This might come as a surprise but we aren't the only company building cash flow scenario planning software. Here's a list of all of our competitors and some honest feedback on what they do amazingly well.
Still, not everyone wields Excel like a modern day Obi-wan Kenobi. There are plenty of examples of broken formulas that go undiscovered for weeks or months. A blank tab on a spreadsheet can be daunting. Easily managing multiple scenarios concurrently or adjusting for ever shifting dates can be more complex than the blueprints to the Death Star.
We're so confident that our unique, visual approach can complement your traditional Excel workflow that we're happy to share our research. If you are looking to add another tool to your toolbelt, than here are the list of other software companies building competing solutions in this space.
We all know what Excel is great at - but let's rifle through some of the common frustrations. We will use these to compare against the value propositions that different cash flow tools trumpet.
As always, people find a way, but these are some of the common challenges that analysts and CFOs have commented on.
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Blinkmoon Games is a Vancouver-based video game company that specializes in creating immersive, lore-rich, competitive games. Founded in 2021 by VFX veteran Hugh Behroozy, the company was facing the challenge of determining how much funding they needed to launch their first game, as well as how to price it appropriately and staff their team.
Excel is arguably the most successful SaaS product of all time. 750 million users worldwide. Just read any other blog post in the FP&A, forecasting, projections, scenario analysis or sales modelling space. Excel’s sheer flexibility, depth and industry dominance makes it the Goliath of the financial world. But Excel has a blindspot.
Once upon a time, in a faraway land, there was a Startup full of hopes and dreams. They had searched far and wide and assembled, at great cost, a castle full of Customers. But then the Startup kingdom fell victim to a seemingly harmless looking little monster called Churn and the business died a very, very slow death as all its Customers left… one by one.