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Business Financial Consulting Salem NH

See below for financial consultants in Salem, NH that give access to business financial consulting, which includes advice on business financial health, business value check-ups, financial structure optimization, business cash flow analysis, as well as business competitive analysis, intangible asset value and business debt reconstructing.

Mr. Zachary M. Longley (RFC®), CSA, MBA
(978) 465-1483
37 1/2 Forrester Street
Newburyport, MA
Company
Northeast Planning Associates
Qualifications
Education: BS, MBA
Years of Experience: 18
Membership
IARFC
Services
Invoice, Estate Planning, Retirement Planning, Medicaid Planning, Mutual Funds, Annuities, Life Insurance, Long Term Care Insurance, Charitable Planning, Education Plan, Asset Protection

Data Provided by:
Morgan Stanley
(800) 726-6141
1000 Elm Street 14Th Floor
Manchester, NH
 
Mr. James E. Knee (RFC®), MBA
(603) 224-1010
6 Loudon Road, Suite 505
Concord, NH
Company
Sterling Financial Services, LLC
Qualifications
Education: B.S., University of Bridgeport;MBA, Southern New Hampshire University;Advanced Certificate in International Business;Series 24 Registered Principal License;Series 7 and 63 Securities License;NH Health and Life Insurance License
Years of Experience: 26
Membership
IARFC, FPA
Services
Invoice, Estate Planning, Pension Planning, Retirement Planning, Tax Planning, Tax Returns, Seminars Work, Employee Benefits, Education Plan, Asset Protection

Data Provided by:
Morgan Stanley
(800) 829-5232
203 Heater Road
Lebanon, NH
 
Enterprise Bank
(603) 894-6262
130 Main St
Salem, NH
 
Morgan Stanley
(800) 730-3326
35 Village Rd Po Box766 Ste601 Ferncroft Corporate Center
Middleton, MA
 
Mr. R Dean Ogelby (RFC®), LUTCF
(603) 827-3022
PO Box 420
Harrisville, NH
Company
Compass Financial Group
Qualifications
Education: A graduate of the Indiana University of Pennsylvania earning a Bachelors of Science (B.S.)degree in psychology
Years of Experience: 21
Membership
IARFC, NAIFA
Services
Invoice, Estate Planning, Business Planning, Portfolio Management, Pension Planning, Retirement Planning, Employee Benefits, Mutual Funds, Annuities, Life Insurance, Disability Income Insurance, Long Term Care Insurance, Medical Insurance, Group Insurance, Asset Protection, Compensation Plans

Data Provided by:
Morgan Stanley
(800) 726-6141
1000 Elm Street 14Th Floor
Manchester, NH
 
Morgan Stanley
(800) 735-5811
1 Harbour Place Suite 125
Portsmouth, NH
 
Conservative Financial Strategies
(603) 890-3663
8 Stiles Rd
Salem, NH
 
Data Provided by:

Maximizing Small Business Income Tax Deductions

Maximizing Small Business Income Tax Deductions

There is one paramount method of maximizing small business income tax deductions. This is to become an obsessive record keeper.

The real secret behind maximizing small business income tax deductions is to become very, very good at accounting and record keeping. The successful small businessman understands the importance of accounting for every dollar. When it comes to his income tax liability, this attention to detail will pay dividends.

There are many things involved in the running of a business that are fairly clear cut when it comes to considering them a legitimate expense. These expenses usually come with their own documentation in the forms of invoices or bills. It is the borderline items that will increase the profit of the business by reducing the income tax liability. These borderline items need to be faithfully documented. They are legitimate, legal deductions and you are entitled to them, but the IRS will not be overly trusting of your good intentions unless you are prepared to document them.

These borderline items include such things as travel expenses, business lunches, and the use of your private vehicle for business purposes. All of these are legitimate costs of doing business and therefore are business expenses that reduce your taxable profit, but unless you can document them, they will do you no good. The important thing is showing the business purpose of the expense. For example, if you entertain clients at a business lunch, business must be discussed. The documentation for this meeting must be more than the simple restaurant receipt, but also an accounting entry that explains the business purpose of the meeting.

In most cases, business expenses that total less than $75 do not need documentation. It is a good idea to ignore this limit and document everything. This serves two purposes. First, it gets you in the proper habit of saving documentation and recording details. This habit of comp...

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