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Step 1


Request free company name search We check the eligibility of the name, and make suggestion if neccessry.

Step 2
Your Company Details

Your Company Details

  • Register or login and fill in the company names and director/ shareholder(s).
  • Fill in shipping, company address or special request (if any).
Step 3
Payment for Your Favorite Company

Payment for Your Favorite Company

Choose your payment method (We accept payment by Credit/Debit Card, PayPal or Wire Transfer).

Step 4
Send the Company Kit to Your Address

Send the Company Kit to Your Address

  • You will receive soft copies of necessary documents including: Certificate of Incorporation, Business Registration, Memorandum and Articles of Association, etc. Then, your new company in a jurisdiction is ready to do business!
  • You can bring the documents in company kit to open corporate bank account or we can help you with our long experience of Banking support service.

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1. What is an LLC and how does it work?

A Limited Liability Company (LLC) is a type of business structure that combines features of both a corporation and a partnership (or sole proprietorship, in the case of a single-member LLC). Here's how an LLC works:

  1. Formation: To create an LLC, you typically need to file articles of organization with the appropriate state agency and pay the required fees. The articles of organization outline the basic details of the LLC, such as its name, address, management structure, and purpose.
  2. Ownership: An LLC can have one or more owners, who are referred to as "members." Members can be individuals, other businesses, or entities like trusts. In a single-member LLC, there is only one owner.
  3. Limited Liability: One of the key benefits of an LLC is that it offers limited liability protection to its members. This means that members are generally not personally responsible for the LLC's debts and liabilities. If the LLC incurs debts or is sued, the personal assets of the members are usually protected.
  4. Management: An LLC can be managed by its members (referred to as a member-managed LLC) or by appointed managers (referred to as a manager-managed LLC). The operating agreement, a document created by the members, outlines how the LLC will be managed and operated.
  5. Pass-Through Taxation: An important feature of LLCs is pass-through taxation. Profits and losses of the LLC "pass through" to the members' individual tax returns. This means that the LLC itself does not pay federal income taxes. Instead, members report their share of the LLC's income or losses on their personal tax returns.
  6. Flexibility: LLCs offer flexibility in terms of management and operation. There are fewer formalities and requirements compared to corporations. Operating agreements can be tailored to the specific needs and preferences of the members.
  7. Annual Requirements: While LLCs offer flexibility, they do have some ongoing obligations. Many states require LLCs to file annual reports and pay annual fees. Failure to meet these requirements can result in the LLC losing its good standing.
  8. Dissolution: An LLC can be dissolved voluntarily by its members or involuntarily through legal actions or bankruptcy. The process for dissolution is typically outlined in the operating agreement or state laws.
  9. Limited Life: In some states, an LLC may have a limited lifespan unless it is specifically stated otherwise in the articles of organization or operating agreement. If a member leaves or dies, the LLC may need to be dissolved or restructured.

It's important to note that while LLCs provide many benefits, the specific rules and regulations governing them can vary from state to state. Therefore, it's essential to understand your state's requirements and consult with legal and financial professionals when forming and operating an LLC to ensure compliance with all applicable laws and regulations.

2. Do I need a foreign LLC for online business?

Whether you need a foreign LLC for your online business depends on several factors, including the nature of your business, where you live, and where your customers are located. Here are some considerations to help you determine if you need a foreign LLC for your online business:

  1. Your Location: If you operate your online business in the same state or country where you reside, you may not need a foreign LLC. In this case, you can typically form a domestic LLC in your home state or country.
  2. Business Activities: The need for a foreign LLC often arises when your online business conducts activities or has a significant presence in states or countries other than your home state or country. This presence can include having physical offices or employees, having customers or clients in other locations, or generating a substantial amount of revenue from outside your home jurisdiction.
  3. Legal Requirements: Different jurisdictions have varying rules and regulations regarding the formation of LLCs and foreign qualification. Research the laws in your jurisdiction to determine if your online business activities require foreign qualification.
  4. Taxation: Depending on where your customers are located and where your business generates income, you may have tax obligations in multiple jurisdictions. Consult with a tax professional to understand your tax obligations and whether a foreign LLC is necessary for tax compliance.
  5. Liability Protection: If you are primarily concerned with limited liability protection, forming a domestic LLC may be sufficient, as long as it offers the protection you need in your primary operating jurisdiction.
  6. Economic Nexus Laws: Some jurisdictions have implemented economic nexus laws that require businesses to collect and remit sales tax if they meet certain revenue thresholds in that jurisdiction. Your online business may trigger such requirements in states or countries other than your own, which could necessitate foreign qualification.
  7. Customer Expectations: Consider the expectations and preferences of your customers. Having a local presence, even through a foreign LLC, may instill greater trust and confidence in your business.
  8. Legal Advice: It's advisable to consult with legal and tax professionals who are familiar with the laws and regulations in your jurisdiction and the jurisdictions in which you do business. They can provide guidance tailored to your specific situation.
3. What does the S.A. stand for in a company?

Société anonyme (S.A.) is a French term that refers to a public limited company (PLC), and similar business structures exist worldwide. An S.A. is analogous to a corporation in the United States, a public limited company in the United Kingdom, or an Aktiengesellschaft (AG) in Germany.

Requirements for a Société Anonyme (S.A.)

An S.A. is subject to distinct tax regulations when compared to sole proprietorships or partnerships, and, in the case of a public S.A., it entails different accounting and auditing obligations. Furthermore, for an S.A. to be considered valid, it must fulfill specific criteria. While these criteria may vary depending on the country, most S.A.s are required to submit articles of incorporation, establish a board of directors, appoint either a managing director or a management board, institute a supervisory board, designate a statutory auditor and deputy, choose a unique name, and maintain a minimum capital amount. Typically, it is formed for a maximum duration of 99 years.

