When passion turns to profit – 5 reasons to become a Limited Company contractor

When passion turns to profit

Becoming a Limited Company contractor may seem like a big step but, when taken properly, it’s a savvy move that could see a quantum leap in your business (and your bottom line).

 

When you’re pursuing your passion as a contractor, operating under an Umbrella company looks like an attractive option – with its minimal paperwork and administration. Happy days.

 

But if you want to turn your passion into more pounds in your pocket, you may want to consider contracting through your own Limited Company. You’ll not only reduce your tax burden, but your business will become more of a magnet for prospective clients.

 

What are the advantages of contracting via a Limited Company?

There are scores of reasons for “going Limited” and trading through your own Limited Company, especially if you earn £30,000 a year or more and plan on contracting for at least three to six months. We walk you through five of the main incentives.

 

1. Tax and National Insurance Contributions (NICs)

You’ll be hard pushed to find someone – anyone – who doesn’t want to pay less tax.

As a Limited Company director, the bulk of your income is made up of dividends, which are subject to a different tax than a regular salary. Plus, National Insurance Contributions (NICs) aren’t payable on dividends. All of this means more money in your pocket at the end of the month.

Last year’s Summer Budget may have increased dividend taxation after the first £5,000 but this shouldn’t deter would-be contractors opting for the Limited Company option. After all, at the top end, you can still take home significantly more of your contract value compared to when you operate through an Umbrella company.

Why not use our take home pay calculator to see how much you can expect to take through your Limited Company versus an Umbrella?

 

2. Expenses

The more allowable business expenses you claim, the less you’ll owe the taxman.

Given that business expenses are deducted from Limited Company profits (and you only incur tax on profits), if your profits are reduced, your tax bill will be too.

As a Limited Company contractor, the range of expenses you can claim tax relief on is far broader than when you work under an Umbrella company.

 

3. VAT Flat Rate scheme

If your Limited Company taxable turnover is £150,000 or less (excluding VAT), you’re eligible to join the Flat Rate Scheme (FRS), which means you:

  • pay a fixed rate of VAT
  • keep the difference between the amount you charge your clients and pay to HMRC

 

Money-saving benefits aside, the FRS simplifies your record keeping and VAT calculations (never a bad thing). By contrast, if you choose to go down the Umbrella route, you won’t be able to take advantage of the FRS at all.

 

4. Liability

As a director of a Limited Company, you’re protected by having limited liability.

So, even if the worst happens and your business goes down the pan, you’ll only be personally responsible for your company’s debts to the extent of any shares you paid for and unsecured loans made to the company.

This is because your Limited Company has a separate legal personality. In other words, your clients enter into contracts with your Limited Company as an entity, not you as its director.

 

5. Client confidence

Appearances count for a lot in business and having a Limited Company structure can instil confidence in clients and potential clients, some of whom equate ‘Ltd’ with professionalism.

Many businesses won’t even take you on for a contract if you don’t have a registered Limited Company.

 

When is the best time to become a Limited Company contractor?

Conventional wisdom says that, while your earnings are fairly modest, it’s best to stay on the Umbrella pathway because your tax and accounting responsibilities are fairly basic. You can comfortably do a DIY job on your Self Assessment (and save yourself accountancy fees).

In reality, working as a Limited Company contractor isn’t just about saving money. It’s about keeping the financial health of your business and personal lives separate. There’s no better time to do this than now.

 

How do you start working as a Limited Company contractor?

Before cracking on as a Limited Company contractor, you’ll need to register your company with Companies House.

You have three choices:

1. Do it yourself online

2. Ask an accountant to do it on your behalf

3. Use a company formation agent

 

The Companies House website sets out the registration requirements, registration fee, restrictions on company names and so on. Or speak to us and we’ll do it for FREE in 24 hours. You can also read our guide to contracting and our blog on how to set up a Limited Company.

 

If you’re currently working under an Umbrella company and considering making the move to becoming a Limited Company contractor, talk to our experts today about what you need to know and how to get started.

 

This blog has been prepared by Intouch Accounting. While we have made every attempt to ensure that the information contained in this blog has been obtained from reliable sources, Intouch is not responsible for any errors or omissions, or for the results obtained from the use of this information. This blog should not be used as a substitute for consultation with professional accounting advisers. If you have any specific queries, please contact Intouch Accounting.

