Leasing Benefits

Leasing a vending machine converts a large capital expenditure into small monthly payments. Hence the company has the equipment immediately and keeps their cash reserve available.

Rather than investing the precious cash reserves in depreciating assets, the company can use them to help increase profits.

Vending Machine Lease Rental is 100% Tax Deductable

The main reason that the majority of companies lease rather than purchase equipment is that they use leasing as a method of reducing their tax bills. This is because lease rental is 100% tax deductible, meaning that all payments you make for your equipment are written off against your tax bill. For any profit making business, this means a substantial saving in real cost of acquiring equipment by lease rental. This could save you between 20-40% of your lease payments, depending on the rate of tax you pay.

Payments on qualifying leases are written off as direct operating expenses, rather than a debt or outstanding liability, thus reducing short term taxable income.

Any capital allowances are passed on to you, you can offset your rentals against taxable profits and you can also reclaim the VAT on your monthly payments.

This status as a rental as opposed to a liability on a companies balance sheet is something the banks like to see, which is why an operating lease can be attractive. For this reason, leasing is often referred to as 'off balance sheet' financing - a tremendous advantage to both large and small business's.

Ownership at the end of the lease

Lease rental is just that, a rental agreement, Title of the goods remains with the Lessor (ie BOSEF), which means the equipment does not show on the companies balance sheet, therefore not needing to be depreciated over a fixed period.

Lease finance  - This allows you the customer to take full advantage of all the benefits of leasing but with the option to own the vending machine at the end. (Tax loop-hole)

The disadvantage of buying equipment outright

The disadvantage to buying equipment out-right, is that the capital invested becomes a depreciating asset. This is an asset who's value decreases overtime.

The total amount that assets have depreciated by during a reporting period is shown on the cashflow statement, and also makes up part of the expenses shown on the income statement. The amount that assets have depreciated to by the end date is shown on the balance sheet.

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