Starting a new business is an exciting, but busy time with so much to be done and so little time to do it in. And, if you expect to have employees, there are a variety of federal and state forms and applications that will need to be completed to get your business up and running
It is universally agreed that doing taxes is everybody’s nightmare, particularly for small business owners. While average people don’t have to worry about them until the next year, small business owners usually have to make tax filing on a quarterly basis.
Is your small business struggling in a sea of paperwork? From stuffed filing cabinets to overflowing trays on your desk, paperwork can slow your business down and take up your valuable time. If you want to run your business more effectively and eliminate a source of stress in the workplace, reducing the amount the amount of paper in your office is the way to go.
Paperwork is often the bane of business operations, yet it is an integral part of the day-to-day administration involved with running a company. From contracts to applications, there is no room for error when it comes to completing these documents—rushing in order to fill quotas is definitely out of the question.
Starting a business involves a great deal of filling out and filing the appropriate paperwork to get up and running. A lot of it is fun to work on—picking a business name, logo, color scheme and location—but there’s also plenty of legal work that new small business owners need to think about.
“What is your D&B D-U-N-S ® Number?” is one of the first identifying questions we ask as we help a business owner start this process. Oftentimes, business owners are not only unsure what the D-U-N-S Number is, but they’re also unaware of the many ways they may be able to leverage it.
If you plan to start a new business, or you’ve just opened your doors, it is important for you to know your federal tax responsibilities. Here are five basic tips the IRS provides that can help you get started.
Small Biz Club is the premier destination for small business owners and entrepreneurs. To succeed in business, you have to constantly learn about new things, evaluate what you’re doing, and look for ways to improve—that’s what we’re here to help you do.