How to set up your Limited Company

How to set up your Limited Company

If you’re ready for a change in the way you work, today is a good day to get started. Maybe you’ve been in permanent employment all your life and want to get more for your skills; or perhaps you’re already contracting but aren’t getting the most through your current arrangement via an Umbrella or agent. Or are you a student approaching graduation and prefer the idea of being your own boss instead of getting stuck into the 9-5 daily grind?

 

Why bother?

As a contractor you can:

  • keep more of your earnings
  • be your own boss
  • control how, when and where you work
  • decide who you work for and how

 

There are already 4.7 million self-employed workers in the UK right now. Everyone will have different motivations for going into contracting and for those looking on with envy, quite often the only thing stopping them is…themselves.

Do some research into the level of demand for your skills and the day rate you can command and you may find the confidence you need to take the plunge.

 

It’s not what you make, it’s what you take

If you expect to earn at least £30,000 per annum and to be contracting for more than three months, working through your own Limited Company will mean you can enjoy more freedoms and maximise your take home pay. Our Ready, set, go…into contracting guide gives you more insight into what being a contractor entails.

 

The first step to setting up a Limited Company…

Know what you’re getting yourself into and understand the responsibilities you’ll have with your own Limited Company. But don’t be alarmed, just make sure you get to grips with what’s what.

We work with contractors every day, helping them run their Limited Company in the best way depending on their individual circumstances. We know exactly how to set up your Limited Company. We can help you incorporate your company within 24 hours and register you for VAT and PAYE. To fully appreciate your responsibilities as a Director, you can have a chat with our experts. You are ultimately responsible for your company throughout the year but we’ll help guide you through everything that needs doing.

 

Get yourself out there

With the freedom to work where you want, you are the master of your destiny so you need to be active in finding your next contract. Decide on a suitable company name and give yourself a visual identity that you are proud of. Check out our 10 tips to promoting brand: You, including tips for networking, and make sure you harness the power of social media, whether it’s a whole new world or you’re looking to get more out of it.

 

What else?

There’s lots to get your head around when you’re first setting up your company and working with a specialist contractor accountant from day one can help ensure you don’t miss anything. With Intouch, not only will you get help with everything you need to run your company throughout the year, we also have relationships in place so you can sort out your business insurance and banking without any fuss.

Whatever your motivation, there are so many great reasons to set up your Limited Company. Make the right choice for you.

 

Speak to our experts today about how to get started and they can set your Limited Company up for you within 24 hours…for FREE!

Self employment advice: The different ages of contracting

Self employment advice: Why contracting is a career for life

 

Over the past few weeks, I have been taking a journey through the different ages of contracting in conjunction with IPSE, the Association of Independent Professionals and the Self Employed. The four-part series ran on the IPSE website and aims to provide self employment advice and shows how contracting can provide many lifestyle and financial benefits at different stages of life.

 

Whether you’re fresh out of college or university and looking for that first job, or a seasoned professional with a lifetime of experience under your belt, setting up a Limited Company and contracting is a career that can grow as you do.

 

Age 18 to 30; Stepping onto the ladder

In the first of our ‘Ages of Contracting’ series, I explore why contracting can be a great choice for people taking their first step onto the career ladder.

 

The Flex Appeal Report carried out by The Recruitment & Employment Confederation, shows many young people start contracting age 18 – 24 to find work and make money quickly. Other reasons to contract at this age include the flexibility to fit study or hobbies around work or to fund your way through further education.

 

Those in their mid to late twenties who have perhaps been contracting for a few years might feel ready to consider setting up as a Limited Company.

 

If you’re entrepreneurially minded and earning over £25,000 per year, choosing the Limited Company formation route can open the door to even more potential benefits. These include:

 

  • being your own boss in control of your working conditions
  • greater take home pay
  • cut out competition for jobs by starting your own business
  • the satisfaction of building your own enterprise from a young age

 

Contracting through the Flexible Thirties

In the second article of the series, I show how contracting can open the door to new opportunities once you reach your thirties. Whether it’s taking a career break to travel the world or settling down, the flexibility of contracting can provide a greater work / life balance without sacrificing take home pay.

 

It’s also a great time to become your own boss. Recent research by the Association of Accounting Technicians (AAT) found almost 50% of employees are considering setting up a Limited Company. Again, flexibility and financial independence are strong motivations for going Limited.

 

Samantha Bell, 41, contracted throughout her mid to late thirties and has since launched her own successful marketing agency, DML Strategic Communications Ltd.

