Blog Posts

A Reno CPA Talks about Three of the Quirkiest Tax Write-Offs Ever

Who really needs a Reno CPA? Well, there a lot of people out there who might not think they do. However, they might want to consider that CPAs are experts in tax codes and regulations, and they are not. It is quite amazing how often a CPA can find a tax write-off that was overlooked. Take the three write-offs mentioned later in the article. Would you have known about these?

CPA

CPA stands for Certified Public Accountant. Requirements vary by state, but in general, a CPA must have a degree in accounting, have a set amount of experience, and demonstrate expertise by passing a comprehensive and rigorous exam. As a result, they are experts in tax codes and regulations, which considering how complex the US tax code is – is impressive. Certainly, if there is a tax write-off to be found, a Reno CPA will find it.

Smart Move?

Of course, taxes are often a sore subject for many people. Not only is Uncle Sam demanding a piece of the pie, but it costs money to have someone tell you how much. As a result, many people look to alternative sources for preparing their taxes such as online software or under-qualified tax accountants. However, is that really a smart move? Keep in mind that Reno CPAs are experts in tax rules and regulations. For example, would the average American know about some of these more quirky tax write-offs?

Making Allowances

Tired of paying your child an allowance and getting nothing in return? Would it help if that allowance could be used as a tax write-off? It can be if the parent is the sole proprietor of his or her own business. In this case, parents can hire their own children, and not pay any payroll taxes. Plus, the wages can be deducted on their sole proprietorship. So, basically, it’s like deducting the child’s allowance, and the parent might just get some work out of the kid.

A Noteworthy Loophole

For most parents, listening to their child learn to play the clarinet is a painful experience. However, a CPA might use that clarinet and the lessons as a tax write-off. That’s because orthodontists claim that playing the clarinet can help correct an overbite. That makes it a medical expense. So while the Reno CPA may not make listening to the clarinet any easier, he or she can make paying for it a little easier.

Honest Crooks

According to the IRS, it’s okay to be a criminal as long as the “wages” are reported as self-employment income. For the thieves out there, however, there’s a little loophole that only a CPA would know. Thieves are required to report and pay the fair market value tax on all merchandise that is… ummm… acquired. However, if the items are returned, the thief can get out of paying the taxes. Plus, he or she will get free room and board at the county jail too.

Okay, so most people won’t fall into the last category, but it does prove the point that a Reno CPA will know every loophole out there. So whether you are a sole proprietor, a parent of a child with an overbite, or a thief, a CPA can make sure that your taxes are done right and every tax write-off is used to maximize the return. In the end, the tax savings will more than pay for the services of a CPA.

Reno’s Best CPA,

Tim Nelson

A Reno CPA Talks about Three of the Quirkiest Tax Write-Offs Ever2016-09-22T21:40:33-07:00

What Do All The Initials Mean? (CPA, CVA, CFE)

I thought this was a fun question to discuss. I am often asked, “What do all the initials that follow your name mean?” This question is very important. People need to understand whom they are hiring to work with their money and knowing the difference between these different sets of letters will help you make the right choice.

The Easy One- CPA

The CPA is the easy one. CPA stands for Certified Public Accountant and means that you have special training, primarily in accounting and taxes, to help individuals and businesses in their financial dealings. It requires that you pass a difficult 4-part exam, an ethics exam, have at least 2 years of experience working for a CPA, and (under Nevada law) have at least 1,000 hours of looking at companies books and preparing their financial statements. Furthermore, once you become a CPA, you are required to have approximately 40 hours of continuing education each year. I say approximately because depending in which area you practice, it could be substantially higher than that! Most people do not know that each state certifies the CPAs in their state, rather than having a national certification. The requirements in the State of Nevada are more stringent than those of our neighbor to the west, California.

Okay Now For CVA

The CVA stands for Certified Valuation Analyst. It means they have special training in the valuation and determination of value of businesses. It does NOT mean they can do appraisals. I originally used the certification in helping attorneys resolve accounting matters in the court (litigation support). I’ve also used it in estate cases, divorce cases, shareholder lawsuits, mergers with other companies, helping companies determine whether or not to buy a competitor, helping business owners decide whether or not to add a new partner or enter a new line of business, and even in gifting situations where a business owner wants to give part of their company to their heirs. It is extremely technical in nature, and the part I like best is explaining what is going on in easy to understand terms to my clients.

