Multi-Tiered Structuring Strategies for Maximum Asset Protection

Apr 13, 2017 by

One of the biggest mistakes I have found over the past 20 years is clients who sometimes have that false sense of security thinking they are totally protected with one legal entity.

Unfortunately, I have seen clients lose control of their companies, their personal assets, and even control of their operating business. The goal is to give you the strategies to plug up any gaping holes you may have in your shield of protection to your current and future assets.

Let’s review the basic’s. The first step is to separate your personal and business assets. That means not operating as a sole proprietorship and forming a separate legal entity like an LLC. Nevada offers an extra layer of protection when it comes to protecting the entity veil and making it harder for someone to come through to your personal assets (assuming you were the owner of the entity).

The next step is to separate your “Safe” from “Risk” assets. Most take the first step to separate their “risk” assets by forming a separate legal entity. Shortly we will cover how to add more separation for your business.

Many forget to form a separate legal entity to protect their “safe” assets, like gold, silver, stock in the stock market (even your cryptocurrency)…where there is no direct liability to you. I believe the reason for this is most think they do not have enough safe assets to protect.

There is no magic number, like once you achieve $100K in safe assets (outside your retirement plan) you need to form a separate LLC. The key question to ask is, “How would you feel if you lost all safe assets to a lawsuit, or action by your creditors?”

If you had $40K of investments unprotected, that may be very important to you, if that is all your safe assets. Also, if you have ownership interest in a business, you may be worth millions, but if you own it personally or by your living trust (which is protected from probate, not liability) you may lose control of that safe asset also!

read more

Why Do You Keep Making The Same Mistakes?

Feb 25, 2017 by

There is a recipe for success and one for failure. Which one are you following? Perhaps in some areas, you are following a recipe for success and others a recipe for failure. Why is that? I am no different. There are some areas that over the years I seem to make the same or similar mistakes and in others areas, I learn quickly and move on to a successful track.

For example, grammar and editing are not my strong suits. In my efforts to get more content out, many times the attitude that “good is good enough” with blog posts may not work, because of typos…I know that is bad, but that is a similar pattern that has to stop. It is not good for the personal brand. I have a great staff that will edit most of what we do, but sometimes I rush through and post things without having a second set of eye’s to look at it first.

Hiring is a big one where similar pattern that seems to rear its ugly head. The theme in hiring is to hire SLOW and fire FAST. If you wait until the last minute to hire someone, many times you end up in a rush and hiring the “cream of the crap” vs. the “cream of the crop”. You take the most competent person out of the three available and actually you should NOT have hired any of the three. I am getting better at this one.

What areas do you find where you are making similar or same mistakes in your business? Is it one of the following:

  • Hiring the wrong person
  • Forgetting to measure the performance of yourself and your staff?
  • Not having specific measurable goals?
  • Not having an offline sales process with scripts.
  • Lack of copywriting skills.
  • Graphics and branding look bad. You know what a great website looks like. Does yours look the
    same or not?
  • Hoping the next magic software will do all your sales for you.
  • No financing for your business.
  •  Forgetting to track the numbers of the business and just operating based on your online checking
    account balance.
  • No measurement of your customer service.
  • Forgetting to check out your competition…

And the list could go on and on. The big question is, like me, you probably could tell someone else exactly what they are supposed to do to be successful in any area: business, relationships, losing weight…Why can’t we take our own advice? I am not saying that you do not take any of your own advice. Perhaps 85% of what you do is like clockwork; it just seems that the other 15% is the difference between big success and just barely making it.

Here are a few ideas for solving this challenge and minimizing mistakes (Yes, I am going to take my own advice):

read more

Is Your Business Financially Naked?

Mar 17, 2016 by

The #1 Reason Businesses FAIL is Lack of Cash Flow.

Does your Business have the Proper Lines of Trade Credit and Cash Lines Established? Are You Losing Business Because of a Weak (or no) Business Credit Profile? One of the main reasons you incorporated or formed an LLC was to separate your business assets from your personal assets. This will help you limit your liability and have a better marketing advantage when it comes to joint ventures (the fastest way to grow your business especially host-beneficiary relationships).

The key is to separate for success. The biggest mistake we see is many entrepreneurs invest all their money to separate their personal and business assets but NEVER separate their personal and business credit (at least not properly).

