and expenses. This doc’s a no-brainer for getting the lowdown on your financial shape, helping with money forecasts, and whipping up a solid financial report summary. It’s the go-to for handling your ops statement.

Key features:

  • Straight-up breakdown of income statement deets
  • Detailed list of what it costs to run the show
  • Quick look at your profits and what you’re taking home

Why you need a profit and loss statement

Source

A profit and loss statement, or P&L for short, is like the financial selfie of your company. It lays out how you’re doing money-wise over a certain stretch, with all the spends and earnings in the spotlight.

This summary’s key for stuff like net income and the dough you spend to keep things rolling, which all feed into your profits. Plus, it’s the main dish for money forecasts, letting everyone with a stake see how healthy your biz is and make smart calls.

What’s a profit and loss statement?

A P&L, also known as an income statement or ops statement, is the report card of your company’s cash game. It shows off your financial moves over time, telling you if you’re pocketing cash or if you’re in the red.

This statement’s got the scoop on your spending, expenses, and what you’re raking in. Dive into it to get the full picture of your financial fitness. It’s usually buddied up with a financial report summary and some future money guesses. Lots of companies use a P&L template to get this report ready to roll.

P&L: A must-have for agencies

For agencies, a P&L is like the financial GPS. It maps out your income, what it costs to do business, and your take-home pay, giving you the intel on how you’re doing. This statement’s a lifesaver for understanding your cash flow, what you’re spending, and your profits.

Agencies can whip up these reports with a P&L template. It’s a big help in nailing accurate money forecasts and painting a full pic of your biz health. So yeah, it’s pretty much essential for keeping your finances in check and planning ahead.

The nuts and bolts of a P&L

The meat and potatoes of a P&L, also known as an income statement or ops statement, boil down to your earnings, spends, and what you pocket. It’s a crucial report that sums up the cash coming in and going out during a set time.

First off, your earnings are the cash you make from what you do best. The expenses are all the costs of keeping the lights on. Take the spends out of the earnings, and you’ve got what you pocket, showing if you’re winning or losing money-wise.

Checking out these bits not only clues you in on how you’re doing overall but also on your financial shape, setting you up for better money forecasts down the line.

Revenue

Your company’s financial shape often shines through in its income statement, a.k.a. the ops statement. This key report outlines the cash you’ve made, what you’ve spent, and what you’re left with. It gives a crystal-clear view of your cash situation and how you’re doing over a certain period.

The big things to watch in the income statement are your total sales, the costs of running the show, and your profits. These numbers are the building blocks for your money forecasts and can be plugged into a P&L template, making it a cinch to get your earning trends.

Link to Project Report

Using an earnings statement to show off what you pocket, companies can spot their profits against their spends. This helps sketch out the definite look of your financial future and biz health.

Cost of Goods Sold (COGS)

The Cost of Goods Sold, or COGS, is a big deal in your financial reports, like the income statement, ops statement, and P&L template. It’s all the direct costs tied to making the stuff you sell.

COGS is a game-changer in figuring out what you pocket and is super important for sizing up your cash situation. It’s a cornerstone for making detailed money forecasts and a financial report summary, showing off your spends, costs of running the show, and ultimately, your profits.

Getting COGS down pat gives you the inside scoop on how you’re doing and the overall shape of your company.

Gross Profit

Gross profit is a scoreboard for how your biz is doing and is a big piece of an income statement or P&L template. It’s the gap between what you earn and the cost of goods sold (COGS), not counting other expenses like the costs of running the show.

Understanding gross profit lets the bigwigs, investors, and money lenders size up the financial health and smooth running of your main biz ops. It’s a key player in calculating what you pocket, which then shows up in various financial reports like the ops statement or earnings statement.

In money forecasts, one of the first numbers you’ll need is the gross profit. So, it can give you a top-level snapshot of your cash situation from a financial report summary.

Operating Expenses

Source

The ops statement, also known as the income statement, lays out a company’s costs of running the show, what you pocket, and overall biz performance. This report is crucial for an overview of company cash. Operating expenses, which are the costs to keep the biz humming, can make or break your profits.

Spotting these expenses, like salaries, utilities, office stuff, and more is key to getting the full picture of your company’s cash situation. The P&L template makes it easy to review and get your money forecasts right. A clear view of these expenses is a measure of your biz health.

Net Income

Net income is a big chunk of the P&L template, often called the income statement or earnings statement. It gives you a bird’s eye view of how your biz is doing by summing up what you earn and what you spend. So, net income is super important for checking out your financial health.

You get to net income by taking out the costs of running the show from your total sales, leaving you with your profits. This info usually pops up in financial reports, like the financial report summary and ops statement. Plus, your future money guesses lean heavily on the current and past net incomes.

Top free profit and loss statement templates

So, you’re looking for a profit and loss statement template? You’re in luck! These babies are like the Swiss Army knives of the finance world. They lay out your cash flow, expenses, and how much dough you’re actually making.

Basic income statement template

It’s the bare bones, the nitty-gritty. This one cuts to the chase and shows you the money – where it’s coming from and where it’s going out.

Detailed profit and loss statement

Want the full picture? This template doesn’t hold back. It’s like a financial tell-all for your business, leaving no stone unturned.

Annual financial report template

This is the big kahuna, the annual roundup. It’s your financial yearbook, capturing all the highs and lows.

Bonsai’s profit and loss statement template

Bonsai's profit and loss statement template structured to capture all the critical elements of financial activity: revenues, costs, and expenses. It's a meticulously designed tool that simplifies the process of tracking your business's financial performance over a specific period.