Last But Not Least- CFE

My most recent addition to the letters behind my name is the CFE certification. It stands for Certified Fraud Examiner, and means I have formal training in the research and investigation of fraud and forensic accounting matters. I have been doing this for about twelve years, and love it! The “sleuthing” of accounting really gets me going. I love seeing how the fraudster got away with it, assisting law enforcement in putting away the bad guys, or even resolving how an owner is stealing from his partners! It can be complex, or as simple as fixing procedures around the office to deter employees or customers from making off with the valuable assets of the company.

Before you hire an accountant, make sure you understand what they are certified in and that they can adequately handle your financial needs. Remember, when it comes to your money you need to make the best decisions possible.

Reno’s Best CPA,

Tim Nelson

What Do All The Initials Mean? (CPA, CVA, CFE)2016-09-22T21:26:52-07:00

Reno CPA Reveals 7 Business Deductions Business Owners Commonly Overlook

Every year as the tax deadlines roll around, business owners find themselves scrambling to file their business taxes. As a result, these owners often miss important deductions that could end up saving them a significant amount of money. However, a little pre-planning and research can help a lot. For example, here are seven business tax deductions that are commonly overlooked.

Working from Home

A home office can supply a business owner with major business deductions. Most are aware that a home office can be deducted, but did you know it doesn’t have to be an entire room? The area just has to be devoted exclusively to the home office. Just measure out the work area and deduct that percentage from all home-related business expenses such as the mortgage and insurance. Even expenses like phone calls can be included here. Not a bad way to help pay for home expenses.

On the Road

Traveling can offer additional hidden Reno business deductions. In fact, many owners overlook the incidentals charges such as car rentals, tipping employees, and even dry cleaning expenses. Another major deduction involves company vehicles. In 2010, up to 50 cents per mile can be deducted for business trips. This can really add up when you consider the number of business miles driven in a year. Plus, don’t forget things like maintenance and insurance. Even if the car is used for personal use, a percentage can still be deducted.

Benefit Packages

Perhaps the only thing more complicated than business taxes is dealing with benefits. However, a CPA can help business owners find hidden deductions here too. For example, if an owner is considered self-employed, he or she can now deduct the premiums not only from the income tax but from the self-employment tax. Finally, don’t forget business deductions for retirement benefits. The self-employed pay double the social security, but the IRS will allow half of that to be deducted. That’s a huge savings.

Family Matters

What if it’s a family business? There are overlooked business deductions here too. For example, if a business owner is a sole proprietor or is in a partnership with a spouse, a Reno CPA might tell them to put the kids to work! As long as the child is 17 or younger, no social security taxes will be collected, and the salary can be deducted as a business expense. No other employee comes with those benefits to the company.

Start-Up Costs

Operating cost deductions can only be taken for expenses incurred after the business opens its doors. As a result, many owners miss start-up costs such as lawyer’s fees or licensing fees because they occur before opening day. However, these can still be taken as part of the business deductions for start-up. In most years, this is up to a $5,000 deduction the first year with the remaining spread over 15 years in equal amounts. In 2010, the first year deduction was doubled up to $10,000! Now, that’s a deduction!

Of course, there are a plethora of other business deductions that can be overlooked by business owners – subscriptions to trade magazines, memberships to professional organizations, and dining out expenses, just to name a few. To make the most of these on your business taxes, contact a Reno CPA. He or she will help find not only the seven deductions mentioned above, but may just find a few more that can really affect your bottom line.

Reno’s Best CPA,

Tim Nelson

Reno CPA Reveals 7 Business Deductions Business Owners Commonly Overlook2016-09-22T21:24:12-07:00

What is the Big Deal with Financial Planning?

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In today’s uncertain economic times, financial planning has become critical in order to meet life’s financial goals, including retirement. A thorough analysis of the current financial picture will help point the direction toward meeting those goals and will help avoid excess spending. This includes maintaining a rainy day fund, not relying on social security and calculating the amount of the nest egg. As a Reno CPA, I thought I would take some time to talk about the importance of financial planning.

What is Financial Planning?

Financial planning means analyzing the current financial picture, determining what the long-term goals are and then devising strategies to reach those goals. Strategies can include a variety of things, including automatic deposits into savings accounts, investments in stocks or real estate, or even insurance plans. The key is to make sure those plans are flexible. Not only can goals change, but so can strategies as your situation changes. Marriage, kids and a home all have a way of changing our priorities.

