Rebates are prevalent in many industries because they can have a significant impact on a business’s bottom-line. A buyer agrees to purchase a certain volume, or value of a seller’s goods. Once the purchase has been made, the seller refunds a proportion of the price they’ve paid. But although they sound manageable, we have found that 4% of potential rebate revenue typically goes unclaimed which can mean many industries are missing out on hundreds of thousands of dollars each year.
DealTrack Blog — Rebate Management System
The COVID-19 outbreak has seen many companies being forced to embrace remote working like never before in a bid to delay the spread of the virus. Remote working will be entirely new for some companies, while others will be well experienced in working from home on various occasions.
In today’s business world, the finance department including the CFOs are expected to deliver accurate information more quickly than ever. But with large volumes of information, data is spread across an array of sources such as spreadsheets, emails, and paperwork; which only increases the likelihood of errors and inconsistencies in the process.
With personalised user experiences becoming increasingly in demand, the ability for businesses to customize software products to match the identity of their brand is essential.
Businesses that plan together, succeed together. But whenever a business makes a deal with another business, it needs to be approved on both sides. And getting that approval can be a slow, inefficient process.
Whilst many of us wish that we had the ability to glimpse into the future and see what’s in store for us over the next few years, we all know that this, of course, is an impossibility. In the world of business, however, useful processes can be put in place to predict what might happen in the future based on past and present data, in other words, financial forecasting.
Topics: Rebate Management System
In a typical trading relationship, we have three main parties: the manufacturer, distributor and the end user who is the customer. The relationship we are focusing on today is the manufacturer and the distributor.
Risks and opportunities are something that we all experience in our everyday lives. For example, how many times have you got into your car in the morning to go to work with your fuel warning light on, but still did the journey anyway, knowing that there might be a slight risk that your car could run out of petrol on the way?
Customer loyalty is a measurement of how likely your customers are to do repeat business with you. In this case we are talking about manufacturers collaborating with distributors, who are effectively the link between the manufacturer and retailer. Without distributors, manufacturers would struggle with getting their products to customers, and without manufacturers, distributors would have nothing to sell.