chapter 23-1. chapter 23-2 chapter 23 budgetary planning accounting principles, eighth edition

Download Chapter 23-1. Chapter 23-2 CHAPTER 23 BUDGETARY PLANNING Accounting Principles, Eighth Edition

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Chapter 23-1 Slide 2 Chapter 23-2 CHAPTER 23 BUDGETARY PLANNING Accounting Principles, Eighth Edition Slide 3 Chapter 23-3 Study Objectives 1. 1.Indicate the benefits of budgeting. 2. 2.State the essentials of effective budgeting. 3.Identify the budgets that comprise the master budget. 4.Describe the sources for preparing the budgeted income statement. 5.Explain the principal sections of a cash budget. 6.Indicate the applicability of budgeting in nonmanufacturing companies. Slide 4 Chapter 23-4 Preview of Chapter Budgeting is critical to financial well-being Use budgets in planning and controlling operations Specific focus is on how budgeting is used as a planning tool by management. Slide 5 Chapter 23-5 Budgetary Planning Budgeting Basics Preparing the Operating Budgets Budgeting in Non- manufacturing Companies Budgeting & accounting Benefits Essentials of effective budgeting Length of budget period Budgeting process Budgeting and human behavior Budgeting and long- range planning The master budget SalesProduction Direct materials Direct labor Manufacturing overhead Selling and administrative expense Budgeted income statement MerchandisersServiceNot-for-profit Preparing the Financial Budgets Cash Budgeted balance sheet Slide 6 Chapter 23-6 Budgeting Basics Budget A formal written statement of managements plans for a specified future time period, expressed in financial terms Primary way to communicate agreed-upon objectives to all parts of the company Promotes efficiency Control device- important basis for performance evaluation once adopted Control device - important basis for performance evaluation once adopted Slide 7 Chapter 23-7 Budgeting Basics Role of Accounting Historical accounting data on revenues, costs, and expenses help in formulating future budgets Accountants normally responsible for presenting managementsbudgeting goals in financial terms Accountants normally responsible for presenting managements budgeting goals in financial terms The budget and its administration are, however, entirely managements responsibility Slide 8 Chapter 23-8 Budgeting Basics - Benefits Requires all levels of management to plan ahead and formalize goals on a recurring basis Provides definite objectives for evaluating performance at each level of responsibility Creates an early warning system for potential problems LO 1: Indicate the benefits of budgeting. Slide 9 Chapter 23-9 Budgeting Basics - Benefits Facilitates coordination of activities within the business Results in greater management awareness of the entitys overall operations and the impact of external factors Motivates personnel throughout organization to meet planned objectives LO 1: Indicate the benefits of budgeting. Slide 10 Chapter 23-10 Budgeting Basics - Benefits LO 1: Indicate the benefits of budgeting. A budget is an aid to management not a substitute for management. Slide 11 Chapter 23-11 Which of the following is not a benefit of budgeting? a.Management can plan ahead a.Management can plan ahead. b. An early warning system is provided for potential problems. c. It enables disciplinary action to be taken at every level of responsibility. d. The coordination of activities is facilitated. Lets Review LO 1: Indicate the benefits of budgeting. Slide 12 Chapter 23-12 Effective Budgeting Depends on a sound organizational structure with authority and responsibility for all phases of operations clearly defined Based on research and analysis with realistic goals Accepted by all levels of management LO 2: State the essentials of effective budgeting. Slide 13 Chapter 23-13 The Budget Period May be prepared for any period of time Most common - one year Supplement with monthly and quarterly budgets Different budgets may cover different time periods Long enough to provide an attainable goal and minimize seasonal or cyclical fluctuations Short enough for reliable estimates Continuous twelve-month budget Drop the month just ended and add a future month Keeps management planning a full year ahead LO 2: State the essentials of effective budgeting. Slide 14 Chapter 23-14 The Budgeting Process Base budget goals on past performance Collect data from organizational units Begin several months before end of current year Develop budget within the framework of a sales forecast Shows potential industry sales Shows companys expected share LO 2: State the essentials of effective budgeting. Slide 15 Chapter 23-15 The Budgeting Process Factors considered in Sales Forecasting: General economic conditions Industry trends Market research studies Anticipated advertising and promotion Previous market share Price changes Technological developments LO 2: State the essentials of effective budgeting. Slide 16 Chapter 23-16 Budgeting and Human Behavior Participative Budgeting May inspire higher levels of performance or discourage additional effort