Due Date: The Invoice Date plus Payment Term Days give you the Due Date, which is in plain English and easier to understand. Having a Due Date on the invoice is a tactful and professional way of making it clear to your customer when they should pay. Bill To: Who this invoice is intended for and their contact information. Product or service details: Specify Description, Quantity, Rate, Amount and Subtotal. The more details you include on the invoice, the better. This way, your client will know exactly what they are paying for upon receiving the invoice. Make sure that your client can understand every item, so that as soon as they receive the invoice, they can pay you instead of asking questions and delaying the process.
Invoice: This indicates the purpose of the commercial document and should be placed near the top of the page. Name of your business: Format in bold and place at the top of the page. Include your company logo for a branded look. Seller contact information: This not only lets your customer know how to contact you if they have any questions about the invoice, but could also lead to future business; if they are happy with their experience working with you, they might use the information to contact you again or refer you to a friend.