Now let's say next year you want to have a profit margin of 25% so what would your sales need to be to give you that profit margin? Now you might think you would simply tack on 4ǐ% more to sales ྐྵ% _ 20ǒ%) and you would have it. Well not quiet. it doesn't work that way because you are going to have the additional variable expenses, material cost, and labor cost too. Remember, the more sales the more each of these expenses and cost will be. So here is how you would do it: Projected sales = fixed exp (足ꯠ) divided by 1_ƖǑ% + 27ǔ% + 12ǔ% + 25% (your new profit margin) = 造같 (new sales). You can do this for as many years out as you want. Obviously this is based on your first year's fixed expenses remaining constant and no consideration of depreciation, inflation, or taxes.
Part five, the last part, is generically labelled "Getting the money you need" and contains two chapters, that is, chapters 26 and 27. Chapter 26 is based on applying for a loan. According to Balanko_Dickson here, small business loans can be used for a variety of purposes. He says for example, a loan can help you buy a business, start a new one and expand an existing one. The author educates that you will deal directly with the bank's loan officers. "Make no mistake however, major small business loans are reviewed by loan committees. Typically, loan officers are not part of a loan committee....Understanding your role and the role of the loan officer and the loan committee will help guide you through the approval process. It is a team game, and, as they say, there is no 'I' in 'team'," asserts Balanko_Dickson.