Steven Mugglestone

The more I learn, the less I know

Posts Tagged ‘tax

How much does HMRC owe your business?

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MGC Hayles is urging business owners to check if they are due a Corporation Tax refund from HMRC now and not just at the end of each year, as delays are common, as well as asking whether they have ensured that they have claimed a number of major, basic tax reliefs, such as research and development.  They are holding a number of seminars to re-iterate what basic, legal and generous reliefs that are available, which are not taken up.

As well as many reliefs going unclaimed, MGC Hayles says that there was a large jump in the amount of refunded by HMRC over the past year – up from £5bn in financial year ending March 2011 to £7bn in 2012.

Check your payments on account

Larger companies are more likely to be owed money, as they pay Corporation Tax in advance (in quarterly payments), based on their previous year’s profits.  If profits in one year are lower than those in the previous year, due to recessionary pressures or a general decline in business, then HMRC will refund the overpaid tax.  In reality, however, many firms face a long wait to receive any refunded Corporation Tax

A partner at MGC Hayles, Jason Seagrave, reported that the CT refund system can be a bit of a “lottery”, with some companies receiving a refund quickly, whereas others have to wait a number of months before their claim is processed.  In the current economic climate, any delayed payments will put extra pressure on businesses with poor cash flow.

“When a business has overpaid Corporation Tax, refund delays can cause more pressure as the money should be in a business’ bank account, not sitting with HMRC. A missing Corporation Tax refund will add to the difficult financial situation a business might be in that led to the need for a refund in the first place.  We have seen this on numerous occasions and have stepped in to help our clients to get the money back”

Potential insolvencies

In fact, there have been rare situations where firms have gone into administration while waiting for an HMRC refund; “The refund that HMRC is sitting on could be the lifeline that helps a company stay in business, particularly when there is another large creditor to be paid.”  In the year ending March 31st 2012, almost 350,000 companies received CT refunds from HMRC, with an average payout of £20,231.

Always check the payment

Jason Seagrave urges companies of all sizes to check if they are eligible to claim a Corporation Tax refund – either due to simple over-payment, or due to loss relief or an R&D credit relief (it is worth noting that small companies can claim for an R&D credit if it has recorded no profits for the year in question).  Commenting on the significant rise in CT refunds between 2011 and 2012, Jason suggested that many companies may have been “over-confident about their profit predictions recently”, clearly expecting the economic downturn to have given way to a stronger recovery by now, but as we can see from the latest GDP figures, the UK economy is still very much struggling to grow.

MGC Hayles will be holding a breakfast seminar at the Leicester Tigers on 23rd May and the Notts County Ground on 30th May to highlight many of these areas and safe and legal reliefs that are available.

 

 

Written by Steven Mugglestone

May 9, 2013 at 10:10 am

Taxis, Markets and Restaurants are now on the HMRC Menu:

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HMRC target taxis, markets and restaurants

The list is growing as HMRC announce six new taskforces and follows on from the ones below:

These taskforces will operate specifically within the following industries and locations:

  • Indoor and outdoor markets in London
  • Taxi firms in Yorkshire and East Midlands
  • Property rentals in East Anglia, London , Yorkshire and the North East
  • Restaurants in the Midlands

These selections are not arbitrary; as HMRC state, taskforces are created to target high risk trade sectors and locations in the UK where levels of tax evasion, avoidance and fraud are perceived to be high.

The taskforces, comprised of various HMRC compliance and enforcement teams, will visit traders to review their records and carry out other investigations. HMRC anticipates that these six new operations will recover more than £23 million in unpaid tax. This will add to current projections of over £50 million the revenue expects to recover resulting from taskforces mobilised in 2011/12.

HMRC’s Mike Eland, Director General Enforcement and Compliance, said:

“These six new taskforces will bring together specialists from across HMRC to tackle tax dodgers. If you have paid all your taxes you have nothing to worry about. But deliberately evading tax you should be paying can land you with not only a heavy fine but possibly a criminal prosecution as well.”

For accountants, such initiatives represent a significant opportunity to win new business by offering assistance to individuals and businesses facing the possibility of investigation.