 

In article two, Samantha shares some of the lessons she’s learned along the way, including:

  • keep an eye on the future and where your next contract is coming from
  • look out for new problems that need solving for the client you are working for
  • be positive and professional at all times
  • make sure you know what only you bring to the role

 

Age 40 to 54; Consolidation and change

By the time you enter your forties, you may well have over two decades of experience and contacts behind you. If you were advised to make the most of your income and savings throughout this time, you should by now be able to reap the rewards of all those lucrative contracts.

 

In article three, I show how this can be a good time to audit your income vs outgoings to see whether self employment opportunities exist to ease your foot off the pedal or even change direction completely.

 

David Martin, who contracts in his mid-forties, believes confidence is the key to success:

”My advice for anyone considering a career in contracting is to go for it and have confidence – if you are successful as a permanent employee and enjoy meeting people then with the right attitude you will succeed at contracting.”

 

 

Age 55 and over; Flexibility, freedom and planning

In the final part of the series, I discuss the opportunities and challenges facing contractors in their mid-fifties and beyond.

 

Far from being worried about the future, research suggests those aged 55 to 64 are less stressed and more content than those still in the early stages of their careers.

 

Travel is a key objective for this age group, so it is no wonder that the flexible nature of contracting appeals. Contracting can also enable working in different environments and with a wide range of people, which helps to keep a career fresh if you’ve been doing it for a few decades.

 

Approaching retirement

If you are thinking about slowing down but don’t want to stop working completely, contracting provides a great way to reduce working hours without going straight into retirement.

 

Other reasons to carry on contracting in later life include:

 

  • making the move into retirement less drastic
  • the possibility of supplementing a pension with additional income
  • the opportunity to negotiate the number of hours and the type of work
  • greater freedom for those wanting to pick and choose the roles they will most enjoy.

 

It’s never too late to get advice

Whether you’re thinking about travelling the world, settling down or building a nest egg for the future, follow these five steps to make the most of your earnings and savings potential:

1. Speak to a reputable Independent Financial Adviser (IFA) to ensure your money is working hard for you

2. Make the most of tax free savings, such as ISAs

3. Build up your pension pot

4. Review your investments – such as stocks and shares, or additional properties

5. Speak to your contractor accountant to ensure your salary/ dividends split is the most efficient for your needs.

 

Whatever your reasons for contracting at different times of life, it pays to seek advice on getting the most out of the potential benefits. To find out how we can help, speak to one of our expert contractor accountants today on 01202 375562 or email enquiries@intouchaccounting.com.

 

This blog has been prepared by Intouch Accounting. While we have made every attempt to ensure that the information contained in this blog has been obtained from reliable sources, Intouch is not responsible for any errors or omissions, or for the results obtained from the use of this information. This blog should not be used as a substitute for consultation with professional accounting advisers. If you have any specific queries, please contact Intouch Accounting.

How often can a Limited Company director draw dividends?

Drawing Dividends

Contractors are increasingly turning to forming their own Limited Companies rather than operating as sole traders or under Umbrella companies. This is in part due to the tax efficiencies available as well as the additional security it offers.

 

Why go Limited?

Whilst the ‘sole trader vs Umbrella company vs Limited Company’ debate is one which has been going on for quite some time and will continue to do so, the bottom line is that for many contractors, going Limited is the best approach. Why? Just a few advantages include:

  • Higher take-home pay
  • The ability to claim on a wider range of expenses
  • Flat Rate VAT Scheme entitlement
  • Security of personal assets
  • Greater control (when compared to using an Umbrella Company)
  • Better credibility
  • Greater tax planning opportunities

 

How do you pay yourself?

As a sole trader, the business’s money and the contractor’s personal money are one and the same. However, once a Limited Company is formed, these become separate entities and the money of the company and the contractor are separate, providing additional financial security.

 

In order for the contractor to ‘pay’ themselves as tax efficiently as possible, it is generally the case that they are paid a mixture of salary and dividends (depending on their circumstances and IR35 status), both of which should always be discussed with an accountant.

 

For those unaware, dividends are payments made to the owners of the company, ‘the shareholders’, from the company profit. Company profit is not only income less expenses for the current year, but also takes into account the Corporation Tax that will be due. It also includes any retained profits or losses brought forward from prior years. In some respects, dividends can be complex, however as a general rule, so long as the company has the money to be able to make the dividend payment and cover any tax and VAT due, there won’t be any issues.

