Shop Profitability Analysis – Retail

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Shop Profitability Analysis - Retail

Shop Profitability Analysis

This is a Retail Shop Profitability Analysis template which is an excellent and powerful analytical tool that is very useful for retail companies that want to evaluate their retail network. It is used to attribute all costs involved with the shops and to identify the underperformers, among many other uses. A vast amount of other analytical information is available within this template. This is an absolutely essential tool for any retail shop or chain owner. It is also great for the owner or manger of a number of franchises.

If you wish to see how this retail shop profitability analysis template looks in Microsoft Excel you can download a demo version. The demo version is exactly the same as the real template; however, you will not be able to change anything in this version.

 

If you need customization of this profitability analysis template, click here to purchase some customization hours.

Functionality of the Retail Shop Profitability Analysis Template:

  • separate revenue and direct production / sales costs by structural units, by month, by product groups
  • separate indirect costs by structural units, by month, in accordance with the principles defined by you, (e.g., sharing the indirect costs referring them to the turnover or gross profits of each structural unit)
  • separate monthly general results of your enterprise, (profit and loss statement), by structural units, determinate profit or loss for each structural unit
  • generalize the results for each structural unit within a year
  • create ratings of structural units according to different parameters (turnover, average discount, net or gross profit, etc.)
  • calculate breakeven turnover for each structural unit, considering its average price mark-up
  • determine efficiency of structural units, depending on the peculiarity of the company, by month (e.g. turnover per sq ft., the average inventory turnover, average profit per customer, etc.)
  • attribute to the structural units the so-called “economic” costs that are not reflected in accounting; for example; the alternative cost of money frozen in stocks or with debtors