To find out more about these taskforce initiatives, please visit HMRC or when you need help, contact us below:

Steven Mugglestone BA FCA,
Finance Director Services
McGregors Corporate, Entrepreneurial Chartered Accountants and Business Advisers
…….Really good for your business

McGregors Corporate are a Member of Probiz Tax, providing Innovative Tax Solutions to Owner Managed Businesses.

http://uk.linkedin.com/in/stevenmugglestonefca/

T: 0845 519 5659                T: 0121 236 3317
steven@mcgregorsbirmingham.co.uk
steven@mcgregorsleicester.co.uk

Connect, call, talk, email, contact us, send a messenger pigeon and arrange a discussion, review and free meeting.

Steven Mugglestone BA FCA,
Finance Director Services
McGregors Corporate, Entrepreneurial Chartered Accountants and Business Advisers
…….Really good for your business

McGregors Corporate are a Member of Probiz Tax, providing Innovative Tax Solutions to Owner Managed Businesses.

http://uk.linkedin.com/in/stevenmugglestonefca/

T: 0845 519 5659                T: 0121 236 3317
steven@mcgregorsbirmingham.co.uk
steven@mcgregorsleicester.co.uk

Connect, call, talk, email, contact us, send a messenger pigeon and arrange a discussion, review and free meeting.

 

Written by Steven Mugglestone

June 13, 2012 at 7:38 am

Posted in HMRC

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Tax increases for 2012 already on the books, a brief reminder:

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Tax increases for 2012 already on the books, a brief reminder

I am sure that we will have a go at making some predictions for the 2012 budget, as most accountants do, as most of the changes will get leaked well before the budget.  We will not, however, try and make comments on the economy, as most tax accountants try to do, despite them neither having qualifications in economics, nor having actually managed or run a business.  We will stick to reporting the facts and this, accordingly, is a reminder of the tax increases or increased powers of HMRC to raise penalties and fines etc., that have already been put in place and will be implemented post April 2012, despite what may or may not be announced in the March 2012 budget speech.

This is perhaps the opposite and balances out our article, “Top Tax Tips for 2012, without moving to Switzerland.” http://wp.me/pQyUg-7H.

HMRC increase and strengthen penalty regime

See, “HMRC seeking 100% penalties for late Tax Returns, resistance is useless & the world recession is not an excuse for having no money” http://wp.me/pQyUg-6H

HMRC powers to prevent deliberate non-payment of PAYE
From 6 April 2012, HMRC will hold additional powers enabling it to ask employers to pay a security where there is serious risk that they will not pay their Pay As You Earn (PAYE) tax deductions or Class 1 National Insurance contributions (NICs).  This will not affect employers who pay their tax on time and in full, and it will not be used for employers who are having genuine problems settling their liabilities.

HMRC has confirmed that it will only use this power to tackle employers who deliberately try to defraud the Government, and will calculate the amount of the security on a case by case basis depending on the amount of tax at risk, the previous behaviour of the employer and other risk factors.  The required security will usually be either a cash deposit from the business or director or a bond from an approved financial institution which is payable on demand.

Daily penalties increased to up to £1,000
Finance Act 2011 introduced legislation, effective from 1 April 2012, to increase daily penalties for failures to comply with a written request for information from HM Revenue & Customs (HMRC) or deliberate obstruction of an officer of HMRC in the course of an inspection.

Currently, a flat-rate penalty of up to £300 may be applied for failure to comply with an information notice, or deliberate obstruction. Additional daily penalties, of up to £60, may also be imposed if the failure persists.  With effect from 1 April 2012, however, where the failure continues for more than 30 days from the date on which the information notice was issued and if it is believed that the current £60 daily penalties will be insufficient to encourage compliance, HMRC will be able to apply to the tribunal for increased daily penalties of up to £1,000 to be imposed.

Where the increased penalties apply, HMRC must issue notice of the amounts imposed, and the date from which they apply.

Capital allowance amounts falling
Rates of writing down allowances will be reduced, with effect from 6 April 2012 for unincorporated businesses and from 1 April 2012 for companies, as follows:

  • Main rate pool will be reduced from 20% to 18% per annum
  • Special rate pool will be reduced from 10% to eight per cent per annum

Where a chargeable period straddles 6 April 2012 for unincorporated businesses and 1 April 2012 for companies a pro-rated hybrid rate should be used.  Reducing the rates of writing down allowances will mean that businesses continue to receive full tax relief to reflect the depreciation of plant and machinery assets, but over an extended timeframe.

