Chief executive Charles Green has described Rangers' financial position as "fantastically strong" as he seeks to mastermind a return to the Champions League.
The Irn-Bru Third Division club announced earlier this month they would seek admission to the Alternative Investment Market of the London Stock Exchange as they continue to realign their finances following the liquidation of the 'oldco' club and the acquisition of its assets by Green's consortium for £5.5million in the summer.
Green, who hopes the process will be completed before Christmas, insisted Rangers are in a sound financial situation and maintained that links with Ticketus, who struck a controversial agreement with former owner Craig Whyte, are in the past.
Green told TalkSPORT: "Ticketus don't have any involvement whatsoever. They were involved with Craig Whyte, which caused a problem, and previously to that David Murray used them when he was running the club.
"They are no way involved. The season ticket money this year came into the club and that's sat in the bank.
"In our current financial year, which ends on June 30, we will have had two seasons' season tickets, because next year's season tickets will go on sale in May. By the end of June we'll have collected, so I'll have another pile of cash before this (financial) year ends. Rangers is in such a fantastically strong position without the IPO."
Clarifying his use of "I", Green added: "I am Rangers. I'm running that club, I'm making the decisions and I'm going to protect that club with my life. No-one's ever going to abuse it.
"I've started to catch Rangers-itis. What I do see now is an opportunity to finish it and take it back to greatness.
"I won't leave before Champions League music's playing at Ibrox. But I've already changed my mind once, so it may be I end up changing my mind until we win it (the Champions League)."
Green says the player wage bill has been cut from £27million to under £7m and that Rangers are in rude health. He added: "The club has got cash, it's still got no debts. In terms of the monthly requirements for cash, we can't run out of money."