Condensed Financial Statements
Condensed financial statements are summarized versions of a company’s full financial statements, providing an overview of the essential financial information in a simplified and more easily digestible format. Condensed financial statements are often used for interim reporting purposes or when a quick snapshot of the company’s financial performance and position is needed. They typically include condensed versions of the three primary financial statements: the balance sheet, income statement, and statement of cash flows.
A condensed financial statement usually comprises the following sections:
- Condensed Balance Sheet: This provides a summary of the company’s assets, liabilities, and equity at a specific point in time. It includes key line items, such as current assets, non-current assets, current liabilities, non-current liabilities, and equity components, but with less detail than a full balance sheet.
- Condensed Income Statement: This presents a summary of the company’s revenues, expenses, and net income (or net loss) for a specific period. It typically includes essential line items such as total revenues, cost of goods sold, gross profit, operating expenses, and net income, but with fewer details than a full income statement.
- Condensed Statement of Cash Flows: This provides an overview of the company’s cash inflows and outflows during a specific period, categorized into operating, investing, and financing activities. It includes key line items that represent significant cash transactions but with less detail than a full statement of cash flows.
Condensed financial statements can be useful for various stakeholders, including investors, creditors, and management, as they provide a high-level view of a company’s financial performance and position. However, it’s essential to note that condensed financial statements may not provide sufficient detail for a comprehensive financial analysis. In such cases, a complete set of financial statements with detailed line items and accompanying notes would be necessary for a thorough evaluation.
Example of Condensed Financial Statements
Let’s consider a hypothetical example of condensed financial statements for XYZ Corporation for the six-month period ended June 30, 2023.
Condensed Financial Statements
For the six-month period ended June 30, 2023
Condensed Balance Sheet (as of June 30, 2023)
Cash and cash equivalents: $70,000
Accounts receivable: $40,000
Total Current Assets: $135,000
Property, plant, and equipment: $155,000
Intangible assets: $45,000
Total Non-Current Assets: $200,000
Total Assets: $335,000
Accounts payable: $25,000
Short-term debt: $35,000
Total Current Liabilities: $60,000
Long-term debt: $75,000
Deferred tax liabilities: $12,000
Total Non-Current Liabilities: $87,000
Total Liabilities: $147,000
Common stock: $100,000
Retained earnings: $78,000
Other comprehensive income: $10,000
Total Equity: $188,000
Total Liabilities and Equity: $335,000
Condensed Income Statement (for the six-month period ended June 30, 2023)
Cost of goods sold: ($120,000)
Gross Profit: $80,000
Operating expenses: ($60,000) Net Income: $20,000
Condensed Statement of Cash Flows (for the six-month period ended June 30, 2023)
Operating Activities: $25,000
Investing Activities: ($10,000)
Financing Activities: ($15,000)
Net Increase in Cash: $20,000
These condensed financial statements for XYZ Corporation provide a simplified overview of the company’s financial position and performance for the six-month period ended June 30, 2023. The condensed balance sheet, income statement, and statement of cash flows contain only the essential line items, allowing stakeholders to quickly grasp the company’s overall financial health. However, for a more in-depth analysis, a full set of financial statements with detailed line items and accompanying notes would be required.