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Tips for getting your small business out of debt.

Updated: Aug 8, 2018

Incurring debt can be a powerful way to raise money to finance growth and expansion. Large corporations use it all the time for that purpose, and small businesses can do the same if they manage it carefully.

But, as we all know, debt can also be dangerous. If you borrow too much, and if your business doesn’t perform as well as expected, your small business debts can quickly spiral out of control.

Learn how to get out of debt fast and put your business back in the black. Let’s get started.

  1. Increase Sales. As individuals, oftentimes we are paid a salary and the primary way to decrease debt is to cut costs.  However, businesses can use various tactics for increasing sales.  For example, engage in low-cost promotions by offering a limited-time sale or discount.

  2. Collect on Outstanding Invoices.  Depending on what type of business your run, you may have to wait a while to get paid.  Late payments can be problematic.  Make a list of outstanding invoices and start contacting the payer.

  3. Cut or Delay Expenses.  Now that you have more money coming in, it’s time to look at the other side of the coin: cutting costs.  Chances are you are already cutting costs on the smaller expenses because they are easier.  However, a single larger cut is often more effective.

  4. Sell Off Assets.  Even if you only have some computer equipment, assets listed on your company’s balance sheet can be freed up to pay off debt.

To discuss the following bullet points, schedule an appointment with Premium Law Group.

  1. Prioritize Loans to Pay Off. 6.  Contact Creditors 7.  Consider Debt Consolidation 8.  Settle Large Debts for Less than you owe.

Debt is like extra weight—easy to acquire, but hard to lose. Nevertheless, you can get out debt, start by analyzing these tips and give us a call to begin.

Small business debt can be damaging, but it doesn’t have to be crippling.

This information is provided for informational purposes only. It is not legal advice and does not constitute an attorney-client relationship.


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