IFRS Reporting

Enterslice is a top IFRS reporting service provider that offers end-to-end IFRS reporting services and solutions to make it simple for you to implement international financial reporting standards throughout your company and business processes. Training on Accounting Standards Impairment testing..

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IFRS Reporting Services

An internationally recognised set of accounting and financial reporting principles for creating and presenting financial statements is known as IFRS or International Financial Reporting Standards. It guarantees consistency in accounting procedures so that financial records are comparable between various reporting organisations around the world. It has changed over time to become the new global accounting standard.

Many businesses implement accounting- or parallel-based International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS). The voluntary nature of the reporting is a result of regulatory requirements. The main advantages of IFRS are greater financial reporting clarity and increased comparability.The financial reporting field in India has seen significant changes in the last five years. With the trade moving beyond national boundaries, the compliance and reporting requirements also shift accordingly.

Practically speaking, it is rather challenging to present a company's financial statements in compliance with the reporting requirements of every nation. A business that conducts business globally has a variety of difficulties.

Enterslice offers extensive experience in IFRS reporting for businesses in several industries. Banks, insurance firms, telecom firms, investment funds, oil and gas firms, real estate firms, and other diverse businesses are among them. Our IFRS experts can help you with IFRS reporting by giving you access to the necessary tools, information, and hands-on support in every situation.

International Financial Reporting Standards

The International Accounting Standards Board (IASB) created the specific accounting principles known as the International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS). It mentions a standard accounting language that businesses around the world can use to create their balance sheets and financial statements. It is now required to construct financial accounts and balance sheets in a similar manner due to rising globalisation and cross-border corporate interactions. The IFRS Reporting is currently applicable in 120 nations.

  • Each nation has a unique set of accounting standards. Because it uses a uniform accounting standard to help in comprehending the accounts of businesses across international boundaries, IFRS reporting facilitates comparisons easily.
  • As a result of the companies' increased clarity and transparency regarding their worldwide market information, the IFRS principles widen the range of opportunities for investment in public trading.
  • To comply with IFRS, a company's management and internal financial transactions must be fully disclosed. In this approach, any form of mistake or bad decision can be held against the companies.

As a result, the IFRS system guarantees a high level of accountability in the financial reporting and disclosure system.  

What is IASB?

The International Accounting Standards Board (IASB) is set up as an independent body in 2001. Its formation was done with the sole responsibility of establishing the International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS). IASB succeeded in the International Accounting Standards Committee (IASC), which was responsible for establishing the international accounting standards, IASB is based on its office in London. It also provided the 'Conceptual Framework of Financial Reporting' issued in September 2010 that offers conceptual understanding and the basis of the accounting practices under the IFRS.

Components for IFRS Reporting

  • Statement of Financial Position:

    The statement of financial position is also known as the Balance Sheet. IFRS influences the ways of reporting the components of a balance sheet.
  • Comprehensive Income Statement:

    This might be a single, comprehensive statement or it can be divided into a Statement of Other Income that includes the Property and Equipment and a Statement of Profit and Loss.
  • Statement of Changes in Equity:

    Statement of Retained Earnings is another name for it. This records the change in revenues or profit for the given financial term for the company.
  • Statement of Cash Flow:

    In this report, the company's financial activities for the specified period are compiled. Cash flow is divided into three categories: finance, investing, and operations. A company also needs to provide an overview of its accounting policies in addition to these mandatory reports. To demonstrate changes in the profit and loss account, the entire report is typically compared to the previous report. A parent company must produce unique account reports for each of its subsidiary companies.

List of International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS)

The accounting standards issued by the IASB are called IFRS. Some of the standards set up by IFRS and IAS are mentioned below:

Standard No

Standard Title

Date of Issue


First-time Adoption of International Financial Reporting Standards



Share-based Payment



Business Combinations



Insurance Contracts



Non-current Assets held for Sale and Discontinue operations



Exploration and Evaluation of Mineral Resources



Financial Instruments: Disclosures



Operating Segments



Financial Instruments



Consolidated Financial Statements



Joint Arrangements



Disclosure of Interest in Other Entities



Fair Value Measurement



Regulatory Deferral Accounts



Revenue from Contracts with Customers






Insurance Contracts


Standard No

Standard Title

Date of Issue


Presentation of Financial Statements






Statement of Cash Flows



Accounting Policies, Changes in Accounting Estimates and Errors


IAS 10

Events after the Reporting Period


IAS 11

Construction Contracts


IAS 12

Income Taxes


IAS 16

Property, Plan, and Equipment


IAS 17



IAS 18



IAS 19

Employee Benefits


IAS 20

Accounting for Government Grants and Disclosures of Government Assistance


IAS 21

The Effects of Changes in Foreign Exchange Rates


IAS 23

Borrowing Costs


IAS 24

Related Party Disclosures


IAS 26

Accounting and Reporting by Retirement Benefit Plan


IAS 27

Separate Financial Statements


IAS 28

Investments in Associates and Joint Ventures


IAS 29

Financial Reporting in Hyperinflationary Economies


IAS 32

Financial Instruments: Presentation


IAS 33

Earnings per Share


IAS 34

Interim Financial Reporting


IAS 36

Impairment of Assets


IAS 37

Provision, Contingent Liabilities and Contingent Assets


IAS 38

Intangible Assets


IAS 39

Financial Instruments: Recognition and Measurement


IAS 40 

Investment Policy


IAS 41



What are the Benefits of IFRS Reporting?

