fbpx Skip to main content

Budgeting and Cash-flow Management

Experience and resources by your side

It is always a good idea to put together a personal or business cash-flow budget, if you do not already have one, for the financial year. A cash-flow budget helps you to see what cash you will have available to meet expenses, by recording the cash you expect to receive and pay out over a chosen period of time.

Why Choose Rockfin Budget and Cash-flow Management?

Highly Skilled Advisors

Providing you with the best care and most up-to-date advice, at affordable rates, with proven solutions.

Tailor-made Solutions

Developed to accompany your aspirations and objectives.

Proactive Risk Management

Rest easy when you trust in southern Africa’s best financial service provider and advisory.

How We Can Help

  • Centralising payment procedures
  • Developing close relationships with suppliers to negotiate mutually beneficial payment policies
  • Reviewing your cash situation regularly and analysing significant discrepancies from your budget
  • Developing an accurate cash flow forecast linked to your budget and strategic plan
  • Having appropriate authorisation and risk management policies
  • Managing cash holdings profitably


What is cash-flow management?

The management and analysis of a company’s cash flows. Careful cash-flow management allows a company to estimate the amount of cash that it will have on hand at any one time, project trends in cash inflow and cash outflow, and evaluate whether a shortfall or surplus in cash could potentially occur.

Is budget the same as cash-flow?

A company’s cash budget and its operating cash inflows of its cash flow statement are not the same, but they are closely related and are both needed to create a comprehensive budget. A cash budget measures the amount of available cash a company has at its disposal to pay its short-term operating costs.

Why is managing cash-flow important?

Cash is also important because it later aids payment for things that make your business run: expenses like stock or raw materials, employees, rent and other operating expenses. Naturally, positive cash flow is preferred…conversely, there’s negative cash flow; more money being paid out than being coming in.

For More Information