Level 3 financial statements revision answers Cash Flow Statement answer Note the format provided here is NOT the NCEA format This simply shows the correct line items and figures for each section Garden Sheds Cash Flow Statement for the year ended 31 March 2013 $000 $000 Cash from operating activities Cash from customers 8,552 Cash paid to suppliers (3,905) Interest (67) Expenses (1,768) Wages (1,265) Tax (276) Net cash from operating activities 1,271 Cash from investing activities Sale of equipment 17 Purchase of equipment (115) Purchase buildings (300) Net cash from investing activities (398) Cash from financing activities Loan repaid (75) Share repurchase (34) Dividends Net cash from financing activities (737) (846) Net cash inflow (outflow) 27 Bank balance at beginning (15) Bank balance at end 12 Garden Sheds General Journal 31/3 Income summary (tax expense) 390,000 Taxation Payable 390,000 Contributed Equity 22,000 Retained Earnings 12,000 Bank 34,000 Garden Sheds General Journal (continued) 31/3 Land 80,000 Land Revaluation Surplus Retained Earnings Dividends paid 80,000 737,000 737,000 Sale of equipment The $17,000 recorded for sale of equipment is the actual cash received. The cash flow statement only records actual cash movements. The cost of the equipment is what it originally cost to purchase, while the carrying amount is the book value of the equipment – ie its cost $80,000 less accumulated depreciation to date of sale, $32,000. The loss on sale of equipment of $31,000 indicates that insufficient depreciation has been charged against the cost from the purchase date to the sale date. This loss is an internal non-cash transfer / book entry only to write off the full cost of the equipment sold from the accounting records. No cash movement is involved with the determination of the carrying amount (writing off depreciation each year) or the loss on sale of the equipment so these are not recorded in the cash flow statement. Only the actual cash received. Land revaluation The revaluation of the land is a book entry only not involving any cash flow/is a non-cash transfer of an increase in the value of land. Land has increased in value and the increase in value is recorded as comprehensive income which increases equity. The land has not been sold so there is no cash to record from a sale, nor has any land been purchased, so there is no cash to record from a purchase. Or the revaluation of land is a book entry increasing land by debit land $80,000 and credit land revaluation surplus $80,000 so there is no cash involved so nothing to record in the cash flow statement for the land revaluation – it is an unrealised gain in value only. Reporting revision exercise Note answers not in the order of the question – provided to illustrate the requirements. Garden Tools Statement of Comprehensive Income for the year ended 31 March 2013 Revenue Add Other Income Less Expenses Bad debts Doubtful debts Cost of goods sold Directors fees Auditors' remuneration Donations General expenses Wages and salaries Vehicle expenses Depreciation on plant and equipment Depreciation on buildings Depreciation on vehicles Finance costs Total expenses Profit before tax Tax expense Profit for the year Add other comprehensive income Gain on revaluation land Gain on revaluation buildings Total other comprehensive income Total comprehensive income for the year Garden Tools Notes to the Financial Statements Revenue Sales 775,000 Other Income Dividends received Gain on sale of vehicles Increase in fair value of financial assets 2,200 1,000 4,000 7,200 Auditors' remuneration Audit fee 17,000 Finance Costs Interest on debentures 3,600 775,000 7,200 782,200 500 700 433,000 25,000 17,000 9,000 38,000 67,000 17,000 12,000 2,000 10,000 3,600 634,800 147,400 42,000 105,400 5,000 9,000 14,000 119,400 Note: Financial assets were not identified as current or non-current in the additional information. Financial assets could be classified as current assets. Either treatment is correct, unless information is provided to the contrary. Subtotals have not been provided. This evidence is to show the line items and correct amounts for the line items. Garden Tools Statement of Financial Position as at 31 March 2013 Current Assets Bank 2,000 Accounts Receivable 30,400 Inventory 37,000 Prepayments 3,000 