The annual investment allowance (AIA) will also decrease from £100,000 to £25,000 from 1 April 2012 for companies and 6 April 2012 for unincorporated businesses, with the rules for periods straddling 1/6 April 2012 involving apportioning the AIA on a pro-rata basis including limiting expenditure after 1/6 April 2012 to £25,000, appropriately time-apportioned. Consideration should be given to the timing of any capital expenditure during the period which straddles the change, and it may be advantageous in some cases to amend an accounting period in order to secure the maximum AIA available.  These measures were included in Finance Act 2011.

Short life asset lives doubled (perhaps positive with a sting in the tail)
The 2011 Budget included the announcement that the period to which a short life asset election applies is to be doubled, increasing from four to eight years.

This change will allow businesses to allocate assets which they expect to sell or scrap within eight years (rather than four) to a single asset pool, and ensure that the capital allowances available to them over this period will be equal to the net cost of the asset.

Although this appears to be a positive step and may provide a cash flow benefit to businesses, the additional record keeping required by allocating each relevant asset to a single asset pool is likely to create a significant administrative burden and cost.  Many businesses, therefore, may choose not to make the voluntary election.  This measure was included in Finance Act 2011 and applies to expenditure incurred on or after 1 April 2011 for the purpose of corporation tax, and 6 April 2011 for the purpose of income tax.

Landfill tax rates increasing
Legislation was introduced in Finance Act 2011 to increase the standard rate of landfill tax by £8 per tonne to £64 per tonne for disposals made, or treated as made, to landfill on or after 1 April 2012.

The Government had previously confirmed that the standard rate would rise by £8 per tonne on 1 April each year up to and including 2014. Also, that it will not fall below £80 per tonne from 2014/15 to 2019/20.  A lower rate of landfill tax applies to less polluting wastes listed in a Treasury Order. The rate is currently £2.50 a tonne and this rate will remain frozen in 2012/13.

Keep watching this space

Steven Mugglestone BA FCA,
Finance Director Services
McGregors Corporate, Entrepreneurial Chartered Accountants and Business Advisers
…….Really good for your business

McGregors Corporate are a Member of Probiz Tax, providing Innovative Tax Solutions to Owner Managed Businesses.

http://uk.linkedin.com/in/stevenmugglestonefca/
http://twitter.com/McGsCorporate
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nhC0wlglePE
http://www.mcgregorscorporate.co.uk/

T: 0845 519 5659                T: 0121 236 3317

steven@mcgregorsleicester.co.uk
steven@mcgregorsbirmingham.co.uk

Connect, call, talk, email, contact us, send a messenger pigeon and arrange a discussion, review and free meeting.

Written by Steven Mugglestone

February 20, 2012 at 7:41 pm

Posted in Budget, HMRC, Tax

Tagged with , ,

Budget 2011 – The best of the leaks and predictions

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Budget 2011 – The Best of the Leaks and Predictions

Business tax

Enterprise zones
Unable to resist the temptation of leaking his own Budget announcements, the Chancellor has already stated that he will create new enterprise zones across the UK. Enterprise zones are a long-standing Conservative creation to aid regional development, that have virtually been phased out and only loosely replaced by Labour’s ‘disadvantaged areas’ (with very different tax rules). Whether or not the new enterprise zones will operate in the same way as the old ones (with 100% up front capital allowances on the cost of building business premises) remains to be seen but they may provide some useful options for expanding or new businesses and investors.

Small businesses
The Chancellor has tasked the Office of Tax Simplification (OTS) with making recommendations on the simplification of the tax rules for small businesses and in particular, ways in which the IR35 legislation could be simplified or removed. The OTS is due to report on 10 March and, in his response in the Budget, it is likely that the Chancellor will issue a consultation document or at least outline which of the OTS suggestions are to be pursued in more depth: however, any legislative changes are unlikely to take place until April 2012.

Even so, it is understood that the OTS is considering some radical solutions to level the playing field between sole traders and small companies: removing the current tax incentive to incorporate a business is seen as the most effective way to tackle the IR35 issue. Such simplification is likely to lead to owners of small companies paying more tax. Whether or not the OTS can come up with a similar method of dealing with income splitting remains to be seen.

On the positive side, the Chancellor may allow some more administrative short cuts and opt-outs for small businesses – e.g. ‘payrolling’ employee benefits rather than completing forms P11D, or an opt-out for payroll year end returns where the business takes part in the proposed real time information system.