4 Critical Reasons to Separate Business Credit (in your entity) from Your Personal Credit:

1. It is how your business will be evaluated for business and joint ventures. You may be losing clients, bids, vendors and joint ventures without even knowing about it. Why? The best way to check out a company’s financials is to invest $60 $150 with Dun and Bradstreet® to pull a report. This will tell you everything you need to know about someone’s business. Most of you will NOT like what you will see on a report of a joint venture company or key vendor. FYI, an 80 Paydex score will not cut it.

In fact, I would strongly recommend you pull a report on your own company. Go to DnBCredit Report for the options, you may be shocked as to what you see (or don’t see)! How do You Feel Standing Financially Naked in Front of Your Customers? Now it may be time to fix that and put your “financial clothes” on. Look at it this way; how does someone check out your company and what you say about it? Does your story add up? Can someone simply call the bank to pull your last three months of bank statements? No, that will not happen. Can someone call the IRS and ask to see your last three years tax returns to see if the numbers add up to the “story” you are painting about your successful company? Absolutely not. The best option that one can do to “check you out” is to invest the $60-$150 at D&B® and pull a report on your company. Company’s right this very minute are losing millions in revenues because JV partners, clients, vendors, and potential customers are deciding NOT to do business because of a very weak looking D&B® report. Now your business should have a strong business credit profile with Corporate Experian® and Business Equifax® in addition to D&B®. It is not only about separating your personal and business credit and securing access to more vendor and cash lines of credit, this is vital to any business success.

2. Whether you like it or not, Corporate Experian® is NOW creating profiles on companies through the SOS’s database on new filings. This means a profile is being created and you do not know what it will say to your potential customers (unless you know how to develop it properly).

3. Develop vendor lines of credit to protect your cash flow AND put your business in a better position to secure CASH LINES of credit to grow your business. As you know the banks have raised the bar dramatically on what is required to secure a bank line of credit. One key component is the amount of vendor credit granted to your business-not just an 80 Paydex score.

read more

Why Your Assets May Not Be Protected…..

Feb 15, 2016 by

As you know, there are over 80 million lawsuits filed every year in the United States. Frivolous lawsuits alone are said to cost the United States over $200 BILLION annually. Even in this current ecomony, things could turn and go back down.  If money gets tighter will more get desperate? How many entrepreneurs abandon their business, which was there vehicle for financial success, and now look to a much easier approach…like suing you and your business. Does someone look at you as their retirement plan? For many Americans, their only option for retirement is to win the lottery or sue someone. I know, not very uplifting, but conceivably reality. This may be the last wake up call to button up your asset protection plan, tax and bookkeeping, and business credit so you and your family are protected. Unfortunately, one entity is not a catch-all for results. Let me ask you these important questions to show where you may be very vulnerable:

1. Do you still operate a side business as a sole proprietorship? That is like playing Russian Roulette with your financial future.

2. Do you own real estate in your own name (separate from your residence)? Even if do not have any equity, to others you must be rich and a target. That is like walking around with a big sign on your forehead that says, “I own real estate in my own name, check it out online…go ahead and sue me.”

3. Are you relying upon your living trust to protect your assets? They do not protect from liability! Do you have family members or parents that are doing the same? That is an open invitation for someone to take their net worth.

4. Do you own safe assets in your own name (like gold and silver)? Is it enough to protect with a separate legal entity from your operating business? Maybe it is a “small” amount in general. The question you have to ask yourself is how would you feel if you woke up tomorrow and your “small” investment was gone? Now…that maybe a different feeling. Losing 100% of your investments no matter how “small” may be a very big deal to you. It is time to protect them before it is too late!

5. Are you operating a business with a partner as a general partnership on the side? That is a double danger because now your partner could cause you to lose all your assets. Are you waiting to make more money first…remember, you cannot buy homeowners insurance when your house is on fire…and you cannot protect yourself (very well) after you have been sued. If you have $100K in assets and are sued for $100K you cannot form an entity and transfer them to protect them (well you can do anything you want but…) the judge will call that fraudulent conveyance and undo your transaction if your goal was to protect your $100K because of the $100K lawsuit. If you had $200K and you did not mind leaving $100K on the table to be taken, that is different…but why be in that position when there is a better way? This is only one threat your business is up against. The other is the IRS (and they are hurting big time when it comes to collecting tax revenues). Are your records up to date? Do you have any records other than an online checking account balance? That is not a business, but a hobby according to the IRS. Finally, is your business financially naked?

