Masonry Invoice covers all the necessary topics for those providing services with cement or mortar and bricks or concrete to request payment for the labor and supply involved. Projects such as restorations, construction, and repairs in this industry will usually necessitate that some reliable paperwork is delivered to the Customer describing the project that was worked on and the costs that must be covered with payment. You can develop this paperwork in one of the three formats available on this page by filling in the basics of the job that your Company wishes to invoice and utilizing the available areas when more specific content is required. Naturally, you will want to make sure to keep a copy for your records as good recordkeeping will usually promote an efficient invoicing process in the Masonry Business office.
Salary & Hourly Wage
How to Write in PDF and MS Word
1 – Save The Masonry Invoice As The File You Wish To Work With
The invoice featured on this page is available as an Adobe PDF document or, if preferred, a Microsoft Word file. Either file can be downloaded at will by making use of the buttons underneath the preview.
2 – Identify The Masonry Company
The first item required on this page is the Mason’s “Company Name.” The textbox at the beginning of this page will expect the full legal name of this entity as its contents. This can also be the professional name of a Contracted Mason Several empty lines are also presented in the top left-hand corner of this page. These bear labels that all focus on clearly laying out the “Name” and contact information of the Mason or Masonry Company. The Mason’s professional mailing address or the Masonry Company’s legal business address is nearly a mandatory item in that the majority of your Masonry Customers will anticipate such content to be in full view underneath the Sender’s identity on this type of paperwork. When you furnish this material, it should split down three lines. Notice the first two of these lines (“Street Address” and “City, State, Country”) will accept the first two address lines save for the postal code.
After filling in the basics of the mailing address, the “Zip Code” that accompanies this entity’s address is expected on the next line. The Mason business’ active telephone number is the next concern of this invoice so a blank space (“Phone”) has been included to this part of the header. Furnish the Masonry Business’ “E-Mail” address to conclude this entity’s introduction as the Sender.
3 – Deliver The Predetermined Invoice Information Used To Categorize It
It is often considered a responsible practice to keep track of all documents and correspondence pertaining to the masonry jobs performed or supplies that were ordered by Customers. Thus, a document number assigned solely for this invoice will be expected on the line bearing the “Invoice #” label. The Mason will need to indicate when this paperwork was developed with the intention of collecting payment for the construction or masonry job concerned. The line labeled as “Date” has been reserved for this calendar date.
Step 4 – Address The Masonry Customer
The Masonry Customer also has an area where his or her identity must be documented. We will perform this task and assign the Customer role in the section underneath the “Bill To” heading. A block of labeled lines makes up the beginning of this section, starting with “Name.” Submit the Masonry Customer’s legal “Name” to this area using this line then continue down the line to produce a complete report on the Masonry Customer’s mailing address.
5 – Directly Report On The Masonry Materials Ordered By The Concerned Customer
The next part of the “Bill To” section is composed of two distinct tables. The first one, carrying the “Materials” label, will expect a report on all the billable masonry needed for this job. A list of all the masonry products (i.e. bricks, cement) and/or the billable supplies for a job (i.e. dry ice blast cleaning) is expected in the “Description” column of this table. The second column in this table will continue your report with a request for the “Quantity” of the masonry products ordered. You will need to attach the “Unit Cost,” or the dollar value of just one piece, pound, or gallon of the masonry product being ordered. Notice this table concludes in the column labeled “Amount.” Here, you will list the prices for described masonry products. This will require that a multiplication of the “Quantity” and “Unit Cost” on each line be performed. Keep in mind that you should only work across each row. The full cost of the masonry products will need to be documented clearly for review. The “Total Material” box at the end of this column expects the sum of all the values recorded above.
Step 6 – Record The Mason’s Log Book Entries For This Job’s Billable Hours
The table with the “Service” title concerns itself with the Mason’s billable time. This table shall seek the calendar date, shift, or contract number you intend to bill for in the “Description” column. In the “Service” table, we will need to count and report the Mason’s total hours for each calendar, shift or contract recorded in the previous column. The third of these columns, “Hourly Rate,” needs the exact dollar amount the Mason earns at the end of an hour’s work presented in its contents. This table will need to display the “Amount” for each detailed “Service” you described. The fourth column can only be satisfied with the product of the “Hours” multiplied against its “Hourly Rate.” Lastly, we will every shift or contract’s “Total Service” to be calculated by adding all the above sums then furnishing the result in this box.
Step 7 – Deliver A Summary Of The Tables As A Convenience
The final invoice table requiring your attention begins with the box labeled “Subtotal.” Notice this table’s single column is strategically placed below the two “Amount” columns of the previous tables. Locate the totals of each table (“Total Materials” and “Total Service”), add them to one another then use the result as your “Subtotal” entry. Some states place sales taxes on certain services while most will place sales “Tax” on the majority of merchandise or products sold within the State’s borders. Any sales “Tax” the Mason must add to the “Subtotal” should be input as the total “Tax” owed in the next box down. Finally, the “Total” masonry payment may be dispensed. Report it as the sum of the masonry “Subtotal” and the “Tax” to the third and final box of this table.
Step 8 – Place A Time Limit On The Necessary Payment
The Mason or Masonry Business can decide that this invoice should be paid within a specific amount of days after it has been received. You must communicate this expectation to the Recipient of this bill in the statement following the third table. Look for the empty line in this statement then supply its contents with the determined number of “Days.”
