To give you an idea about how invoice factoring transactions work, here are some of the main steps in the process: You submit an application to an invoice factoring company. After you're approved for invoice factoring with the company, you can start forwarding your customers' invoices to the company for cash advances. (Your customer will receive a bill from the factoring company, which will be responsible for all payments processing activities related to the invoice.). Assuming everything checks out, you'll be advanced up to 90 percent of the value of the purchased invoices. Your customers most likely submit payments to the company that bought their invoice. This company, in turn, will forward you the remaining, unpaid portion of the invoice excluding the invoice factoring fee, of course.
Invoices are created in on a daily basis, and that's great for your business: however, it's easy to soon start feeling overwhelmed and discouraged by the complexity of all that paper handling and invoice tracking while hard pressed for time. It's hard to keep track of all of the invoices and their processing status: can you tell at a glance if all have even been received? That's very unlikely.
Electronic invoices contain all of the information required in a traditional, paper invoice in an encrypted format, including data on the sender and recipient, such as their name and Tax ID number, the date of the invoice, the sender's legal address, the amount of the invoice and the percentage and amount of VAT, among other information. Furthermore, the document includes an electronic signature, which is generated using a digital certificate that has been provided to the sender of the invoice by a Tax Agency_approved certificate company. This combination of factors provides a Electronic Invoice with sufficient reliability so as to indisputably guarantee its integrity and the authenticity of its origin.