 

One question which many contractors ask time and time again, however is:

 

How often can you draw dividends?

There are two types of dividend – Interim and Final. Interim dividends are those paid throughout the year, with Final dividends paid once annual accounts have been completed. Within a small company, the accounts are rarely complex, which means Interim dividends can be paid throughout the financial year. It is worth noting here that dividends are received on the date they are declared and, as such, it is important to consider the declaration date when declaring dividends close to the end of the tax year, as it can be an incredibly useful tax planning tool.

 

To answer the question asked however, it is important to understand that the frequency with which dividends are declared is much less important than whether they are legal or not. An illegal dividend, as outlined in The Companies Act 2006, Section 830, states that, ‘a company may only make a distribution out of profits available for the purpose’.

 

This simply means, that as long as a company is in a position to cover the dividend as well as their tax liabilities, the dividend can be legally declared. If declaring the dividend would result in the inability to satisfy tax and VAT obligations, it would be illegal and may result in repayment demands from shareholders (the contractor).

 

For many contractors, drawing a regular dividend is a sound way of financial planning; ensuring that your earnings are as tax efficient as possible and that a regular income is received. So long as the dividend is legal, the frequency at which they are drawn is down to the individual contractor’s discretion; something which is great news to contractors worrying that a dividend could perhaps only be taken at the end of a financial year.

 

For further advice on drawing dividends from a Limited Company, why not see our full guide, or for full financial planning support, give us a call today on 01202 375 562 to discuss how Intouch Accounting’s team of expert Contractor Accountants could help you make the most of your Limited Company.

 

This blog has been prepared by Intouch Accounting. While we have made every attempt to ensure that the information contained in this blog has been obtained from reliable sources, Intouch is not responsible for any errors or omissions, or for the results obtained from the use of this information. This blog should not be used as a substitute for consultation with professional accounting advisers. If you have any specific queries, please contact Intouch Accounting.

What to consider when becoming a contractor

What to consider when becoming a contractor

It’s safe to say that almost everyone knows someone who has decided to take the leap into contracting. Be it for lifestyle or financial reasons, or maybe even the outcome from starting a family, more and more people are seeing the benefits from entering the world of contracting.

 

But how do you become a contractor, what’s involved and what do you need to consider? In this blog we set out to answer the top five questions asked by contractor newbies, in order to help get you started on this exciting new venture!

 

Step 1 – Check the current market for a demand in your skills

Before quitting your job, make sure there’s a demand for the type of work you do and the skill sets that you possess. Take a look at some job boards such as Contractor UK and CWJobs to get a feel for what’s currently in demand. Sites like IT Jobs Watch and testing circle will give you an indication into the types of day rates you can commision, which will put you in good stead when gauging how much you can expect to earn.

 

Step 2 – Decide on what your trading structure should be

Will you trade through your own Limited Company, or work under an Umbrella company? Do the contracts you’re applying for state whether you need to be Limited, or do you want to have your own professional presence as a Limited Company? We appreciate that deciding on your trading structure can be daunting, as there are many things to consider. Download our guide: Limited Company or Umbrella – which is the right choice for you? to fully understand the pros and cons for each and how your chosen structure will affect your overall take home pay.

 

Still unsure of which direction to take? Our advisers can tell you whether your contracting circumstances would make you suitable to trade through your own Limited Company. Speak to them today, call 01202 375 562.

 

Step 3 – Understand IR35 and how you can claim expenses

Have you heard of IR35 but unsure of what it is? In short, IR35 determines whether you are an independent contractor of your own accord, or are acting as a disguised employee. Being regarded as ‘inside’ or ‘outside’ of IR35 will have a significant impact on your ability to claim tax on both your earnings and things like expenses, so it’s important to understand the impact of IR35.

 

If you decide to go Limited, your contractor accountant should be able to guide you on IR35. Here at Intouch Accounting we include IR35 contract risk assessments as part of our monthly service fee. To see what else is included take a look at the full list of service inclusions.

 

Are you considering travelling for contracts or purchasing specific equipment, but worried about your ability to claim it back? The resources section of our website has an extensive range of guides, specific to the different types of expenses you can claim for. We have also created an ebrief that explores the changes to how contractors can claim for business expenses that will come into affect in April 2016. Download it now so that you are up to speed with what you can claim for when contracting.

