What is my projected cash flow?

Businesses generate a sources and uses of cash statement to evaluate their income and expenses and to check profitability. They also create a proforma which is a projection of future cash flows based on assumptions about growth/decline of income and expenses. Similarly, a projected cash flow statement can help you evaluate your personal income and expenses and see if you potentially may run 'in the red or the black' at a future date.

Itemized Income
AmountAnnual Growth
(-12% to 12%)
Wages, salary and tips ($)
Alimony, child support (received) ($)
Dividends from stocks, etc. ($)
Interest on savings accounts, CDs, etc. ($)
Social security benefits ($)
Pensions ($)
Other income ($)
Itemized Expenses
AmountAnnual Growth
(-12% to 12%)
Mortgage payment or rent ($)
Vacation home (mortgage) ($)
Automobile loan(s) ($)
Personal loan(s) ($)
Charge accounts ($)
Federal income taxes ($)
State income taxes ($)
FICA (social security taxes) ($)
Real estate taxes ($)
Other taxes ($)
Utilities ($)
Household repairs and maintenance ($)
Food ($)
Clothing and laundry ($)
Educational expenses ($)
Child care ($)
Automobile expenses (gas, repairs, etc.) ($)
Other transportation expenses ($)
Life insurance premiums ($)
Homeowners (renters) insurance ($)
Automobile insurance ($)
Medical, dental and disability insurance ($)
Entertainment and dining ($)
Recreation and travel ($)
Club dues ($)
Hobbies ($)
Gifts ($)
Major home improvements and furnishings ($)
Professional services ($)
Charitable contributions ($)
Other and miscellaneous expenses ($)