How much revenue are you losing on a daily, weekly, or monthly basis? Read the article on how to position your business so you are not financially naked and have an opportunity for success!

read more

U.S. Company Formation FAQs

Jan 6, 2016 by

When you are forming a U.S. company there are some important FAQs (frequently asked questions) you should be asking before you get started:

diagnostictest

• Which entity is best to operate in the U.S.? Is it an LLC (limited liability company). If so, do you know how it is taxed? There are three options for you if outside the U.S. There are several factors that must be discussed including your gross revenue and net profits, goals with those profits, are partners involved, tax treaty with your country…

• Should you ever consider doing business in your own name? Operating a business as a sole proprietorship in your name is an option, it is low cost and in some situations a good starting point to “test” if your U.S. business will get off the ground. Long term there is too much risk with this business structure and for some industries too much risk even as a starting point.

• Which state is best for your situation (Nevada, Wyoming or Delaware)? What are the factors to consider besides state filing fees or state tax rates? Do you know any court history and which one will offer the best liability protection? Which one has the best U.S. economic benefit to your business?

• What are the U.S. tax rules for a corporation vs an LLC? A C corporation may have lower tax rates but it may not be best for your overall situation. On the other hand, an LLC taxed as a partnership will trigger three U.S. tax returns, which may not be bad overall, but it is something to consider.

• What are the U.S. tax treaties with your home country? Even if there is a tax treaty with your country is there a type of U.S. entity that may not be recognized in your home country?

• With a U.S. company will you need a work VISA?  Planning to come to the U.S. and now you have a U.S. company the key is not to mess up at the U.S. boarders! If you are planning to secure a work VISA in the future do you know which are the best options at the lowest cost?

The goods news is when you work with NCP as a client we will address all these FAQs plus you will have access to our professional resources as needed.

Take the next step to form a U.S. company with NCP and send us an email at support@launchwithconfidence.com or call us at 001-702-367-7373.

read more

How to Establish a U.S. Company & Bank Account (without coming to the U.S.)

Jan 3, 2016 by

In the past you have contacted us about forming a U.S. company. Perhaps that was to open a U.S. merchant account, invest in U.S. tax liens or deeds, or perhaps you are selling on Amazon FBA to the MASSIVE $183 BILLION spent by U.S. consumers online this year.

iStock_000005845270Small_AmericaMap

If you still have a need or if you have already forming a U.S. company (and want to know if things were established properly) I have a brand new free report that will walk you through all the steps to PROPERLY form a U.S. company AND bank account (which is very difficult as you probably know …and a real bank account).

Go ahead and grab my BRAND NEW REPORT (it’s free and you will have immediate access to the download).

How to Establish a U.S. Company & Bank Account (without having to travel to the U.S.)

To download your free copy now, go to http://budurl.com/USEntityLaunch 

After you download this free report today you will learn how to establish a COMPLETE U.S. Company & U.S. Bank Account quickly. This information-packed 17 page report tells you everything you need to know to launch your U.S. business with confidence.

read more

Are ALL Your Assets Protected Properly Going into 2016?

Dec 30, 2015 by

As the end of another year comes to a close and you are getting ready for your plans for 2016 you may be evaluating are all your assets
properly protected?

lawsuit form with filler and book

Here are many of the common strategies that often turn into costly mistakes (that you may not have considered):

1. All your business ventures in one business. Yes, if you are just starting and testing 3-4 different revenue streams that may be ok in
one entity but if two or three are really taking off, why put all of that in one business entity (other than it is easier). Would you put
all your investments in one stock? Probably not. Why? Too much risk. The same strategy applies to a business (don’t put all your eggs in
one basket).

2. Real estate in your own name (outside your principal residence) even without equity may be a lighting rod for lawsuits, best in a separate
entity. Too much equity from real estate in one LLC.

3. Business with a partner that is in the same entity as your operating business that you own 100%. At the end of the day you make your
partner owner of your main company which may not be what you intended.

4. Holding safe assets or investments outside your retirement plan in your own name/brokerage account or your living trust (remember your
living trust provides ZERO liability protection but protection from probate taxes).

read more

Entity Structuring Fundamentals

May 5, 2015 by

Anytime you form a separate legal entity for a business or to protect safe assets, it is very important to complete the entity structuring fundamentals.