Numerous benefits of IFRS reporting are covered here, which are discussed below:

  • Focus on Investors -

    The first factor is that IFRS promise to provide financial statement information that is more accurate, timely, and complete while yet being relevant to standards. Additionally, investors can understand the information offered by financial statements prepared in accordance with IFRS without the need for additional sources, which results in more informed investors.

Simplifying and improving the reporting rules also benefits new and small investors. Previously, it was impossible to put small and new investors in the same position as other professional investors. As a result of the financial statements' ease of understanding, novice or small investors are less exposed to risk while trading. 

  • Timely Loss Recognition-

    One of the main characteristics of IFRS is the quick recognition of losses, which benefits investors, lenders, and other stakeholders inside the company.
  1. The improved corporate governance is a result of the increased transparency and loss recognition of IFRS, which also strengthens the effectiveness of contracts between businesses and their management.
  2. Lenders gain from IFRS because it requires businesses to recognise losses right away, as promised by IFRS, which increases transparency. 
  • Accounting and Financial Reporting Standardisation -

    The standardisation of financial reporting, which eventually enhances the comparability of financial accounts in important financial markets, has been the most discussed benefit of IFRS. Additionally, this eliminates the trade barrier, which was a major justification for the efforts to create uniform reporting requirements. 
  • Improved Financial Reporting Consistency and Transparency -

    This feature can also be cited as one of the most important benefits of switching to IFRS because it forces companies to be consistent not just with macroeconomic issues but also with financial reporting, which strengthens ties between investors and businesses across member states.
  • Better access to foreign capital markets and investments -

    By having their financial statements prepared in accordance with a single set of reporting standards, thousands of companies have improved their access to the financial markets.The improvement of comparability in global financial markets, which increased the attention of investors, was one of the primary drivers of the switching to IFRS. And this has primarily been accomplished and will continue to be accomplished as more and more nations around the world switch from their national reporting standards to IFRS.
  • Relevance -

    Additionally, the following factors make the relevance of the IFRS a significant benefit:
  1. The new IFRS emphasises economic content above formality. This makes it easier for businesses and other stakeholders to see business transactions honestly.
  2. In terms of reporting standards, IFRS is more trustworthy and credible than GAAP because it represents gains and losses promptly.
  3. In comparison to GAAP, which tended to be more extensive, the balance sheets created under IFRS have a layout, consistency, and level of complexity that make them more helpful.

Cost savings with the IFRS, especially for international firms, were also noted throughout the discussion as additional advantages. However, businesses must pay a sizeable sum of money as transitional expenditures before they can begin to benefit from the cost savings.

Applicability of IFRS Reporting in India

After making minor changes to the original IFRS, India has chosen to use IFRS reporting. Ind AS is the abbreviation used in India for IFRS reporting in its convergent version. These Ind AS apply to the following categories of reporting:

  1. In the case of Companies:

  • Corporations whose equity or debt securities are listed or are undergoing listing on any stock exchange in India or outside of India.
  • Unlisted businesses have a net worth of Rs. 250 crores or more.
  • Companies covered by points (1) and (2) above are holding, subsidiaries, joint ventures, or associate corporations.
  • Application voluntarily: The company may voluntarily apply Indian accounting standards (Ind AS).
  • Companies will continue to use their current Accounting Standards (AS), which will be improved by ICAI if Ind AS does not apply to them.
  1. Banking Companies and Insurance Companies:

Insurance companies and banking institutions each have a statute governing them. As announced by the Reserve Bank of India (RBI) and the Insurance Regulatory Development Authority (IRDA), respectively, they must use Ind AS.The insurance company must, however, provide financial statements that are compliant with Ind AS for the preparation of consolidated financial statements by its parent or investor for them to meet the requirements of these rules.

What is the Impact of IFRS Reporting in India?

The impact of IFRS in India is mentioned below:

  • Finding a suitable fair value might be challenging in the Indian market since small and medium-sized businesses perform the majority of the activities.
  • India's economy is expanding. As a result, it lacks the trained personnel and professional resources needed to fulfil the demands of complicated technology and adopt IFRS reporting successfully.
  • In comparison to the advantages it offers, complying with the IFRS reporting requirements is more expensive.
  • IFRS reporting is difficult to understand since it relies heavily on models and analytics.
  • Companies in India may now promote themselves in overseas markets because of IFRS reporting that was previously very difficult to access.

