What is my current cash flow?

Businesses generate a sources and uses of cash statement to evaluate their income and expenses and to check profitability. Similarly, a cash flow statement can help you evaluate your personal income and expenses and see if you are running 'in the red or the black' each month.
Monthly or annual figures? 
Itemized Income
Wages, salary and tips ($) 
Interest on savings accounts, CDs, etc. ($) 
Dividends from stocks, etc. ($) 
Social security benefits ($) 
Pensions ($) 
Alimony, child support (received) ($) 
Other income ($) 
Itemized Expenses
Charitable/Church donations ($) 
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 ($) 
Other and miscellaneous expenses ($) 
The information provided here is to assist you in planning for your future. Any analysis is a result of the information you have provided. Material discussed is meant for general illustration and/or informational purposes only and it is not to be construed as tax, legal, or investment advice. Although the information has been gathered from sources believed to be reliable, please note that individual situations can vary therefore, the information should be relied upon when coordinated with individual professional advice.

Any rate of return entered into the interactive calculator to project future values should be a reasonable average return for the period. Rates of return will vary over time, and generally the higher the rate of return the higher the degree of risk.

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