When an entity is formed you should be very clear on the structure that is best to support your goals, both short- and long-term. For example, a C corporation may have lower tax brackets than you or I do personally AND you may pay fewer taxes in year one, but it may be the WRONG structure for your results in year 2, 3, 4 and so forth. If you are not looking to retain earnings in the company and grow and expand with infrastructure and overhead, it may likely be the wrong entity for your business.

If you are forming an LLC, you should know how the LLC is taxed and if it is managed by managers or by members. There is a big difference, especially with how the LLC is taxed. In order to select the best entity, keep in mind that you must approach it from two main points of view: what is the best entity from a tax point of view and what is the best one from a legal point of view.

After you are clear on your goals both short- and long-term, it is time to form the entity. You want to be clear on who is the initial director if a corporation or manager/member, if an LLC. After formation of the articles of organization or articles of incorporation (for a corporation), your next step is to open a bank account and capitalize the new entity. This seems simple, but there are so many people that open an LLC bank account with a check with revenue and never properly have the owners capitalize, put money into the account, in exchange of ownership in the company. If you are the owner of the entity, you should be the one putting money (or service or equipment) into the company in exchange for ownership interest. If you have another entity that is the owner, that entity would put money into the operating company in exchange for an ownership interest. If you have a partner and you are not each going to put in capital to match your ownership percentage and one is going to contribute services, that may be a taxable event (check with your CPA). In other words, if you get a 50% ownership in a business with no money in exchange for your labor (sweat equity) and your partner puts in $50K for their 50% ownership, the IRS looks at this as if you obtained $50K in value and would owe taxes on the $50K. In that situation, are you able to say of the $50K, $45K was a loan and therefore if your partner put in $5K also, then there is no tax issue. That is correct, but now you have a totally new situation where the business will need to pay back the $45K loan out of profits before either partner is paid any profits.

Next you have to make sure that if you were operating as a sole proprietorship before or a general partnership now, that when you form the entity you actually make a complete transition to that new entity. Over the years I have seen too many people that are still operating as a sole proprietorship, even though they have formed an LLC. How is this possible? Several mistakes are when you don’t open a new bank account in the name of the LLC or corporation and keep operating under the bank account in your name as a sole proprietorship. The other big issue is if you have a DBA or fictitious firm name linked to you personally and you form the separate legal entity and forget to reconnect the DBA name to the NEW entity – that is a big mistake.

Corporate and LLC formalities are a must. A corporation and an LLC are separate legal entities from you and I personally. They can do everything you can do except act and think. They do that through minutes, meetings and resolutions. This is the documentation for major decisions made by an entity such as adding a shareholder, changing the officers or managers, leasing real estate…Some falsely believe that LLCs are “easier” because they do NOT require the same formalities as corporations. When we did our research years ago with looking at what judges actually do, we found they expect to see the same corporate formalities that apply to corporations. That means an LLC will need an operating agreement, minutes, meetings and resolutions for major decisions, membership certificates and a membership ledger to track the owners. This is all part of protecting both the LLC and corporate veil. If someone is going to sue your entity and you do not operate it as such a legal entity, then you MAY be personally liable.

The final big step to make sure your entity is structured properly is to make sure your taxes are being paid properly. That starts with knowing how your entity is taxed and the responsibilities with that. If the entity is an LLC taxed as an S corporation, at some point in the year you will probably have some type of payroll required, even if just to pay yourself. If you have an LLC taxed as a partnership you will realize if you are one of the members of the LLC, you will not be paid a salary. You may be paid what is called a “guaranteed payment,” which is similar to, but not a W-2. It is very important to make sure that you work with a good tax team to keep you on track with your business entity.

read more

5 Costly Mistakes to Avoid when Establishing a U.S. Company

Apr 10, 2015 by

 Let me share with you the 5 most common mistakes they’ve made during the process of establishing a U.S. Entity.

