By On Feb 04, 2019 Invoice Templates
For a start, keeping your invoice simple enables your customers to know exactly what they’re getting billed for. List the goods or services in a way that the customer can easily understand; for example, instead of listing your products by SKU (SS15DrRM), writing out the product name in full (red dress, size medium for Spring/Summer ‘15) lets your customer know exactly what they ordered at a glance. Similarly, putting your company’s logo in a prominent position (the top right corner in our case) helps your customers to identify your business. Also, by personalizing your invoice with your business logo, it’ll make you look more professional… and increase your chances of getting paid by 300%!
Once the due-date has passed, it’s time to follow up with your clients before you begin implementing late charges. After all, it’s possible that your invoice has slipped their mind, or it’s been lost in the mail. For a start, you can send out reminders like a personalized email, a text, or a phone call. Sending these reminders lets you remind your client about the money they owe you, and that you are serious about getting your invoice paid. If you’re sending your invoices through email, start using software that updates you once the recipient opens the message.
Once you’ve delivered your side of the agreement, it’s time to send your customers an invoice. Invoicing them as quickly as possible helps to encourage them to pay faster. After all, if you’ve delivered your products on Monday, why wait until Friday to send your customers an invoice? If you’re billing your clients for services rendered, sending invoices upon the completion of a project serves another purpose: it encourages them to pay while the value of your work is still fresh in their minds.
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