Cash Flow Analysis Of Borrower's Repayment Ability

Dev Strischek Instructor:
Dev  Strischek
Monday, July 15, 2024
10:00 AM PDT | 01:00 PM EDT
60 Minutes
Webinar ID: 502165

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Price Details
Live Webinar
$149 One Attendee
$299 Corporate Live
Recorded Webinar
$199 One Attendee
$399 Corporate Recorded
Combo Offers
Live + Recorded
$299 $348 Live + Recorded
Corporate (Live + Recorded)
$599 $698 Corporate
(Live + Recorded)

Live: One Dial-in One Attendee

Corporate Live: Any number of participants

Recorded: Access recorded version, only for one participant unlimited viewing for 6 months ( Access information will be emailed 24 hours after the completion of live webinar)

Corporate Recorded: Access recorded version, Any number of participants unlimited viewing for 6 months ( Access information will be emailed 24 hours after the completion of live webinar)


There is an old saying in credit analysis, "Borrowers pay back loans from cash flow, not profits." But it is not just cash flow; it is cash flow from operations that is the most desirable source of repayment because it is generated by a borrower managing its working capital assets and earning a sustainable profit.

This webinar will explain the difference between profits and cash flow as well as cash flow from operations vs. cash flow from financing and investing activities. After all, borrowing from another lender or liquidating fixed assets to pay you back ultimately hurts the long-term viability of the borrower.

Why should you Attend:
The webinar will explain how the cash flow statement is derived from the balance sheet and the income statement, and then it will describe its three components cash flow activities-operating, financing, and investing. By the end of the session, you will see how cash flow is incorporated into the analysis and underwriting of a business borrower.

Areas Covered in the Session:

  • Upon completion of this webinar, the participant will have a good understanding of how cash flow is calculated and more importantly, how to interpret its meaning. Specific areas that will be covered include:
    • An explanation of how Cash Flow Analysis relies on the conversion of an Accrual Basis Financial Statement into a Statement of Cash Flow (or Cash Basis Statement) because loans are repaid with cash and not profits
    • Review of the Rules of Cash Flow in determining how much cash is generated from items on the balance sheet
    • Global Cash Flow Analysis Methodology utilizing financial statements, tax returns, and credit reports of commercial borrowers and individuals
    • Comparison of operating cash flow to the more inaccurate traditional cash flow (profits plus depreciation) and EBITDA (Earnings Before Interest, Taxes, Depreciation, and Amortization) method of determining cash flow
    • A free cash flow method that can convert EBITDA into operating cash flow
  • Speaker will also be talking about:
    • Accounting method: Cash basis vs. Accrual basis: Understanding the differences in the two accounting methods and analyzing their advantages and disadvantages
    • Accrual method: Comprehension of Financial statements prepared on an Accrual Basis and recognizing all economic events regardless of the accumulation of cash at the point of sale or the payment of costs and expenses at the time the costs and expenses are incurred
    • Statement of Cash flows: Shows the cash inflows and cash outflows from operating activities, investing activities, and financing

Who Will Benefit:
  • Credit collectors
  • Credits analysts
  • Controllers and CFOs looking to understand credit and the Decision-Making Process
  • Small Business Owners wanting to Learn How lenders look at their Financial Information
  • Commercial Lenders and Bankers

Speaker Profile
Dev Strischek A frequent speaker, instructor, advisor, and writer on credit risk and commercial banking topics and issues, Dev is principal of Devon Risk Advisory Group and engages in consulting, speaking and training on a wide range of risk, credit, and lending topics. As former SVP and senior credit policy officer at SunTrust Bank, Atlanta, he was responsible for developing, implementing, and administering credit policies for SunTrust's wholesale lines of business--commercial, commercial real estate, corporate investment banking, capital markets, business banking, and private wealth management. He also spent three years as managing director and credit approver in SunTrust's Florida commercial lending and corporate investment banking areas, respectively. Prior to SunTrust, Dev was chief credit officer for Barnett Bank's Palm Beach market. Besides stints at other banks in Florida, Kansas City, and Ohio, Dev's experiences outside of banking include CFO of a Honolulu construction company, combat engineer officer in the U.S. Army, and college economics instructor in Hawaii, Missouri, and Florida. A graduate of Ohio State University and the ABA Stonier Graduate School of Banking, he earned his M.B.A. from the University of Hawaii.

Dev serves as an instructor in the ABA’s Stonier Graduate School of Banking, the Southwestern Graduate School of Banking, the Pacific Coast Banking School, and the American Bankers Association's (ABA) Commercial Lending. His school, conference, and workshop audiences have included participants drawn from the ABA, RMA, OCC, Federal Reserve, FDIC, FFIEC, SBA, the Institute of Management Accountants (IMA) and the AICPA.

Dev has written about credit risk management, financial analysis and related subjects for the ABA's Commercial Insights, the Risk Management Association's RMA Journal, and other business professional journals. He is the author of Analyzing Construction Contractors and its related RMA workshop. A past national chair of RMA and former Florida Chapter president, Dev serves as a member of the RMA Journal's advisory board, and an ex-officio board member of the Florida and Atlanta RMA chapters. He also serves on the advisory board of the Atlanta Chapter of the Professional Risk Managers' International Association (PRMIA), and he has consulted on credit risk issues with banks in Morocco, Egypt, and Angola through the US State Department's Financial Service Volunteer Corps (FSVC)

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