Business Valuation

Business valuation is determination of a company value as a property complex that provides receipt of profit to its owner. In the process of business appraisal, the value of all company's assets is calculated: real estate, machinery and equipment, stocks, financial investments, intangible assets. In addition, the company’s effectiveness, its past, present and future revenues, development prospects and competitive environment in this market are evaluated separately. As a result of this integrated approach, the real value of the business and its ability to yield a profit is determined.

Who accepts our reports?

Our reports are accepted by all second-tier banks of the Republic of Kazakhstan, financial institutions engaged in lending, leasing and other forms of financing.

How much does a service cost?

The Company’s pricing policy is based on the strategy of building up long-term partnership relations.

The Company’s branch network allows to reduce transportation costs of a client for inspection of objects, should appraisal objects are located in different cities of the country.

We are open to dialogue in order to discuss all aspects of a transaction, including individual tariffs for a customer.

How long does valuation take?

Our experts have significant experience in appraising; therefore, a valuation of this type of service will be carried out as soon as possible.

What needs to be done for appraising?


To conduct a valuation you need to:


  • Submit documents to our Company office or send it to us by e-mail (link to the e-mail address)
  • Conclude a valuation contract
  • Provide access to an appraisal object for inspection by our Company expert
  • Receive a report on the appraisal object 


What documents are needed for business valuation?

  1. Certificate of registration of a legal entity;
  2. Charter and articles of incorporation;
  3. Company organizational chart;
  4. Company profile (history of development, production capacity, product range);
  5. Company development plans (business plan, financial plans);
  6. Industry development problems, main competitors, description of strengths and weaknesses;
  7. Financial statements for the last five years;
  8. Interpretation of items: revenue (by type of activity) and net cost (by cost items);
  9. Interpretation of balance sheet items: fixed assets: year of registration, initial and residual book value, amount of depreciation per month, date of last revaluation; list of intangible assets, short-term and long-term financial investments, incomplete construction (including the date of commissioning, initial and residual values);
  10. Accounts receivable (list of major debtors specifying the amount of indebtedness, date of the debt creation and breakdown by overdue time period. Bad debts.);
  11. Documents confirming the title for all items of immovable property. Copies of technical passports. Copies of property deeds;
  12. Details of equipment;
  13. Copies of certificates of registration of intangible assets (trademarks, etc.);
  14. Documents establishing the title and documents confirming the right to use (ownership) of a land plot. Cadastral plans. Certificate of the land tax amount;
  15. Information about subsidiaries. Annual balance sheets and profit statements of the companies in which the business shares in profit;
  16. Current lease agreements specifying the amount of rental payments;
  17. List of major suppliers and buyers, indicating the share of each in the total volume.