 

Step 4 – be prepared

When scouting for new contracts make sure your ‘shop-front’ is dressed and ready to receive new customers. In other words, make sure your CV, LinkedIn profile and personal website (if you have one) are all up to date and showcasing your latest work and skills. Shout about your achievements and ask previous clients for testimonials to display on your LinkedIn profile. All this will help to get you noticed and ultimately that dream contract.

 

Take a look at our blog, do you look like you mean business? for advice on how to get your business website in tip top condition.

 

Step 5 – leave full time employment and take the leap!

On paper this step is so simple, but in reality this can be the toughest part! Letting go of the security a full time position provides and starting a new way of working that you’ve never experienced before can be scary, but anyone who has made a success from contracting will tell you that it’s the best professional move they’ve ever made!

 

With the New Year just around the corner, why not make 2016 the year to be your own boss? If you feel confident of your decision and are ready to take the leap, remember that you contractor accountant is with you every step of the way. Sign up with Intouch today and you’ll get unlimited advice from your dedicated Personal Accountant. Plus, we’ll set up your company for free.

 

If you have questions about the stages of setting up, or just need to talk through your options with someone then give our advisers a call on 01202 375 562.

 

Want a more comprehensive guide on starting out in contracting? Download our guide: How do I start out as a contractor?

 

This blog has been prepared by Intouch Accounting. While we have made every attempt to ensure that the information contained in this blog has been obtained from reliable sources, Intouch is not responsible for any errors or omissions, or for the results obtained from the use of this information. This blog should not be used as a substitute for consultation with professional accounting advisers. If you have any specific queries, please contact Intouch Accounting.

Contractor Toolbox: Don’t let Limited limit your success

3 resources for Limited Company contractors

Going it alone working as a contractor and setting up a Limited Company can be a daunting prospect, particularly for those new to contracting or freelancing. With so much legislation and admin to contend with when you register as a Limited Company, it can be hard to see the wood for the trees – disrupting your focus on the work you’re being paid for.

Unfortunately, the perception of how overwhelming going Limited can seem can put people off taking this potentially profitable path – where a higher take-home pay is just one of the many advantages of a Limited Company. However, being registered as a Limited Company doesn’t have to mean going it alone. With a plethora of resources and support available, there’s always a helping hand on offer. As long as you have the right tools in your toolbox, and know where to look for them if you don’t, you can reap the rewards of your trade – focusing on the contracted work at hand.

It’s essential that as a contractor or freelancer you not only recognise the tools and resources at your disposal, but utilise them to full effect. This is especially important in a time of transition, such as registering as a Limited Company – where your own resource may become stretched as you take on the responsibilities of managing your business as a separate entity. If you’re still debating the pros and cons of which trading model is best for you, see our breakdown: Sole Trader vs Limited Company vs Umbrella.

  1. Networking tools

networking tools

Whether you’re well established as a contractor in your industry or new to the game, actively maintaining your network of business contacts is essential to success. Not only can contacts provide a valuable source of referral work for new contracts and jobs, they can provide a support network on a personal level. Rather than viewing your peers as competitors, view them as the resources that they are. Whether it’s for business advice or guidance on a specific project, utilising your network to its full extent provides some welcome support.

Networking events

Word of mouth remains the most powerful marketing tool there is, and showing your face at industry events is key in connecting with potential clients – keeping contract work flowing your way. You can action this by looking up local networking events in your sector and setting aside time each month to attend. Not only are networking events a great source of referral work, they’re an opportunity for you to network with other contractors who can be an invaluable resource for advice and guidance on everything from choosing a trading model to increasing your rate. Successful networking is about keeping the conversation going – so whether it’s an old colleague, an existing client or a friend, find a reason to get in touch with them on a regular basis.

Networking online

LinkedIn dominates the world of online networking, and you should dedicate time every day to checking your LinkedIn account and news feed. By building a list of relevant and engaged connections on LinkedIn, your profile (and services) will become visible to more new people – and you never know who could potentially send work your way, or provide a solution for a specific problem. LinkedIn groups specific to contractors are also a great place for finding referrals or discussing issues and concerns with your peers – acting as contractor community noticeboards. For more advice on getting the most out of online networking for contractors, read our blog post on the benefits of LinkedIn.

Intouch Accounting has set-up an exclusive networking group specifically for our contractor clients, providing access to valuable contacts and information exchange. Click here to request access to this group.