IFRS Services offered by Enterslice

At Enterslice, we assist businesses in successfully converting to IFRS accounting standards and streamlining operations. Our financial reporting specialists assist you in navigating the complex IFRS guidelines and correctly applying them to the unique requirements of your organisation. Our top-down methodology makes it simple for you to assess important accounting risks and necessary financial controls so you may adopt the best IFRS solutions that satisfy the requirements of your present organisation and assist with your long-term business goals.

Our range of IFRS reporting services includes: -

  1. Adopting New IFRS Standards is one of our IFRS reporting services.
  2. IFRS Financial Statements Preparation
  3. Reporting Management under IFRS
  4. Restructuring Accounting Policies
  5. IFRS Training

Why Choose Enterslice for IFRS Reporting Services?

Enterslice is one of the top IFRS reporting service providers. We have extensive expertise working with both large and small businesses to offer knowledgeable financial guidance and solutions. We are supported by a group of highly skilled and well-trained financial reporting professionals that are knowledgeable in all facets of financial reporting and can give you complete direction and help on a range of financial reporting issues. They may assist you in streamlining your financial procedures for unmatched performance and growth and help you to develop with the following services:

  • 100% Data Privacy -

    We recognise that the confidentiality of the value of your financial information to your business. Your business-critical data is completely protected by our strict data privacy policies and highly encrypted servers.
  • Instant Access to a Team of Financial Experts Who Are Highly Qualified -

    Our financial reporting specialists are licenced chartered accountants with in-depth knowledge of all financial reporting issues in a range of accounting frameworks. They can assist you in smoothly transitioning to the new IFRS standards so you can easily handle challenging accounting or reporting issues in the most economical way.
  • Customised Services and Solutions -

    Our versatile products and services offer complete flexibility and are highly customizable. Our IFRS reporting services are tailored to meet your immediate business needs and requirements and can be scaled up or down in accordance with future business expectations. 
  • 24/7 Services & Support -

    Our customer support representatives are available 24 hours a day, 365 days a year to keep you completely protected and in complete control. They guarantee prompt and nearly instantaneous responses to all your questions and problems with the shortest turnaround time.
  • Complete Peace of Mind -

    Our in-house experts ensure that all your local financial operations meet global statutory requirements so that you can operate your business with ease across different countries and continents.

Frequently Asked Questions

The enthusiasm for the switch to IFRS has waned because of the Government's decision to defer the implementation of Ind-AS, the new set of Indian Accounting Standards that are completely compliant with IFRS. India chose against adopting IFRS and is in favour of convergence with it.

Based on the given IFRS Standards, the ICAI creates an exposure draught of Indian Standards. The proposed final Ind AS is approved by the ICAI Council after taking the comments into account, and the Ministry of Corporate Affairs subsequently adopts it using a public announcement.

No, Indian Accounting Standards are based on IFRS Standards as released by the Board and have substantially converged with them. India has not formally committed to adopting IFRS Standards for reporting by domestic companies and has not yet done so.

With effect from 1 April 2011, the Institute of Chartered Accountants of India (ICAI) announced its decision to implement IFRS in India.

The International Accounting Standard Board (IASB) established the International Financial Reporting Standards (IFRS), which are quickly replacing local norms around the world for the compilation of financial statements. India has implemented Ind-AS as a step towards convergence with IFRS.

International Financial Reporting Standard (IFRS) and International Accounting Standard (IAS) are the same. They vary in that IAS stands for outdated accounting standards such as IAS 17 Leases. While IFRS, like IFRS 16 Leases, introduces a new accounting standard

All or most domestic publicly accountable entities must apply IFRS Standards. At least some domestic publicly responsible businesses, such as listed enterprises and financial institutions, are allowed but not obligated to utilise IFRS Standards. Most of the time, an SME can also select full IFRS Standards.

IFRS which has now been accepted by the majority of the world’s major financial markets, replaced IAS, a set of rules for financial statements, in 2001.

The International Financial Reporting Standard (IFRS) is not a challenging or complicated standard, but it does offer certain specific recognition or measurement criteria to record the transaction in financial records or statements. You go towards IFRS once you have mastered all of the ICAI standards.

IFRS Standards are also of utmost relevance to regulators worldwide as a source of information that is comparable across borders. Additionally, IFRS Standards improve capital allocation by assisting investors in identifying opportunities and dangers around the world.

The IAS and IFRS are the same. IAS was issued by the International Accounting Standard Committee and replaced in 2001. In contrast to the International Accounting Standards (IASs) series published by its predecessor, IFRS refers to the new numbered series of declarations that the IASB is producing.

Companies also may need to convert to IFRS if they are a subsidiary of a foreign company that must use IFRS, or if they have a foreign investor that must use IFRS.

The benefits also include lower transaction costs and improved international investment. These IFRS will help investors make informed financial decisions and make forecasts of future business performance.

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