Depends on how budget developed and administered Invite each level of management to participate This bottom-to-top approach is called Participative Budgeting LO 2: State the essentials of effective budgeting. Slide 17 Chapter 23-17 Participative Budgeting Advantages: More accurate budget estimates because lower level managers have more detailed knowledge of their area Tendency to perceive process as fair due to involvement of lower level management Overall goal - produce a budget considered fair and achievable by managers while still meeting corporate goals Risk of unreliable budgets greater when they are top-down LO 2: State the essentials of effective budgeting. Slide 18 Chapter 23-18 Participative Budgeting Disadvantages: Can be time consuming and costly Can foster budgetary gaming through budgetary slack: situation where managers intentionally underestimate budgeted revenues or overestimate budgeted expenses so that budget goals are easier to meet LO 2: State the essentials of effective budgeting. Slide 19 Chapter 23-19 Participative Budgeting LO 2: State the essentials of effective budgeting. Flow of budget data from lower management to top levels Slide 20 Chapter 23-20 Budgeting Versus Long Range Planning LO 2: State the essentials of effective budgeting. Three basic differences between Budgeting and Long Range Planning: Time period involved Emphasis Detail presented Time period: Budgeting is short-term usually one year Long range planning - at least five years Slide 21 Chapter 23-21 The essentials of effective budgeting do not include: a.Top-down budgeting a.Top-down budgeting. b. Management acceptance. c. Research and analysis. d. Sound organizational structure. Lets Review LO 2: State the essentials of effective budgeting. Slide 22 Chapter 23-22 The Master Budget A set of interrelated budgets that constitutes a plan of action for a specified time period Contains two classes of budgets: Operating budgets: Individual budgets that result in the preparation of the budgeted income statement establish goals for sales and production personnel Financial budgets: The capital expenditures budget, the cash budget, and the budgeted balance sheet focus primarily on cash needs to fund operations and capital expenditures LO 3: Identify the budgets that comprise the master budget. Slide 23 Chapter 23-23 The Master Budget - Components LO 3: Identify the budgets that comprise the master budget. Slide 24 Chapter 23-24 Operating Budgets: Sales Budget First budget prepared Derived from the sales forecast Managements best estimate of sales revenue for the budget period Every other budget depends on the sales budget Prepared by multiplying expected unit sales volume for each product times anticipated unit selling price LO 3: Identify the budgets that comprise the master budget. Slide 25 Chapter 23-25 Operating Budgets: Sales Budget Expected sales volume: 3,000 units in the first quarter with 500-unit increments for each following quarter Sales price: $60 per unit LO 3: Identify the budgets that comprise the master budget. Example Hayes Company Slide 26 Chapter 23-26 Operating Budgets: Production Budget Shows the units that must be produced to meet anticipated sales Derived from sales budget plus the desired change in ending finished goods (ending finished goods less the beginning finished goods units) Required production in units formula: Essential to have a realistic estimate of ending inventory LO 3: Identify the budgets that comprise the master budget. Slide 27 Chapter 23-27 Operating Budgets: Production Budget Hayes Co. believes it can meet future sales needs with an ending inventory of 20% of next quarters sales LO 3: Identify the budgets that comprise the master budget. Example Hayes Company Slide 28 Chapter 23-28 Operating Budgets: Direct Materials Budget Shows both the quantity and cost of direct materials to be purchased Derived from the direct materials units required for production (from the production budget) plus the desired change in ending direct materials units Budgeted cost of direct materials to be purchased = required units of direct materials X anticipated cost per unit LO 3: Identify the budgets that comprise the master budget. Slide 29 Chapter 23-29 Operating Budgets: Direct Materials Budget Key component in budgeting process desired ending inventory An ending inventory of 10% of next quarters production requirements is sufficient The manufacturing of each unit requires 2 pounds of raw materials at an expected price of $4 per pound LO 3: Identify the budgets that comprise the master budget. Example Hayes Company Slide 30 Chapter 23-30 Operating Budgets: Direct Materials Budget LO 3: Identify the budgets that comprise the master budget. Example Hayes Company Slide 31 Chapter 23-31 Operating Budgets: Direct Labor Budget Shows both the quantity of hours and cost of direct labor necessary to meet production requirements Critical in maintaining a labor force that can meet expected production Total direct labor cost formula: LO 3: Identify the budgets that comprise t

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