Total Long Term Debt

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Definition

Total Long Term Debt is the current and non-current portion of debt that a company holds. Current Portion debt are obligations of a company lasting shorter than a year. This is found in a company's current liabilities on its balance sheet.

Non-current debt are financial obligations and loans lasting longer than one year. A company must report long-term debt on its balance sheet with its date of maturity and interest rate. Bonds and debt obligations with maturities greater than one year are examples of long-term debt. Other types of securities, including short-term notes and commercial papers are usually not long-term debt because their maturities typically are shorter than one year.

Formula

YCharts Calculation: Total Long Term Debt = Current Portion of Long Term Debt + Non-Current Portion of Long Term Debt.

There are situations where companies can have a current portion of long term debt and have no non-current portion of long term debt (and vice versa). In those situations, we will continue to sum up these components. However, if a company does not file on it's 10-Q/K either current portion or non current portion of debt, we will not list a value.

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