  1. Technology tools
technology tools

Due to the nature of contract or freelance work, organisation is essential – especially when travelling. Tracking work and time is vital for accurate invoicing and contractors need to be able to record this information on the go and keep it at their fingertips. Technology is a wonderful thing, and with a wide range of software and apps for business available, you can maximise your profitability by maximising your efficiency on the go.

Cloud storage

Cloud storage systems like DropBox and Google Docs allow you to store, share, access and edit your documents easily on the go. This is essential if you’re travelling, however, they also give you peace of mind as a backup option for important documents and client work. Accessible via laptop or smartphones, Cloud systems can be a lifesaver when working on the go.

Time tracking and invoicing

For freelancers in particular, charging an hourly or daily rate is common practice – especially if your typical week involves working on multiple projects for multiple clients. It’s essential that these type of workers are able to accurately track their time in order to produce accurate invoices to clients, evidencing the time spent on particular accounts or projects. Time tracking software and apps like Toggl allow you to easily track your day – down to the second – segmenting clients into smaller projects including activities like client communications or meetings, as well as actually producing the work. Toggl allows you to access up to date time reports over any date range and publish the results as a PDF or .CSV file – making them email and Cloud friendly for sharing with your clients.

Another popular piece of software, featured in our article ‘Top 10 technology tools for contractors’, is Harvest – combining time tracking with the ability to generate custom branded invoices and even log expenses digitally. Having access to features like this can save significant time on paperwork for contractors on the go.

Productivity

With a wide range of software and apps for business focused on productivity, your smartphone’s app store could have the solution you’ve been looking for to a particular project management problem. Tools like Evernote function as the modern day digital planner, allowing you to take notes on the go, plan projects, collaborate and share your workings. Software like this can significantly streamline project management and account admin duties for contractors and freelancers working on multiple projects.

  1. Professional tools

professional tools

Industry bodies and resources

If you do want to take a more hands on approach, there are numerous professional resources available for contractors and freelancers, providing information on everything from setting up your business to tax and IR35 legislation.

A contractor accountant can take care of all of this for you – leaving you to focus on developing your skills, taking on new work and increasing your rates. However, if you want to do your preliminary research, respected industry information sources such as Contractor Calculator and Contractor Weekly provide comprehensive and indepth information on the logistics of contracting as well as contractor news and much more.

On top of this, as a contractor you have to self motivate in order to stay on top of the latest news, developments and techniques being employed in your industry. This is particularly true if you’re self-employed in fast moving industries such as IT. Making sure you’re up to date on the latest technology trends in your sector and possess the right qualifications and training means you’ll not only win more work, but you can charge a higher rate. There are numerous respected contractor sites focused on the IT industry – providing an essential source of reliable information if you work in this sector:

Contractor UK

IT Contractor

IT Pro

IT Contractors UK

The UK Government website also provides a black and white resource, filled with essential information on legislation surrounding the various trading models common amongst contractors and freelancers. Here you will also find information specific to setting up a Limited Company – guiding you through the steps which you or your accountant must take in order to go Limited.

Your accountant

However, if you want to save yourself a headache – utilise your accountant! As a Limited Company contractor, your accountant is a lifeline for navigating the complex jungle of legal and financial rules and regulations put in place by the Government. Handling the transition to a Limited Company can be a lonely path – and one which, if you choose to pursue, can be extremely time consuming. Your accountant should be your first port of call for helping you take the leap into contracting or make the transition to a Limited Company.

If you feel your accountant could be doing more for you, contact the contractor accounting experts at Intouch Accounting. This is what we do best, and our fully comprehensive service means that you can focus on your contracted work, while we take care of the rest.

Beyond Limited Company formation (and the associated administration), a skilled accountant can help contractors and freelancers maximise their take home pay by ensuring they’re taxed correctly – while also providing sound business advice and support.

Intouch Accounting can help you

If the prospect of becoming a Limited Company is still daunting, or you’re not sure how to make the transition, give us a call on 01202 375491. Our friendly team of expert Contractor Accountants are happy to answer any questions and discuss your situation and options. We are renowned with our existing clients for our dedicated service and account management – and we’re happy to take your call and assist you on this exciting new venture!

 

This blog has been prepared by Intouch Accounting. While we have made every attempt to ensure that the information contained in this blog has been obtained from reliable sources, Intouch is not responsible for any errors or omissions, or for the results obtained from the use of this information. This blog should not be used as a substitute for consultation with professional accounting advisers. If you have any specific queries, please contact Intouch Accounting.