R&D tax credits
The Government has consulted on ways to refocus the current R&D tax credit schemes on high tech companies, small businesses and new start-ups as well as making the credit easier to claim. It is likely that some technical amendments will be announced in the Budget although a major extension of the credits seems unlikely on the grounds of affordability.

Green investment bank
Although the Government has committed to base level funding for its proposed green investment bank, there will be a considerable funding gap to be filled if it is to achieve the Government’s green objectives. It is possible that the Chancellor will offer tax incentives for private and corporate investors to help raise the additional funds required. Whether these will be for direct investment into the new bank or will be triggered by the bank launching it own funds and investments that qualify for the existing Venture Capital Trust (VCT) or Enterprise Investment Scheme (EIS) reliefs remains to be seen. As the bank could be a key part of the Government’s overall growth plan, significant proposals may well be announced.

The Chancellor has publicly spoken of making the UK an attractive location for green energy generation projects so there may be some comment on support for such projects from the new bank. There may also be some comment on the Department of Environment and Climate Change’s impending review of the current solar feed-in tariff system which has cast a long shadow over large scale investment in such projects since it was announced.

Enterprise Investment Scheme
It already appears that much of the Government’s growth plan will focus on ‘freeing’ entrepreneurs so it may well appeal to the Chancellor to enhance the current EIS, either by increasing the tax reliefs available or by simplifying the qualifying criteria (as suggested by the OTS) – for example, raising the ceiling on permitted fund raising beyond the current £2m in any 12 month period limit. Softening certain EIS criteria for green businesses may also be a tempting option although any changes may require EU state aid approval so could take some time to become law.

NIC holiday
The twelve month ‘holiday’ for new business that was announced in the Emergency Budget in June 2010 is only available in limited parts of the country. It is conceivable that, as part of a wider growth plan, the scheme could be extended to the whole country and also perhaps to Class 4 NIC that would otherwise be paid by sole traders starting up in self employment in affected areas. It is unlikely that the scheme will be made any more generous for employing companies.

Capital allowances
Cuts to the rates of capital allowances and the amount of the annual investment allowance (AIA)(reducing from £100,000 to £25,000) are due to take effect from April 2012. It is possible that these changes will be put back a year if business investment is still in the doldrums. Alternatively, some support on the timing of investment may be forthcoming so that small companies do not miss out on the AIA. Many companies do not invest in expensive plant and machinery every year, so a rule allowing the carry forward of the AIA limit for up to four years would be very welcome for those businesses investing in new machinery sporadically every few years.

Fuel duty
Increasing fuel prices will be filling the treasury coffers nicely but are also building up considerable political pressure for action on the rate of duty. The Chancellor has already indicated that he is listening to public opinion on this issue and it is likely that the duty rise scheduled for April will be deferred, although the introduction of a fuel duty stabiliser mechanism is perhaps less likely on technical and practical grounds.

Controlled foreign companies
With interim improvements to the CFC rules already published in the draft Finance Bill 2011, the Chancellor is likely to focus on the longer term improvements suggested at the time of the Autumn Statement. Therefore, we can expect to see further consultation on the suggested partial exemption for group finance companies and ways to target the CFC rules at high risk areas – specifically involving intellectual property held offshore.

Personal taxes

Income tax rates
As the whole focus of the Budget is expected to be on growth and supporting entrepreneurs, the Chancellor may wish to make some conciliatory noises about the one tax that is most widely seen as making the UK an unattractive location – the 50% top rate of income tax. Although cutting the rate now may not be affordable, or politically astute, with spending cuts about to have an effect on those on low incomes, he may confirm his intention to cut it in the future and may even set a date (with the proviso that the economy recovers as planned).

Tax allowances
Having already announced increased personal tax allowances for 2011/12 it is unlikely that there will significant further changes in the Budget unless the Chancellor decided get his teeth into the ‘spaghetti’ of tax allowances and reliefs identified by the OTS. It has recommended the abolition of a number of redundant and minor reliefs and allowances. Perhaps the most controversial item on the hit list is the OTS’s suggestion that the blind persons allowance should go – although the OTS recommends that it is only cut once more practical financial support is put in place for blind people (presumably in the form a tax credit or enhancement to the forthcoming universal credit).

Announcing a long term objective of merging income tax and NIC would be another significant move towards simplification. Unfortunately, this is likely to be a very long term project, partly because it is highly politically sensitive and partly because of a number of administrative obstacles. Interestingly, some of the obstacles to unification are already scheduled to be removed. For example, auto-enrolment to pensions for employees and the creation of NEST will abolish contracting out of the state second pension; the proposals to introduce a flat rate state pension and proposals to introduce a universal credit for state benefits that is not dependent on past NIC contributions.