Link to Client Profitability

The template guides you through each step, ensuring that you're not just filling in numbers but comprehending what they mean for your business's health. It's like having a financial advisor by your side, translating complex data into actionable insights.

Microsoft Office’s profit and loss statement template

Microsoft Office’s template is like having a financial detective on your team. It digs deep into your finances, showing you the good, the bad, and the ugly.

It’s not just about the numbers; it’s about what they’re telling you. This template is your crystal ball into your company’s future, helping you make those big-money moves.

Smartsheet’s profit and loss statement template

Smartsheet got a template that’s as smart as it sounds. It sorts your finances into neat little categories, so you can see exactly what’s feeding your profits and what’s eating them up.

It’s like a financial roadmap, guiding you to make smarter decisions for a fatter bottom line.

Vertex42’s profit and loss statement template

Vertex42’s template is your financial wingman. It’s got your back, giving you the lowdown on every aspect of your cash flow.

Think of it as your company’s financial health check-up. It’s the tool that helps you keep your business fit and trim, financially speaking.

Template.net’s profit and loss statement template

Template.net offers a sleek template that’s all about getting your financial ducks in a row. It’s the organizational guru for your cash flow.

It’s like having a financial highlight reel, showing you the key plays that are making or breaking your bank.

PDFelement’s profit and loss statement template

PDFelement’s template is the financial deep dive you’ve been looking for. It’s thorough, detailed, and doesn’t miss a beat.

It’s your business’s financial pulse, letting you know if your company’s heart is beating strong or if it needs a little CPR.

How to use profit and loss statement templates

Profit and loss statement templates are vital financial documents for showing a company's income, business expenses, and net income over time. To use this tool, first input all income sources and operating expenses. Then, the statement of operations automatically calculates the net profit, presenting a concise financial report summary for provided time intervals.

Regularly updating this document helps to monitor business performance, assess business health, and make timely financial decisions. Also, it aids in making reliable financial projections based on past earnings. Thus, it is a handy tool for effectively encapsulating a company's financial situation.

Customizing your template

Customizing your profit and loss statement template allows for an accurate reflection of your company income and business expenses. This financial document provides an overarching view of your business health, including net income, operating expenses, and net profit. This gives you a clear picture of your financial situation and facilitates better business performance.

Link to Client Management

Essentially, the statement of operations or income statement is a comprehensive financial report summary. It provides you with a clearer understanding of your business's profitability, aiding in making sound financial projections. Customizing this document to suit your business needs is imperative for effective financial management.

Filling in your financial data

Understanding your business's financial health is crucial, and the use of an income statement can significantly help in this respect. This financial document, also known as a profit and loss statement template or statement of operations, provides a structured summary of your company income and business expenses. It enables you to calculate both net income and net profit after considering all operating expenses.

By regularly reviewing and tracking your income statement, you can ascertain your business performance as well as make sound financial projections. It is indeed an excellent tool to gauge your business's financial situation and develop a comprehensive financial report summary.

Best practices for maintaining accurate profit and loss statements

Source

To get the real deal on your cash flow, keep your P&L statements spot-on. Customize your P&L template to catch every penny coming in and going out. Keep your ops statement fresh with the latest numbers.

Make sure you’re covering all the costs of doing business to dodge any mix-ups that could throw off your financial vibe. Always toss in a financial report summary in your income statement to make it easy to get. And hey, use your past numbers to guess your future cash moves.

Stick to these pro tips, and you’ll have a clear picture of your financial scene to make decisions that count.

Keep your statement fresh

Your biz’s money health needs tools like the P&L template on the regular. Updating your income statement keeps you clued in on how your biz is doing, with all the costs and what you’re making. Keeping an eye on these numbers is key to understanding your biz’s performance and cash flow.

Your ops statement, also known as the earnings statement, is another must-have report that shows if you’re making bank or not. Keeping these docs updated gives you a clear view of where your money’s at.

And don’t forget to check your biz’s pulse with money forecasts and a financial report summary. Doing this helps you stay on top of things, plan like a boss, and keep your finances steady.

Data accuracy is a must

Making sure your money reports, like the income statement or P&L template, are accurate is non-negotiable for a true picture of your financial scene. These reports track important stuff like how your biz is doing, what it costs to run it, and what you’re making, giving you the full scoop on your financial health.

A sharp ops statement can make or break your financial report summary and cash forecasts. Any slip-ups could mess with your profit numbers and paint the wrong picture of what you’re spending. So, always double-check these statements to keep your outlook on your cash flow real.

Solid financial data is the bedrock of smart money moves. Without it, your view of your financial health is shaky. So, accuracy is key.

Review and analyze your statement

Digging into your P&L template is crucial to get how your biz is doing. This financial doc lays out what you’re making and spending, giving you a clear shot of your profits or losses. The income statement, also known as the ops statement or earnings statement, is big for understanding your financial health.

Your financial report summary should hit the important points like what it costs to run your biz and the overall money situation. And making cash forecasts is super important for planning your growth.

Conclusion: P&L templates are gold for agencies

Wrapping up, a P&L template is gold for agencies. It sums up how your biz is doing by showing what you’re making, spending, and keeping. These financial docs give you a peek into your financial health and situation.

So, the income statement or ops statement isn’t just a financial report summary; it’s also key for making cash forecasts that make sense. This highlights just how important P&L templates are in the money planning game for an agency.

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Profit and Loss Statement Template

First Name
Last Name
Acme LLC.
Client
First Name
Last Name
Corporation Corp.
First Name
Last Name
Acme LLC.
Client
First Name
Last Name
Corporation Corp.