By On Sep 09, 2019 Templates
You need a well drafted invoice that clearly presents your itemized charges. Our invoice design for our templates was done with freelancers and their individual needs in mind. You will find examples in the section below that include MS Word invoice templates and Excel invoice templates that are ready to use or can be quickly adapted for your business. Whether you need a freelance writer invoice template, a service invoice template for your software business, or a simple invoice template you can customize for your virtual assistant business, our templates use pleasing graphic design and include all the necessary sections required in a professional invoice. Use our templates to create a custom invoice just right for you using MS Word and Excel. You can then print your invoice to put it in the mail. Or if you send PDF invoices to clients, you can also save your custom invoice in PDF format so you can send it to your client by email as a PDF file.
Over the last decade, limited liability companies (LLCs) have become one of the most preferred forms of business entities through which to hold title to investment real estate properties. LLCs did not come into existence in the United States until 1977 when the State of Wyoming enacted special legislation to accommodate the needs of oil companies. Prior to LLCs, real estate investors seeking limited liability protection were largely limited to using corporations to acquire title—a form of entity that has potential drawbacks. Florida followed Wyomings lead a few years later by enacting its own LLC statute in 1982 and now all 50 states have enacted legislation creating some form of the LLC business structure. The insulation from personal risk exposure for real estate investors provided by LLCs, coupled with the relative ease of administration and potential tax benefits, make ownership of investment property through an LLC a very desirable option in most instances.
Many business owners choose to form an LLC because they are unfamiliar with the many legal nuances between different entity choices, and they simply assume that an LLC offers the most protection from risk because it has limited liability in its name. In reality, a properly formed and operated LLC does indeed limit the personal liability of the owners, as much as U.S. law allows, by affording the owners no personal risk above and beyond their investment in the company-but, in many instances, so do corporations and certain partnerships. Of course if a small business owner of any entity form fails to respect the separate and distinct identity of the business or observe statutorily required corporate formalities (such as co-mingling personal and business funds, paying owners instead of creditors, or failing to maintain a registered agent), the integrity of the corporate shield provided by law will be compromised and potentially expose the owners to personal liability. Generally speaking, though, the basic requirements to operate an LLC within the confines of the corporate statutes are not particularly onerous.
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