Tax residence and domicile
The Government’s original Coalition Agreement stated that there would be a further review of the tax treatment of non-UK domiciled individuals living in the UK. Given the current economic climate, it is perhaps no surprise that this review has yet to materialise so the Chancellor may announce that a review will take place during 2011. A task that has been outstanding for even longer, is to write clear rules on personal tax residence in the UK into primary legislation, it is hoped that draft clauses for Finance Bill 2011 will be published with the Budget.

More controversially, the Chancellor may decide to look at the capital gains tax rules for non-UK residents. Currently, most states impose CGT on sales of real property (land, houses, etc) in the jurisdiction, irrespective of whether the vendor is tax resident there. The UK currently does not do this and there is an argument that this contributes to the inflation of residential prices at the top end of the market, which has a knock-on effect down the range. The Chancellor may regard this as an easy and popular way of raising cash in the coming months.

The future of inheritance tax
The OTS’s comments on the plethora of IHT reliefs has led some to speculate that the Chancellor may announce that a full review of IHT will start in 2011 with changes in future years. The Conservatives have previously stated that creating an IHT nil band (effectively an exemption) for the first £1m of an individual’s estate was one of their policy objectives. This may not be affordable at the moment but, as part of an overall review that removes many of the complex IHT reliefs that now exist, it is perhaps possible for the nil band to be increased to £500,000 per person (effectively £1m per married couple or civil partnership) in a tax-neutral way. Therefore, it seems quite likely that a review will be announced now although concrete changes should not be expected for several years.

Tax Avoidance

Disguised remuneration
New rules to tackle disguised remuneration were announced with the 2010 Autumn Statement and amended legislative clauses are expected to be published that incorporate most of the exemptions and clarifications consulted on since then. This should finally clarify the tax treatment of employee benefit trusts and EFRBS from 9 December 2010 although the tax treatment for earlier years is likely to remain in dispute.

These new rules also affect the tax treatment of the image rights arrangements often set up for high profile sports people although it is understood that HMRC is negotiating directly with employers in a many cases.

Close or personal companies
Much anti-avoidance legislation in the past few years has been created in response to tax legislation being used creatively, particularly where people take advantage of the differences in tax treatment between individuals and companies. From personal service companies (IR35) to image rights planning or simply the pragmatic payment of dividends within a family company, the differences in treatment have led to many tax planning arrangements that HMRC has disapproved of. Rather than continue to tackle the symptoms, the Government may finally choose to tackle the root cause with general provisions attacking close companies and single owner companies. These may be combined with the simplification proposals of the OTS (see above).

Tax amnesties
HMRC has recently announced a fifth tax amnesty, the Plumbers Tax Safe Plan (PTSP), but these remain confusing for taxpayers. Despite its name, the PTSP is actually open for virtually any UK resident to use (unless they previously had the chance to use one of the other amnesties) – on “very similar terms” according to HMRC’s own published guidance. Strangely, HMRC seems keen to play this down in its press comments. When the Government is in such dire need of tax revenue it would seem more sensible for the Chancellor to confirm in the Budget that the amnesty is to apply to everyone, to extend the registration deadline a little and to encourage everyone who needs to put their tax affairs straight to do so now.

Steven Mugglestone BA FCA, McGregors Corporate, More than just Accountants!

McGregors Corporate are a Member Of Probiz Tax.  We provide Innovative Tax Solutions to Owner Managed Businesses.  We are relentless in helping businesses.  Here are some examples of how we do that:

Accelerate Your Business Growth and get supported with Grant Funding.
http://wp.me/pQyUg-29
Midlands Investor Network – Launch Event and Update
http://wp.me/pQyUg-25
How an FD drives a business when sometimes Accountants are just catching up
http://wp.me/pQyUg-j

We like to keep things simple, for ourselves and our clients;
We build our business by reducing our clients’ business and taxation costs;
We build our business by increasing our clients sales;
We build our business by helping our clients succeed in their business;
It is that simple and we meet you to discuss all these things for free;

http://uk.linkedin.com/in/stevenmugglestonefca/
http://twitter.com/McGsCorporate
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nhC0wlglePE
http://www.mcgregorscorporate.co.uk/contact-us.html
http://www.mcgregorscorporate.co.uk/

T: 0845 519 5659
T: 0121 236 3317

steven@mcgregorsbirmingham.co.uk

Connect, call, talk, email, contact us, send a messenger pigeon and arrange a discussion, review and free meeting.

