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Accounting for Non-Accountants

Accounting for Non-Accountants

Accounting for Non-Accountants is specially designed to cater to non-accountants in need of practical, day-to-day accounting knowledge and skills needed to understand and interpret accounting reports used in making effective business decisions. With financial reports becoming an increasingly invaluable tool for businesses, it is seen not only as a summary of statistics but as an instrument to analyze business operations based on their financial performance.

afna

Next Schedule: TBA

Max number of participants: 15


Why take it online?
  • Attend the class at the comfort of your home
  • Recorded Online Sessions
  • Join the class anywhere you are
  • Convenient training without the hassle of traveling

online

Next Schedule: TBA

Max number of participants: 25

Student Program

  • High School / College Level / Post Graduate
  • Based on school curriculum
  • Flexible schedules
  • Anything and everything about taxation, finance & accounting
  • Available on online or classroom type

Business Program

  • One-on-one Sessions
  • Customized
  • Flexible schedule
  • Industry-specific
  • Basic to advanced levels
  • Tailor fit to your career or company requirements
  • Available on online or classroom type

Entrepreneurs Program

  • Lesson plan and exercises will be constructed based on your needs
  • Industry-specific
  • Basic to advanced levels
  • Tailor fit to your career or company requirements
  • Recommended for entrepreneurs, new business owners or basically any individual who has no background in accounting but is faced with accounting and finance tasks.
tut

Next Schedule: TBA

Max number of participants: 15


What is Onsite Training?

Onsite training or in-house training is defined as any training that is held in company premises in order to educate, develop or improve employees’ skills. This involves all technical and soft skills courses that serve for this purpose.


What are the advantages of Onsite Training over Public Run trainings?
  • Save time and travel costs
  • Customize content to your specific needs
  • Increased price savings as the group gets larger
  • Schedule at your convenience
  • Facilitator can discuss your specific requirement
  • More comfortable learning environment
  • Promote teamwork & camaraderie among workers
  • Employees remain on site in case of an emergency
  • Problems can be openly discussed
  • Protect company privacy

onsite

Next Schedule: TBA

Max number of participants: 25


This series comes in 5 parts!

Journal and Journalizing
  • Accounting definition, cycle, information process and users of information
  • Accounting equation and elements (rules of debits and credits)
  • The chart of accounts
  • Nature of journal and kinds of journal.
  • Analyzing and recording the transaction (journal & journalizing)
Posting, Trial balance, and adjusting entries
  • Definition, kinds and importance of ledger.
  • Classifying the journal entries and posting to the ledger
  • Summarizing the ledger /preparing the trial balance
  • Preparation of adjusting entries
  • Preparation of adjusted trial balance
Financial Statements
  • Identifying the revenue and expense from the adjusted trial balance and computation of the net income (loss) T
  • The assets, liabilities and equity accounts
  • The effect of net income (loss) to the balance sheet or real accounts.
  • The use of the income summary accounts in closing the nominal accounts
  • Preparing the post closing trial balance for the next accounting period


Internal Control
  • Defining the internal control.
  • The Interrelated components of IC
  • The roles, responsibilities and authorities.
  • Limitations and effectiveness
  • Assessments and evaluation.
Financial Ratios
  • Understanding the ratio analysis
  • The four classification of ratio analysis
  • Liquidity, efficiency, leverage and profitability ratio
  • Analyzing and computing the ratios from the given financial statements.

Learning Outcome

  • Study operating performance using income and cash flow statements
  • Use financial statements to gain insight on business operations and ways on improving them
  • Read and interpret balance sheets to pinpoint business strengths and weaknesses.
  • Make informed management decisions using basic accounting concepts and processes

Target Audience

  • Managers who want a good understanding of financial reports and the ability to utilize this information productively
  • Small to medium business owners who want more involvement with company finances, enabling closer monitoring and control of its financial performance
  • Bookkeepers or account clerks who want a greater appreciation of accounting terminology and processes
  • Any individual in need of basic, day-to-day accounting

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