Small businesses are struggling to access essential funding through a Government-backed loan scheme because lenders are blocking their applications. The Government-sponsored bounce back loans scheme was supposed to be a lifeline for businesses struggling to make it through the coronavirus pandemic, but reports suggest that many are struggling to get their hands on essential cash.
Your accountant can do more than you think when it comes to saving your small business money.
At a time when many firms might be thinking about tightening the purse strings, we’re sharing four helpful things that your accountant can do to save you money without compromising on performance.
“I am delighted to join CloudAccountant.co.uk and be part of the rapidly expanding team.
I’m really excited about being able to focus on our customers and ensure you are provided with the support and exceptional service CloudAccountant are so proud to offer. Even though we are an online service we’re real people, and I’ll be at the end of the phone for a chat and to listen to your business needs whenever you need me. My primary objective will be making your life easier!
I want to really focus on our clients’ experiences, listen to your feedback and be the first point of contact and support for you. I will always ensure your query gets directed to our experienced accountants who have the specialist skills to assist you, allowing you to focus your time and effort on growing your business.
I’ll be in touch with everyone soon to say hello and learn more about you and your business, However, if you have any urgent feedback or need help with any aspect of our service, please don’t hesitate to get in touch! I look forward to speaking with you soon”. Email email@example.com or call 07775 603799 / 01625 544 675
Making Tax Digital is a government scheme to digitise business taxation in the UK. It is being rolled out in phases, starting with businesses that pay VAT.
Businesses with a revenue above the VAT threshold must now file VAT returns digitally. And the only way to do this is by using compatible accounting software.
Many business leaders welcomed the Chancellor’s recent statement where he spelled out the Government’s latest plans to support the economy through the coronavirus crisis. The headline announcement was a new Job Support Scheme that will follow the closure of the furlough scheme.
Rishi Sunak said that the new scheme would “support only viable jobs”. Some business leaders complained that it would not be enough to prevent widespread job losses, particularly in hard hit industries like hospitality and tourism.
To help employers make the most of the new scheme, we have answered some of your most important questions below.
With health concerns still prevalent and the economy looking shaky, it might not seem like the ideal time to start a new business.
Along with the uncertainty, however, has come lots of new opportunities. And many brave souls have used the outbreak to plan new ventures and have started working for themselves.
Here are five tips to help get your new business off the ground.
Online auction platform eBay is warning online sellers to get ready for an early Christmas to make the most of the critical holiday period.
So far, 2020 has been a strange year for retailers. While many physical shops have struggled with very low footfall, many online retailers have seen their orders increasing.
Rishi Sunak is reportedly weighing up a new tax on goods sold over the internet as the Chancellor considers options to save the high street post-lockdown. But what would this mean for online sellers?
The plans could include a 2% levy on all online sales, which would raise £2bn per year for the exchequer, or an additional charge on deliveries.
The online sales tax is being considered as part of broader plans to support ‘bricks and mortar’ retailers in the aftermath of the coronavirus pandemic, particularly on business rates.
The Chancellor has unveiled a £30bn plan to protect jobs and boost the economy in the wake of the coronavirus pandemic, but what will this ‘mini budget’ mean for contractors’ small businesses in the UK?