Accrued Income 1,200 Non-current assets Financial assets 34,000 Property, plant and equipment 310,000 Total assets Current Liabilities GST 2,600 Taxation payable 24,000 Accounts Payable 30,300 Accrued Expense 2,300 Non-current liability Debentures 60,000 Total liabilities Net assets Equity Contributed Equity 128,000 Revaluation surplus land 17,000 Revaluation surplus buildings 14,000 Retained earnings 139,400 417,600 119,200 298,400 298,400 Garden Tools Notes to the Financial Statements Accounts Receivable Accounts Receivable Less Allowance for doubtful debts Financial assets Opening balance Increase in fair value recognised in profit Closing balance Financial assets comprise shares in Briscoe Group Ltd 32,000 -1,600 30,400 30,000 4,000 34,000 Property plant and equipment Land For the year ended 31 March 2013 Opening carrying amount Additions Disposals Depreciation Revaluation Closing carrying amount As at 31 March 2013 Cost or valuation Accumulated Depreciation Closing carrying amount Buildings 62,000 138,000 5,000 67,000 -2,000 9,000 145,000 67,000 145,000 67,000 145,000 Contributed equity Opening Balance Repurchase of shares Share issue Closing Balance Garden Tools General Ledger Retained Earnings 1/4/12 Balance 31/3/13 Bank (share repurchase) Dividends Profit Contributed Equity 1/4/12 Balance 31/3/13 Bank (share repurchase) Vehicles Plant and Equipment 35,000 30,000 -15,000 -10,000 -12,000 40,000 58,000 70,000 -30,000 40,000 120,000 -62,000 58,000 No of shares 45,000 -5,000 15,000 55,000 Total 70,000 310,000 $ 96,250 -11000 42,750 128,000 3,500 30,000 105,400 67,500 64,000 34,000 139,400 Cr Cr Cr Cr 96,250 Cr 11,000 85,250 Cr Bank (share issue) 42,750 128,000 Cr Note: In the Retained Earnings account Dividends can be shown separately as Final dividend 2012 $20,000 and Interim dividend 2013 $10,000 Garden Tools General Journal 31/3 Income summary (Tax expense) 42,000 Taxation Payable Taxation Payable Provisional tax paid 42,000 18,000 18,000 Garden Tools General Journal (continued) 31/3 Bank 42,740 Contributed Equity Depreciation – buildings 42,750 2,000 Accumulated depreciation buildings Accumulated depreciation buildings 2,000 6,000 Buildings Buildings Buildings Revaluation Surplus 6,000 9,000 9,000 Impact on Statement of Comprehensive Income (i) Revaluation of land increases “other comprehensive income” by $5,000 and therefore increases total comprehensive income for the year by $5,000. Or The (unrealised) gain in revaluation of land of $5,000 is reported as other comprehensive income increasing total comprehensive income for the year. (ii) The increase in fair value of financial assets from $30,000 to $34,000 increases “other income” and therefore increases profit before tax and profit for the year in the statement of comprehensive income – total comprehensive income is also increased by $4,000. Or This (unrealised) gain in the value of financial assets $4,000 increases other income, therefore increasing profit for the year and total comprehensive income for the year by $4,000 Note ignore tax effect – tax effect does not need to be explained – deferred tax not assessed at Level 3 and if held long term, no tax on capital gains (iii) Provisional tax paid itself does not impact on the comprehensive income statement, it actually reduces the taxation payable in the statement of financial position. The tax expense of $42,000 impacts on the statement of comprehensive income by reducing profit before tax to profit for the year which is after the taxation expense. The provisional tax paid is only part of the taxation expense that has already been paid to the IRD/Govt reducing the taxation payable on balance day. Temporary current asset Accrued income – dividends are owing from Briscoe Group Ltd and will be received in the next period so the asset just relates to balance day as the dividends are included in income. The asset doesn’t exist after balance day. The dividends will be received but have already been correctly reported as income this period. Temporary current liability Accrued expense – wages and salaries owing $2,000. Wages and salaries included as expense this year and the liability is just for balance day. It doesn’t exist after balance day. The wages will be paid but have already been correctly reported as an expense in this period.