Written by Steven Mugglestone

March 21, 2011 at 10:14 am

Saving 20% on your Tax Bill would be a Benefit wouldn’t it?

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Saving  20% on your Tax Bill would be a Benefit wouldn’t it?

Do you want to reduce your tax burden?

Have you made a capital gain in the last 3 years.  Have you considered reclaiming the tax?

Inheritance Tax – Have you considered all the solutions? We assist with BPR wrappers, discounted gift trusts and QNOPs.

Are you buying a property for more than £250,000?  Significant savings can be made on purchase costs.  Ask for your “Stamp Duty Strategy” now.  Example – £8,000 saving on a £500,000 property.

Have you really claimed all the capital allowances on your commercial properties?  It is known that on average 20% of the build cost can be reclaimed.  The average claim is only 3%

Have you purchased a holiday home in the UK or the EU in the last 3 years?  Have you considered claiming capital allowances against your personal tax bill?  Our specialist claim department dedicated to your needs can help.

Are you going to move abroad?  Your pension could be significantly enhanced.

Do you need finance in the next 7 days?  Secured bridging finance is available.

Aged 55 to 62?  Not drawing your pension yet? – Did you know you could release money from your pension now?

Pensions auto-enrolment begins in 2012 – Start planning now with a McGregors Advisor.  Here are 5 things every employer should know about pension auto-enrolment:

  • The new ‘employer duties’ under the terms of the Pensions Act 2008 will come into force from 1st October 2012.  At the extreme it could be a criminal offence for employers to ‘wilfully fail to comply with specified duties’.
  • Under these duties employers with one or more eligible employees will have to enrol them into something called a Qualifying Workplace Pension Scheme.  Such a scheme must meet certain standards.
  • Under the duty employers will also be required to contribute a minimum percentage of an employees Qualifying Earnings if the scheme is a defined contribution scheme, or provide at least a minimum benefit if the scheme is a defined benefit scheme.
  • The employer duties will come into force at different times for different employers, with the largest employers affected first and the smallest affected last.
  • The commencement of employer duties will be phased in 43 dates between 1st October 2012 and 1st September 2016.  Every employer has already been allocated one of the 43 staging dates.

We can tell you when enrolment will apply to your business and how you can plan now to reduce future costs.  We will also assist with future changes to payroll and other administration.

Other Pension Information

  • From December 2010 the government proposed to remove the requirement to take an annuity
  • If you have ever changed jobs and think you might have been in a pension scheme in a past employment but cant really remember – Contact Pension Tracing Service or McGregors

With our compliments order either option for FREE

  • Free e – Book – ‘How to stress free your business and your life’ – worth £10
  • Free Monthly Marketing Newsletter – worth £30 per month
  • Just email us or phone us on 0121 236 3317 or 0845 519 5659

McGregors Corporate – More than just Accountants!

McGregors Corporate are a Member Of Probiz Tax.  We provide Innovative Tax Solutions to Owner Managed Businesses.  We are relentless in helping businesses.  Here are some examples of how we do that:

Accelerate Your Business Growth and get supported with Grant Funding.
http://wp.me/pQyUg-29

Midlands Investor Network – Launch Event and Update
http://wp.me/pQyUg-25

How an FD drives a business when sometimes Accountants are just catching up
http://wp.me/pQyUg-j

We like to keep things simple, for ourselves and our clients;
We build our business by reducing our clients’ business and taxation costs;
We build our business by increasing our clients sales;
We build our business by helping our clients succeed in their business;
It is that simple and we meet you to discuss all these things for free;

http://uk.linkedin.com/in/stevenmugglestonefca/
http://twitter.com/McGsCorporate
http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nhC0wlglePE
http://www.mcgregorscorporate.co.uk/contact-us.html
http://www.mcgregorscorporate.co.uk/

T: 0845 519 5659
T: 0121 236 3317

steven@mcgregorsbirmingham.co.uk

Connect, call, talk, email, contact us, send a messenger pigeon and arrange a discussion, review and free meeting.

Written by Steven Mugglestone

January 26, 2011 at 2:30 pm

Posted in Tax

Tagged with , , ,