As a government contractor, you have specialized requirements when it comes to your tax and accounting needs. From standard IRS compliance to ensuring that all Federal Acquisition Regulations (FAR), Cost Accounting Standards (CAS), and Defense Contract Audit Agency (DCAA) regulations are met, you can trust our experienced team of professionals to help you every step of the way.
Talk to us to learn more about our extensive background helping individuals and businesses—including those which are Small Business Certified, 8(a), and Women- or Service Disabled Veteran-Owned—manage their tax and financial obligations related to contracts with federal, state and local governments.
In addition to comprehensive tax and account services, we offer a full range of tax compliance, accounting and audit services designed specifically for government contractors.
As your trusted advisors, we can guide you from your first government contract through highly complex engagements as your needs evolve. Lift the burden of tax and accounting compliance from your shoulders. Allow us to manage these administrative functions seamlessly, accurately and professionally…freeing you to focus on building your government contracting business.
BOSS is the answer to your back office headaches. Our cloud-based solution enables you to hand complex accounting tasks over to us. We work the numbers while providing you 24/7 access to your data—and all at a fixed, affordable monthly fee.
What do accountants do with themselves after tax season? Actually, the same thing they do during busy season: They work hard for their clients. The only difference is that instead of cranking out tax returns, they help clients work through other aspects of their financial health—including issues revealed during the yearly tax return process.
Spend it? Save it? Invest it? Share it? Here are a few ideas for putting your tax refund to work for you:
Most professions have their own lingo, and accounting is no different. What is different is that you have a vested interest in understanding what your accountant tells you about your financial situation. So, here’s a quick primer on common accounting terms—some business-related, some general—to keep you in the know: