You are using an outdated browser. Upgrade your browser today for a better experience of this site and many others.
01628 665000 email@example.com
The VAT issues you need to consider when running your business.
VAT registered businesses act as unpaid tax collectors and are required to account both promptly and accurately for all the tax revenue collected by them. This factsheet highlights some of the areas that you need to consider when running your business.
The annual accounting scheme helps small businesses by allowing them to submit only one VAT return annually rather than the normal four.
This factsheet explains the situations where the VAT bad debt relief applies.
Cash accounting enables a business to account for and pay VAT on the basis of cash received and paid rather than on the basis of invoices issued and received. The factsheet explains the workings of cash accounting.
The VAT flat rate scheme for small businesses was introduced to reduce the administrative burden imposed when operating VAT. Under the scheme a set percentage is applied to the turnover of the business as a one-off calculation instead of having to identify and record the VAT on each sale and purchase you make. This factsheet explains how the VAT Flat Rate Scheme works.
This factsheet focuses on VAT matters of relevance to the smaller business. A primary aim is to highlight common risk areas as a better understanding can contribute to a reduction of errors and help to minimise penalties.
We provide a cost-effective, high value solution to meet all of your financial needs.
Manage your invoicing, bookkeeping and more online.
Supplying a comprehensive range of financial and business support services.
Contact the team now to discuss your needs.
Receive a reward for a friend referral.
Why not contact Stiles Accountants Ltd today for more information or to arrange a FREE no obligation quote.
The government has published the draft legislation for the next Finance Bill including the rules for off-payroll working in the private sector.
From April 2020, the government will introduce a new 2% tax on the revenues of search engines, social media platforms and online marketplaces which derive value from UK users.