Invoiceplace Manages Your Invoicing And Finances

Invoiceplace Manages Your Invoicing And Finances
Facebook may have decided that you shouldn’t see the news, but we think you deserve to be in the know with Lifehacker Australia’s content. To sign up for our daily newsletter covering the latest news, hacks and reviews, head HERE. For a running feed of all our stories, follow us on Twitter HERE. Or you can bookmark the Lifehacker Australia homepage to visit whenever you need a fix.
For many self-employed people, invoice generation is a task that gets spread inefficiently between Word and Excel. Invoiceplace lets you shift the process online and get some automation happening.

Developed in Australia, Invoiceplace lets you create, track and send invoices and quotes. The webapp includes automated sending of invoices and can request payments through either PayPal or Paymate. There’s also support for multiple currencies, potentially useful if you work with clients overseas. The navigation feels a tad clunky in an era where Ajax-style Web 2.0 interfaces are the norm, but most of the functions you’d expect are there (I couldn’t spot any data import facilities for customers).

Invoiceplace is free for sending up to five invoices a month, which might be OK for a secondary business. Premium accounts (from $15 a month) offer much higher send-out levels and allow for greater customisation of the invoices themselves.



  • This looks quite good. I spent many hours downloading and trying various types of software for invoicing. I ended up using quicken 2007 to create invoices. I can email these or print them.
    The main drawback is that they remain separate to my Quicken accounts. I cannot click on a paid invoice and have it automatically entered in an account register.
    A nice thing about Quicken invoicing is that I can add my own logo quite easily. Designing the invoice is also easy.

Show more comments

Log in to comment on this story!