Thank Them, and Ask Them to Thank You _ must be sincere Money is often a touchy subject, so politeness about it is a good idea. Your clients are paying you money that they've earned with blood, sweat and tears, so let them know you appreciate it. You should also invite them to contact you if they have any questions and, more importantly, make it clear that you appreciate their present (and future) business. Some people also welcome testimonials; for example, by adding, "Let us know how we did. Write a testimonial and sent to... " If you're building your website's testimonials page or want to complete the feedback loop, this is a great way to get clients to give feedback on your work. If they have suggestions for making the process smoother, it's also a great opportunity for you to improve.
Itemized List of Services _ must be specific People want to know what they've paid for. Most people will not pay for something described merely as "Design." Tell them exactly what they have received: e.g. "Design of three_page static website for Sporting Goods Department." Be as specific as possible. In five years, would both you and the client know what you meant by your description? Also, specify whether the charge is project_based or hourly. Include Your Terms _ must be clear When do you expect the client to pay you? What happens if they miss the deadline? To be able to send follow_up or overdue notices or to charge interest, you need a rock_solid paper trail that no one can argue with.
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.