The Here and Now

However, financial planning is not just about the future; it’s about the present. Because this type of planning requires a full analysis of the family’s current financial picture, they know their exact net worth, income, and expenses. As a result, they are better able to manage spending and can avoid living paycheck to paycheck. They will also avoid being caught unaware by massive debt. An important bonus considering the average American carries a credit card debt of around $16,000.

Expect the Unexpected

A major component of any financial plan is a rainy day fund. This is a separate savings account that is set aside for emergencies only and usually contains at least three to six months of expenses. The reality is that no one is safe from unexpected illnesses, accidents or unemployment. Insurance, while another important part of the plan, may not cover everything and may not be easily accessed. In fact, some studies have shown that families without such a backup are far more likely to accumulate debt during a disaster.

Retirement Numbers

Retiring some day? Well, don’t count on social security. Not only is the age being increased to 67 for those born after 1959, but it may not be there. The reserves held in trust to fund social security are expected to be exhausted in 2037. After that income tax will only be able to pay 75 percent of expected benefits. Medicare isn’t any better and is expected to remain solvent only until 2029. As a result, Americans had better get busy with financial planning if they want to have a nice retirement.

How Much Is Enough?

The answer to this really depends on a person’s standard of living and the goals he or she has. However, some experts suggest that people should expect to spend about four percent of their savings each year. That means if expenses are approximately $60,000 per year, they should have a targeted retirement fund of 1.5 million. Sadly, most Americans are not even close. Those between the ages of 65 and 75 have an average of around $56,000. That means they get to spend roughly $2,200 a year.

These numbers suggest one thing – Americans need to get busy financial planning! Analyzing their current financial picture will help them avoid being buried under a mountain of debt and will help keep them on the road to a wonderful retirement, even when disaster strikes. Plus, a failing social security system will not blindside them and leave them penniless. As a Reno CPA, I am here to tell you that financial planning is the smart and responsible thing to do.

Reno’s Best CPA,

Tim Nelson

What is the Big Deal with Financial Planning?2016-09-22T21:21:29-07:00

Tip from Your Accountant in Reno: Two Steps to Creating a Rainy Day Fund

A rainy day fund is an essential part of any family’s financial planning. By putting away a specified amount to be used only during emergencies, a family will be able to weather any emergency easier. The creation of a emergency fund is a simple two-step process. First, conduct a thorough analysis of your family’s current financial status to determine the amount of the fund. Next, set up the account and make regular deposits until the emergency amount is reached. As an accountant in Reno, it is very important to talk about rainy day funds.

Defining a Rainy Day Fund

Most financial planning experts agree that a rainy day fund is a must for any family, but what exactly is it? First, it is money that is set aside to be used only in the event of an emergency. “Emergency” should be taken literally and should not be mistaken with a financial want. For example, buying a new car is generally not an emergency unless your car was totaled and transportation to and from work is put at risk. Also, the rainy day fund should be a liquid asset that can be easily accessed without any kind of delay.

The Importance of an Emergency Fund

The importance of a having a rainy day fund as a critical part of any family’s financial planning cannot be underestimated. No one is immune to unexpected emergencies like car accidents, loss of jobs, or sudden illnesses. Yes, most people carry insurance, but insurance does not cover everything, and there may be a delay in accessing those funds. The rainy day fund will fill in that gap and prevent a family from getting behind in their bills.

How Much Is Enough?

As an accountant in Reno I have to admit that there is some disagreement as to how much money should be deposited into a rainy day fund. However, that figure really depends on a family’s needs. In general, three to six months of expenses should be the minimum. Some experts will even advise that a year’s salary is necessary, but this depends on things like insurance coverage and whether that is even possible for a family to save.

Step 1 to a Rainy Day Fund

In light of this, the first step to establishing a rainy day fund is to review the family’s current financial picture including required spending, discretionary spending and current net income (after taxes). The rainy day fund should come from the discretionary fund. If that is non-existent, then the family should review what it considers to be needs versus wants. Furthermore, a family should review insurance policies and other investments to determine if additional income can be generated.

Step 2 to a Rainy Day Fund

Once the amount of required funds is determined, the family needs to open a low-risk savings account. Since this is an emergency fund, it must be easily accessible which means no CDs or other such investments. It’s a good idea to set this account up with direct deposits in a separate bank from the family’s primary account. The deposits can be stopped when the amount is reached. This takes temptations out of the way. Deposits happen without thought and withdraws require a special trip.

So don’t make the mistake of thinking that nothing bad will ever happen, because it just might. By including an emergency fund in your family’s financial planning, you can minimize the impact. All that is needed is a full analysis of the family’s current financial status and needs. This financial picture will help determine how much to stash away in a savings account. Just remember – it’s for emergencies and not for big purchases.

Reno’s Best CPA,

Tim Nelson

Tip from Your Accountant in Reno: Two Steps to Creating a Rainy Day Fund2016-09-22T21:13:05-07:00

A Certified Public Accountant in Reno Reminds Business Owners to Seek Help

[youtube]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HG7zHl1L6Nk[/youtube]

As a small business owner you may find yourself overwhelmed and distracted with tasks that are necessary to run your business, but may not be your specialty. I thought I would take some time to talk about the help that a CPA can provide. At some point in time, it becomes necessary for most business owners to call in a certified public accountant to provide small business financial consulting. However, when should this be done? There are certain things or red flags that should prompt such action. These include spending too much time on the accounting side of the business, making mistakes that will lead to an audit, declining assets, draining resources, stagnating revenue and missing productivity.

Failing to Focus on Your Passion

Small business financial consulting services in Reno need to be sought whenever the time spent on the accounting side of the business is greater than the time spent on the business. Chances are that the passion of the owner is really the specialty of the business. For example, a landscaping business probably loves being outside and the creative side of the business. Spending more time hunched over a computer spreadsheet is a sure sign that a certified public accountant in Reno is needed.

The Dreaded Audit

It is a well-known fact that the IRS targets small businesses. If that isn’t enough to get audited, perhaps filing late or other things that the IRS looks for will warrant that dreaded letter from the IRS. Since an audit strikes fear in the heart of every small business owner, this is sure to elicit a call to a certified public accountant in Reno. However, it is a good idea to make the call whenever you realize that the books are a mess and forms are being filed late.

Declining Assets

Another problem that may cause an owner to seek small business financial consulting is what to do with declining assets. Tangible assets like furniture and vehicles can cost a business a small fortune. Plus, there are also intangible assets that may decline such as franchise rights or leases. These can become a complicated issue that can drain a company of valuable resources. Most owners may be aware that these can be tax write-offs, but how to calculate them is another matter.

Stagnant Revenues

No business can stay in business if it is not making money. However, the owner may be scratching his or her head trying to figure out where the problem is. The products or services are excellent and in demand. The advertising seems to be adequate. There just doesn’t seem to be a reason for the lack of success. That’s why many small businesses need to seek the help of a certified public accountant in Reno. They may be able to supply the answers that can really turn the business around.

Lack of Employee Productivity

Every small business owner knows that payroll can be one of the largest expenses facing their business. However, that doesn’t have to be the case. It shouldn’t drain the business of all of its valuable resources. That’s especially true if the work can be done more efficiently or could potentially be outsourced. If it can then a certified public accountant may be able to help guide some of these decisions or find how to make the work more efficient.

So if you are small business owner, you may want to ask these questions. Is the passion being drowned by the drudgery of accounting? Are mistakes being made that can lead to an audit? Are declining assets draining resources? Are revenues stagnant? Do employees seem to lack productivity? If the answer is yes to any of these, consider consulting a certified public accountant in Reno for financial advice.

Reno’s Best CPA,

Tim Nelson

A Certified Public Accountant in Reno Reminds Business Owners to Seek Help2016-09-22T21:01:13-07:00

A CPA in Reno Reminds Business Owners to Seek Help (Part 2)

[youtube]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jU_uTG2WA_A[/youtube]

In part one of this series (A Certified Public Accountant in Reno Reminds Business Owners to Seek Help), the signals that should drive small business owners to seek financial advice from a CPA in Reno were discussed. These include spending too much time on the accounting side of the business, making mistakes that will lead to an audit, declining assets draining resources, stagnating revenue and missing productivity. However, don’t despair because a certified public accountant can usually resolve each of these situations easily.

Shifting Focus

The first thing a CPA in Reno can do for business owners is help them put the emphasis back on their passions. It is frequently said that if you want to be successful, do what you love. The problem is that most owners don’t love doing payroll, accounting, or tax preparations. The certified public accountant can take care of all of that. For someone like a landscaper, this allows the owner to put their focus back on their business.

The Dreaded Audit

As long as a certified public accountant is consulted before the IRS targets the business for an audit, the CPA can often avoid them completely. That is because they can avoid those red flags like little or no sales with high expenses. Something like that will catch the attention of the IRS every time. A CPA in Reno can also help avoid late filings and all of the late fees associated with them. Plus, if an audit is called, the accountant will be invaluable during the process.

Declining Assets

Business owners also need the financial advice of a CPA for things like declining assets. These often drain the resources of a company, but that doesn’t need to be the case. Certified public accountants can carefully analyze all of the assets. By doing so they can track each asset and how much it declines. They can then plug this info into a formula and take the depreciation off as a tax-deductible expense over the lifetime of the assets. This can be a substantial savings.

Stagnant Revenues

Stagnant revenues can also be an area that a CPA in Reno can provide valuable advice. Accountants can help the owner create a system so that revenues and expenses can be tracked. Using this system and analysis gleaned from tax returns, they can identify trends and create reports that the owners can use to guide future decisions. They are also able to help the owner understand the reports so that the most can be made from the information.

Lack of Employee Productivity

While employee productivity may not seem like an area where a certified public account can provide financial advice, they can. Think of the reports that are generated through payroll and the tale those reports can tell. Tax returns and payroll can yield a wealth of information including comparing hours worked with the amount of sales. In addition, an accountant might be able to suggest jobs that could be outsourced.

So if any of these situations apply to your small business, do not worry. A CPA’s services can help free up your time so that you are able to return to your passion. He or she can also help prevent an audit or provide expert backup in the event of an audit. The accountant can also carefully analyze reports on assets, revenue, and productivity to provide the business owner with a complete picture of the business. Plus, the accountant in Reno is there to help the owner understand just how those reports can guide the business.

Reno’s Best CPA,

Tim Nelson

A CPA in Reno Reminds Business Owners to Seek Help (Part 2)2016-09-22T20:55:55-07:00

Nevada Corporate Tax Planning is Not an Option, It is a Must

[youtube]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2zUzGWRlW98[/youtube]

It is time to talk about the importance of tax planning in small business. Nevada corporate tax planning is necessary for any business to be able to meet their obligations to the government, increase their profits and to plan by analyzing previous years’ performance. An experienced Nevada tax accountant can guide a company through the maze of tax laws, advise about debt-reduction strategies and help put more money into growth and development.

Taxes are Unavoidable

It is impossible to avoid paying taxes in business. Any time a product or service is made or sold, the business has to pay taxes on a portion of its profits. Taxes allow the government to give services and protection to its citizens. However, a company can lower its taxes and increase its working capital with tax planning. A business can grow and become more profitable with more working capital. The company’s accountant should discuss what kinds of tax deductions and write-offs are right for the business at the proper times.

Two Basic Corporate Tax Planning Rules

There are two key rules in tax planning for Nevada small businesses. The first is that the company should not take on extra expenses to get a tax deduction. One smart tax planning method is to wait until the end of the year to buy major equipment, but a business should only use this strategy if the equipment is necessary. The second rule is that taxes should be deferred as much as possible. Deferring taxes means legally putting them off until the next tax season. This frees up the money that would have been used to pay that year’s taxes for interest-free use.

Accounting Methods

A company’s accounting methods can influence its taxes and cash flow. There are two main accounting methods, the cash and the accrual methods. In the cash method, income is recorded when it is actually received. This means it is noted when an invoice is actually paid rather than when it is sent out. The cash method can defer taxes by delaying billing. The accrual method is more complex because it recognizes income and debt when it actually occurs rather than when payment is made or received. It is a better way of charting a company’s long-term performance.

Nevada Tax Planning with Inventory Control and Valuation

Properly controlling inventory costs can positively affect a company’s tax deductions. A tax planning accountant can advise how and when to buy inventory to make the most of deductions and changes in stock value (valuation). There are two main inventory valuation methods: first-in, first-out (FIFO) and last-in, first-out (LIFO). FIFO is better in times of deflation and in industries where a product’s value can drop steeply, such as in high-tech areas. LIFO is better in times of rising costs, because it gives inventory in stock a lower value than the prices of goods already sold.

Predicting the Future by Looking at the Past

Good tax planning means that a company takes the past sales performance of their products and/or services into account. In addition, the state of the overall economy, cash flow, overhead costs and any corporate changes need to be considered. By looking at previous years according to the “big picture,” executives can forecast for the future. Knowing an expansion or a cutback will be needed makes planning for it easier. The company can stagger expenses, purchases, staff reductions, research and development and advertising as needed.

A Nevada tax-planning accountant can help a company increase profits, lower taxes and achieve growth for the future. Discuss your business’s needs, wants, strengths, weaknesses and goals with your corporate accountant to develop a tax planning strategy for all of these factors.

Reno’s Best CPA,

Tim Nelson

Nevada Corporate Tax Planning is Not an Option, It is a Must2016-09-22T18:32:45-07:00

Public Accountant in Reno, NV Provides Financial and Tax Organization Tips

[youtube]http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=huppUvExtI8[/youtube]

It is important to keep finances organized, whether for an individual person or a business. Many people do not organize their finances until tax time comes. They often find they have a mountain of information to sift through and no idea where to start. Here are some tips on better financial and tax organization from a public accountant in Reno, NV.

Bank Accounts

Bank accounts are crucial money-management tools. Single people should have both a personal expenses and a savings account. Families should have a family account, which wage earners can deposit money into for household bills. They should also have individual accounts for personal spending, plus a family savings account. A self-employed person or small business owner needs to keep their company’s expense separate. This will keep personal and business matters from mingling. A public accountant in Reno, NV can help set up a plan for how to contribute to each account.

Keep or Throw Out?

Many financial records can be thrown away after a time. Any papers about major expenses (a vehicle, appliance, investment, etc.) should be kept forever, or at least until the item is no longer in use or needed. Anything about taxes and personal or investment income should be kept for at least 3 years, although six is advisable in the event of an audit. Credit card and bank statements, receipts, and utility and other bills can be thrown away annually once taxes have been filed with a public accountant in Reno, NV. Streamline your life and save paper by scanning and saving these papers.

Paper Organization

An individual can use a simple, low-tech paper filing system. Set up files according to the area of expense: loans (mortgage, car, etc.), bank and credit card statements, insurance, household expenses (groceries, gas, clothing, etc.) and bills. Public accountants advise that certain tax-deductions need their own files, like education, health care spending, travel, charitable donations, investments, etc. Keep a box in a visible place to put all receipts and bills into when you empty your purse or briefcase. Reconcile the box’s contents weekly when balancing bank statements.

Computer Organization

Self-employed people and small businesses should organize their financial records with a computerized system. This minimizes missed payments and keeps the volume of paperwork down. Important items can be scanned into the computer and saved onto a disk for your public accountant to use at tax time. Dates such as quarterly tax payments and payroll can be set ahead of time. Linking a business’s bank account with the software can result in payments being automatically deducted. All these measures reduce hassle and increase efficiency.

Tax Time

Individuals can pay their taxes once yearly on or before April 15. Businesses should make quarterly or bi-annual contributions to a tax account. This keeps the amount owed from becoming unmanageable. Any time taxes are paid, a payment for work or a service or a money gift is received, or a life insurance or other investment dividends report arrives, the paperwork should go right into the tax file for the public accountant in Reno, NV. They should get all the information you have well before tax time, in order to get the best tax deductions possible.

Careless record keeping can result in missed deadlines and payments. A certified public accountant in Reno, NV can give valuable advice on how to streamline your tax and financial organization. Everyone should review their own procedures periodically and see how they can improve them.

Reno’s Best CPA,
Tim Nelson

Public Accountant in Reno, NV Provides Financial and Tax Organization Tips2016-09-22T18:27:40-07:00

BestCPAReno.com Showcased At Reno-Tahoe Wordcamp 2011

Our website, BestCPAReno.com was showcased at the Reno-Tahoe Wordcamp 2011. An excerpt from the press release is below, to read the complete press release for Evans Nelson & Company CPAs, CLICK HERE.

“BestCPAReno.com, which is a WordPress site featuring the Thesis Theme demonstrates the customizationavailable to WordPress users. Evans Nelson & Company CPAs are able to promote their business througharticles, blogs, and videos. They provide financial resources and links and offer a free tax organizer. All ofwhich is possible by the use of a website designed in WordPress.”

Reno’s Best CPA,

Tim Nelson

BestCPAReno.com Showcased At Reno-Tahoe Wordcamp 20112016-09-22T18:22:27-07:00