Step 9 – Additional Masonry Disclosures And Information Can Be Presented If Needed
Additional information pertaining to the masonry job can be furnished on the blank lines after the “Comments Or Special Instructions).
How to Write in MS Excel
Download: Microsoft Excel (.xlsx)
Step 1 – Obtain The Necessary Invoice To Bill A Masonry Job
You may send the Excel invoice on this page to your Masonry Customers after you have selected the “Microsoft Excel (.xlsx)” link above then saved a copy to your system.
Step 2 – The Masonry Business Identity Is Required
The Masonry Business will need to make sure its Customer identifies this bill upon viewing it. To this effect, import the Masonry logo to cell A1. Here it will be prominently displayed. Directly below the image you supplied, type in the Masonry “Company Name” (cell A2).
This invoice may be generated by an Office Employee or the concerned Mason. The full “Name” of this individual is the next requested item. Furnish it to cell A3.
The mailing information required to contact the Masonry Business has its staging area in the next block of cells. The address line fields in cells A4 and A5 (“Street Address,” “City, State, Country”) as well as the “Zip Code” field (cell A6) have been reserved for this purpose.
Naturally, many Customers may prefer more immediate forms of contact. Therefore, cells A7 and A8 will give you an area where you can definitively pass along the Masonry Business “E-Mail Address” and “Phone” number accordingly.
Step 3 – Make A Recording Of The Mason’s Invoice Number
It will be important for both the Masonry Business and its Customer that a reliable method for following the status of this invoice is included. The “Invoice #” field, cell F4, will readily accept this information from the Masonry Business accounting system. Similarly, the “Date” field in cell H4 is reserved for the calendar month, day, and year when this invoice is first applied. This will also keep track of the status as well as aid in solidifying when payment is due.
Step 4 – Submit A Production Of The Masonry Customer’s Information
The Masonry Business will have the burden of making sure this paperwork is properly directed and that its Recipient is aware of his or her responsibility. We will use the “Bill To” section for this purpose. The first field we will tend to here is cell A11 which must be supplied with the full “Name” of the Masonry Customer. The next expectation this sheet has is that a display of the Masonry Customer’s full address is paired with this entity’s “Name.” You may satisfy this expectation using cells A12 through A14 to supply the two address lines of the Masonry
Step 5 – Record Then Price The Masonry Materials
The masonry job may have been one that required construction or is simply a supply order. In either case, “Materials” required to complete it can be billed to the Masonry Customer depending upon the original work order or contract. By that token, any supplies ordered directly by the Customer should also be recorded with the appropriate prices. This manifest of ordered or used materials can be shown and explained to the Masonry Customer by using the first table in the “Bill To” section. Start by naming the material being billed in column A of the (masonry) “Materials” table. Cell A18 is the first row you may produce the product name or ID number of a tangible item that has been supplied (or ordered) while the cells below it will readily accept additional items After the masonry products have been described you will need to inform the Customer how much or how many were required. The “Quantity” column has been set for your entry of this number in column F. Remember to only document the “Quantity” of the ordered item on the same row you entered it. Column G of this table is set to report the “Unit Cost” of the masonry product. Remember to keep the figures you work with consistent. For instance, if you are charging by the brick, then you must produce the price of one brick after reporting the number of bricks but if you are charging by the pallet then you must enter the number of pallets and the cost of one pallet. When you complete columns F and G with these figures, column H will immediately populate with several numbers. These represent the current full cost of your materials without any taxes or services included.
Step 6 – Furnish The Masonry Company’s Billable Hours
Once you’ve successfully completed reporting all the masonry supplies necessary for the Client’s satisfaction, the topic of “Labor” must be addressed. If no work was involved and this was only a supply order, then you may proceed to the next step. However, if you intend to bill the Masonry Customer for work time, then a log must be produced for future review (and to justify the cost). The first column in the “Labor” table will require input beginning with cell A26, The A column in this table will accept dates, times, contract numbers, and any other content that will define the time spent working for the Masonry Customer. Notice several rows are provided so that you may list each work date or shift separately. The next two cells on the row you are working on is in column F (“Hours”) and G (“Hourly Rate”) and will function similarly as the table above. In column F, working across from your “Description, furnish the number of “Hours” that were spent on the masonry work.
Continue with the “G” column by recording the exact “Hourly Rate” of the Mason(s) working. If there were more than one on the job, you may add each of their hourly rates to one number (assuming they all worked the same number of hours). Input the dollar amount expected for every hour in the G column. Column H will produce a few values for this table and alter any “Subtotal” value accordingly.
Step 7 – Summarize This Invoice For The Masonry Customer’s Benefit
The state or locality that the Mason’s Business answers to may impose a sales “Tax” on the products or even the work defined in this bill. While the two cells “Subtotal” and “Total” have already generated their respective content only you can enter the correct “Tax” amount. Consult the books then submit the total amount owed in taxes to the contents of cell H34. The remainder of the “Total” table will act accordingly.
Step 8 – Inform The Customer of The Masonry Bill’s Deadline
Cell A35 will conclude the “Bill To” section for us. Here we will give the Masonry Customer a definitive time table that will explain when a payment is considered late. The maximum number of unresponsive days after the Masonry Customer receives this paperwork the Business will allow before officially declaring it late and unpaid, should be produced as a substitution for the brackets and symbol in this field’s statement “Payment Is Due…”
Step 9 – An Area To Deliver Specific Content Or Instructions Is Available
Additional paperwork may be attached, summarized, or input directly into cell A36 after the label “Comments Or Special Instructions”