  1. Selecting the wrong state for their entity. You may know that the big three are Delaware, Wyoming and Nevada. But what is best for your business from a state tax point of view and overall best liability protection for you as a manager of an LLC or the director or officer of a corporation? Nevada is by far the best and offers the best value. Yes, Wyoming may be $400 less on the front end but with less protection is that worth it? If your U.S. business is raising capital or going public Delaware may not be a bad option.
  2. Selecting the wrong type of entity for their business. If you go online and invest $99 for a formation and guess as an LLC and don’t understand the tax ramification or the U.S. tax treaties with your home country you may end up paying thousands in unnecessary taxes! An LLC may be taxed in four different methods (even most American don’t know that). Each one has its own pluses and minuses. A corporation may be an option only if you manage the taxes on an annual basis and don’t do something that will trigger an audit (like a big year end expense back to your home country to reduce your U.S. profits).
  3. Not having a complete formation. Filing articles, obtaining an EIN and having a U.S. mail address may get you started but by no means is that a complete formation. If that entity was attacked by the IRS or a lawsuit it would not hold up for 15 minutes, according to U.S. attorney, Lee Phillips. You must have a complete formation along a legitimate U.S. business address that sends the proper business message.
  4. Not having tax support for their U.S. entity.  Not taking into consider what type of entity and who should be the owner in the U.S. only means you are going to be disappointed when you realize how much extra taxes you may be paying that was unnecessary. We have had clients who have saved $10K, $20K or $50K or more by working with NCP and our CPA recommendations to operate their U.S. business properly. Some countries like Canada, don’t even have a tax treaty for a U.S. LLC and you may be double taxed. There is a strategy around that but you must know it up front.
  5. Not having working with a company with resources to operate a U.S. business. Never underestimate the power of working with a company like NCP with great resources and connections when it comes to U.S. banking, legal, taxes, merchant accounts, immigration and top business connection to help your U.S. business succeed! Recently with one legal connection we saved a client over $20K in legal fees (from the other U.S. attorney who was going to take advantage of his situation). That type of resource will add up quickly to your bottom line.

Doing business in the U.S. is one of the best opportunities to grow, especially if you are operating online. The U.S. has the largest online consumer market in the world! The key is to develop trust with a legitimate U.S. company.

If you have questions please reach out to us via email at suppport@launchwithconfidence.com to schedule a Skype® consultation.

read more

U.S. Entity Formation FAQs

Apr 8, 2015 by

When you are forming a U.S. company there are some important FAQs (frequently asked questions) you should be asking and here they are for you:

• Which entity is best to operate in the U.S.? Is it an LLC (limited liability company). If so, do you know how it is taxed? There are three options for you if outside the U.S. There are several factors that must be discussed including your gross revenue and net profits, goals with those profits, are partners involved, tax treaty with your country…

• Should you ever consider doing business in your own name? Operating a business as a sole proprietorship in your name is an option, it is low cost and in some situations a good starting point to “test” if your U.S. business will get off the ground. Long term there is too much risk with this business structure and for some industries too much risk even as a starting point.

• Which state is best for your situation (Nevada, Wyoming or Delaware)? What are the factors to consider besides state filing fees or state tax rates? Do you know any court history and which one will offer the best liability protection? Which one has the best U.S. economic benefit to your business?

• What are the U.S. tax rules for a corporation vs an LLC? A C corporation may have lower tax rates but it may not be best for your overall situation. On the other hand, an LLC taxed as a partnership will trigger three U.S. tax returns, which may not be bad overall, but it is something to consider.

• What are the U.S. tax treaties with your home country? Even if there is a tax treaty with your country is there a type of U.S. entity that may not be recognized in your home country?

• With a U.S. company will you need a work VISA?  Planning to come to the U.S. and now you have a U.S. company the key is not to mess up at the U.S. boarders! If you are planning to secure a work VISA in the future do you know which are the best options at the lowest cost?

read more

How to Explode Your Business in 2015- Joint Venture Follow up Tips for Success.

Jan 2, 2015 by

The fastest way to grow your business and acquire new clients and customers is to leverage other people’s money, relationships and resources (OPM, OPR, OPR). The best way to do this is to provide massive value for the other people’s clients and customers. The best way to do that is to know what problem your product or service will solve for someone and find out whose clients or customers need help solving that problem. The best approach is to share how you are willing to provide training or tools FREE to the other company to help solve part of their big challenges.

The next step is to help position this as an ADDED BONUS OR VALUE to the other company’s clients to help with retention, increased business or even bring on new clients. What I mean by help position as an added bonus or value is that too many people stop short and let the joint venture partner company come up with how your free content will add value to their clients and how to implement. That is a big mistake. Make it simple for the other people and give them 2-3 ideas how they might best position what content you will deliver for free to HELP THEM do more business (this is not about you at all on the front end)! Once they know and feel that is your drive, you will get more opportunities. How do you benefit? That is easy. You benefit by having the other company send a marketing message to their clients (who are trusted by that company) sharing about your company and how you will add value to their life or business. You are getting FREE ADVERTISING and, ideally, some new clients on the back end after you deliver your free content.

