The Toffees announced a turnover of £79.1m, with £79.6m of operating costs, for the period covering 1 June 2009 to 31 May 2010.
Everton's net debt had gone up £7m from the previous financial year - now standing at £44.9m - while their wage bill had increased from 62% to 69% of its turnover.
During the 12 months in question, the Toffees reinvested some of the profit from their £19m sale of Joleon Lescott to Manchester City and signed Sylvain Distin, John Heitinga and Diniyar Bilyaletdinov.
They also recruited Landon Donovan on loan while renegotiating contracts for Louis Saha, Tim Howard, Jack Rodwell, Joseph Yobo and Phil Jagielka as Everton finished eighth in the Premier League.
"This enabled us to continue to do everything within our collective power to help the manager in his concerted efforts to build a squad which would challenge the top four.
"Irrespective of their standing within the various leagues, clubs will invariably be judged on two things - performance and level of support.
"Our average attendance for Premier League games at Goodison Park rose to almost 37,000 during the course of the last campaign.
"That's a statistic which delights me but does not surprise me, simply because we are fortunate enough to boast the most loyal and knowledgeable crowd in British football."
Everton's average attendance increased from 35,667 to 36,729, while season ticket numbers went up from 23,717 to 25,671 - a rise of 8%, which generated £19.2m.
Kenwright also stressed that spending a vast amount of money, the likes of which Chelsea spent recently with the £50m capture of Fernando Torres from Liverpool, is not the sole factor in winning matches.
"Yes, those clubs fortunate enough to boast a rich and generous benefactor undoubtedly have a clearly defined advantage," added Kenwright.
It is a healthy set of accounts, but like the vast majority of football clubs and businesses today money is tight
Chief executive Robert Elstone
"But the outcome of crucial matches are quite often decided not by the size of the bank balance but more by skill, good fortune or the whim of a referee."
"We're looking at a pretty good set of accounts, based on turnover holding up and looking solid in tough economic times," he said.
"It is a healthy set of accounts but like the vast majority of football clubs and businesses today money is tight.
"It will not stop us being ambitious and we will continue doing that.
"Our chairman has repeatedly said money is tight. In football you walk a tightrope of good financial management. I think we walk that tightrope pretty well.
"It is fair to say we have not got a big transfer war chest, I can't see us smashing our record transfer fee on a regular basis.
"We have to continue to invest in new players. We have brought in some talented youngsters from abroad. We have to be astute in the transfer market and the manager and the chairman have a good record in doing that."
Manager Moyes recently said he would talk to Kenwright about the ambition of the club in order to offer squad members "some hope and encouragement over what we are going to do [in the future]".
The Toffees sold midfielder Steven Pienaar to Tottenham for £3m in January.
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