There are many kinds of taxes a small business will encounter depending on the nature of the business and the complexity of the industry you produce in. Small business, especially new small business, can get mired in the maze that most taxing authorities believe are clear. What is the difference between sales tax and use in Washington state? Why am I required to file a 941 or 944 form? What other state payroll taxes am I responsible for? What if my employees are unionized? What if I have sales in several states? These questions don’t even cover your business income taxes for IRS forms 1120, 1120S, 1065, or 1040’s with Schedule C’s while many small businesses aren’t even invoicing correctly simply because they don’t know the rules that apply to them. We frame the maze of tax reporting so that it’s clear, concise, and simply amazing!
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Stand Alone Tax Services
*Stand alone tax services are for clients who do not have a concurrent accounting service plan and have business income and expenses to report on a Federal and State Income Tax Return.
- 1120 C Corporation – $2,500 ea. Plus $500 per state, no limit on revisions.
- 1120S Shareholder Corporations – $1,500 ea. Plus $200 per state, no limit on revisions or Schedule K-1’s
- 1065 Partnerships – $1,300 ea. Plus $200 per state, no limit on revisions or Schedule K-1’s
- 990 (EZ or Standard) Non-Profit – $500 ea. Plus $200 per state.
- 1040 with 1 or More Business Activities – $600 ea. plus $150 for each Schedule C, D, E, or F and an additional $100 per state return
- 1040 without business activity – $300 ea. Plus $100 per state return – 50% discount on the
- Federal return for retirement or wage only income with no children
- $200 per hour for any Accounting, information compiling, or excessive document scanning work required to complete the return apart from an initial consultation or tax meeting, including phone calls to assess the quality of the information provided or track down missing documentation.
All business returns not related to an accounting agreement MUST have a Profit & Loss, Balance sheet, General Ledger, complete asset list showing the item/date placed in service/original cost,
and prior year depreciation schedule.
All business returns reporting for their first year and not related to an accounting agreement MUST have a Profit and Loss, Balance Sheet, General Ledger, and a complete asset list showing the item/date placed in service/original cost.