Once you get this first part down with the approach and presentation, you will find it very easy to get many companies interested in how you may help them become more successful. The ball usually gets dropped in the follow-up. Here are my best tips for JV follow up tips for success.

  1. Track Your JV Opportunities. I would recommend a separate spreadsheet to track each JV opportunity and the stage you are at in the process. For example, list call, approach, presentation, follow-up and close (the close means the JV is happening). And leave a column for the follow-up. This should be updated with the most recent follow-up attempt. Now you have a visual chart to track your JV opportunities separate from your regular client prospecting and customer follow-up.
  2. Schedule Time on Your Calendar for JV Calls. What is on your calendar each week? Most likely what is most important. If something is NOT on your calendar each week, what does that mean? It sends a message that it is NOT important (which is not good). If you are in a relationship, do you schedule date nights? If not, what message does that send to your partner? That they are not important. If you do not have JV calls on your calendar, that says they are not important and that may be why they are not working for you.
  3. Variety in Follow-Up. This means don’t get lazy and send the same email message every month or the same voice mail message every month. It would be best to establish a JV follow-up marketing system just like you have for leads or clients. You might have a sequence of calls, emails, postcard, letter …for every lead that opts in on your website or calls your business (or at least you should). Make sure you leave messages and emails that have a different twist and are compelling to add value to the JV partner. It is not about you.
  4. Consistency and Frequency in Follow-Up. This may be obvious, but this is the #1 reason why so many don’t do JVs with NCP. They follow up once or twice and DECIDE I am not interested, which is NOT the case in most situations. I do see the value in most people’s products or services and how they may add value to your life, but there is such a thing called TIMING and when is the best time for me to introduce your added value to my list. Again, like a good marketing campaign, there is a follow-up process over 3, 6, 9 months and longer to touch base and to determine if there is a need.
  5. Scheduling the JV. Many times when you speak to someone they may love your JV idea to add more value, but the timing is off. Instead of waiting to follow up in 30 days, you may TEST to see if you could just schedule your teleseminar or webinar in the future on their calendar, while now it is not so jam-packed. If you introduce something this week, most people are already swamped and have no time. But if you suggest scheduling something 60 days out on a calendar, that may be ideal and help you “close” more JV opportunities.
  6. Repetition. Dan Kennedy once said the way to get better at long copy writing is to do a lot of it poorly. In other words, get started and just realize you will get better over time and your initial results may not be very good, but with repetition over time you will get better. Too many people quit because they didn’t have success right away with JVs. You are likely to do this poorly at the start until you get more repetition and get better!
  7. Improved Skills. Like any other skill, there is an art to the JV. Find resources to help you improve this skill set. NCP has conducted The Ultimate Joint Venture Boot Camp for three years with training from the best JV experts in the world on how to leverage JVs. Let us know if you are interested in more support in this area. There are several other articles and resources in the Top 5% Club membership site also on this important subject.

Now the ball is in your court to take ACTION STEPS to IMPLEMENT JVs more often to be better at follow-ups to help your business benefit from the power of JVs!

read more

How to Establish a U.S. Company & Bank Account (without coming to the U.S.)

Dec 28, 2014 by

Are you outside the U.S. looking to form a U.S. company?

Perhaps you are looking to open a U.S. merchant account, invest in U.S. tax liens or
deeds, or perhaps you wanted to market your online business to the MASSIVE
$183 BILLION spent by U.S. consumers online this year.

If you still looking to establish a U.S. company I have a brand new free
report that will walk you through all the steps to PROPERLY form a U.S.
company AND bank account (which is very difficult as you probably know …and
a real bank account).

Go ahead and grab my BRAND NEW REPORT (it’s free and you will have
immediate access to the download).

 How to Establish a U.S. Company & Bank Account (without having to travel to
the U.S.)

After you download this free report today you will learn how to establish a
COMPLETE U.S. Company & U.S. Bank Account quickly. This information-packed
17 page report tells you everything you need to know to launch your U.S.
business with confidence.

Need support with the formation of a U.S. company? Send me an email at
support@launchwithconfidence.com.

To download your free copy now, go to http://budurl.com/USEntityLaunch

read more