Tax planning is a financial strategy where you aim to minimise your tax liability within the legal boundaries. It involves analysing your financial situation, income, and expenses to make informed decisions that can help you reduce the amount of taxes you owe. The goal is to use available deductions, credits, and exemptions to your advantage, ensuring that you keep more of your hard-earned money.
As a small business owner or partner, navigating the complex landscape of accounting methods can significantly impact your taxable profits. The choice between the accruals basis and the cash basis is a decision that requires careful consideration, and this blog aims to guide you through the essential factors to help you make an informed choice.
A private limited company, often referred to as a “Ltd” in the United Kingdom, is a popular business structure known for its unique legal and financial characteristics. In this context, the term “private” denotes that the company’s shares are not publicly traded on stock exchanges; instead, they are privately owned by a select group of individuals or entities.
Navigating the intricate realms of finance and taxation often leads us to encounter the enigmatic term: Capital Gains Tax (CGT). Whether you’re a seasoned investor, a homeowner on the verge of selling a property, or someone who’s just bumped into this term, our goal here is to unravel the intricacies of CGT in the UK.
Would you prefer your business profit to stay at the same amount as last year or to be more this year?
If your answer is “yes” then you should regularly use this simple to implement financial analysis and assessment tool.
When ATED was introduced on 1 April 2013, the threshold amount was £2 million. The threshold has since been reduced, firstly to £1 million from 1 April 2015 and then to £500,000 from 1 April 2016.