Understanding the Société Anonyme

The société anonyme is a widely adopted business structure with equivalents in various languages and countries. Regardless of the specific context, an entity designated as an S.A. provides protection for the personal assets of its owners against creditor claims, thereby incentivizing many individuals to embark on entrepreneurial ventures, as it mitigates their financial risk. Additionally, the S.A. framework facilitates meeting the capital requirements of a growing business, as it allows numerous investors to contribute varying amounts of capital as shareholders, particularly if the company opts for public ownership. Consequently, the S.A. plays a pivotal role in supporting a robust capitalist economy.

4. How to set up an offshore company?

How to set up an offshore company

Step 1 Initially, our relationship managers will ask you to provide detailed information for all shareholders and directors, including their names. You can select the level of services you need. This stage normally takes one to three working days, or a working day in urgent cases. Furthermore, give the proposed company names so that we can check the eligibility of the names in each jurisdiction’s/country’s company registry/company house.

Step 2 You settle the payment of our service fee and the official Government fee required for your selected jurisdiction/country. We accept payment by credit/debit card Visa Visa payment-discover payment-american , Paypal Paypal or by wire transfer to our HSBC bank account. HSBC bank account(Payment Guidelines).

See more: Company registration fees

Step 3 After collecting full information from you, Offshore Company Corp will send you digital versions of your corporate documents (certificate of incorporation, register of shareholders/directors, share certificate, memorandum and articles of association etc) via email. The full Offshore Company kit will be couriered to your residential address by express delivery (TNT, DHL or UPS etc).

You can open an offshore bank account for your company in Europe, Hong Kong, Singapore or any other jurisdictions where we support offshore bank accounts! You have the freedom to make international money transfers from your offshore account.

Once your offshore company formation is completed. You are ready to do international business!

5. Does the certificate of incorporation expire?

No, a certificate of incorporation expires does not terminate. It may be a changeless archive that means the arrangement and legitimate presence of a company from the date it is issued. Once a company is consolidated and the certificate of incorporation expires is issued by the pertinent government specialist, the company proceeds to exist uncertainly until it is formally broken down or struck off the enroll by the administrative body.

Key Focuses:

  • Permanent Record: The certificate of incorporation expires could be a one-time archive that does not have a termination date. It remains substantial as long as the company is dynamic and compliant with lawful prerequisites.
  • Continuous Compliance: Whereas the certificate of incorporation expires itself does not terminate, the company must comply with ongoing legitimate and administrative prerequisites, such as recording yearly returns and monetary explanations, to preserve its great standing.
  • Disintegration or Strike Off: A company may be broken down intentionally by its individuals or executives, or it may be struck off the enlist by the administrative specialist for non-compliance or other reasons, successfully finishing its legitimate presence.


  • Companies Act: The particular controls and prerequisites may change by locale, but for the most part, the standards stay the same. For instance, the Companies Act within the UK, Singapore, and numerous other nations takes after comparative rules with respect to joining and company compliance.
  • Government and Administrative Websites: To confirm particular prerequisites and points of interest, it's best to allude to the official websites of the significant government or administrative body, such as the Companies House within the UK, the Accounting and Corporate Regulatory Authority (ACRA) in Singapore, or comparative substances in other wards.
6. What is the difference between a holding company and an investment company?

Fresh entrepreneurs oftentimes cannot tell the difference between a holding company and an investment company. While they do have a lot of similarities, holding companies and investment companies each have their distinct purposes.

A holding company is a parent business entity that holds the controlling stock or membership interests in its subsidiary companies. The cost to set up a holding company varies depending on the legal entity it is registered with, usually a corporation or an LLC. Large businesses usually set up a holding company because of multiple benefits it brings, including: Protecting assets, reducing risk and tax, no day-to-day management, etc.

An investment company, on the other hand, does not own or directly control any subsidiary companies, but rather is engaged in the business of investing in securities. Setting up an investment company is different from setting up a holding company, as they can mostly be formed as a mutual fund, a closed-ended fund, or a unit investment trusts (UIT). Furthermore, each type of investment company has its own versions, such as stock funds, bond funds, money market funds, index funds, interval funds, and exchange-traded funds (ETFs).

7. What is a corporate service provider?

A corporate provider or company provider has skills and knowledge that are necessary for every business entity at some time throughout their operation. A corporate provider makes sure that a company complies with all applicable laws and norms set forth by the local government where the business is located.

All the legal compliance requirements could be difficult for new businesses. The cost of hiring a company provider may also be prohibitive for small businesses because of the temporary nature of the position.

Typically, a corporate service provider has a section for corporate secretarial services with a group of devoted corporate secretaries. In relation to incorporation-related issues, it can also provide legal and tax advising services.

Corporate providers’ range of duties includes:

  • Establishing a private limited company under the Accounting and Corporate Regulatory Authority (ACRA)
  • Offering a registered office and mailing address for notices and communications
  • Named Company Secretary provision
  • Upgrading of the Company's statutory records and registrations
  • Submission of any applications, notices, or returns to ACRA
  • Resolutions from Directors and Shareholders are written
  • Convocation and documentation preparation
  • Annual Return filing with ACRA
  • Sending reminders about the due dates for filing
  • Helping consumers open bank accounts and setting up a meeting with a bank officer
8. What are the 4 key steps in developing a business plan?

1. Executive summary

Even though it is one of the shorter parts of a business plan, you should devote the most effort to it.

No matter how many pages your business plan is, whether it is five or thirty, the executive summary section must summarize everything in the plan in only two pages. This section draws a lot of attention because the reader may simply glance at it before deciding whether to continue or stop reading.

2. Marketing plan

Competitive analysis section

Reading the competitive analysis section helps comprehend enterprises’ competition.

About five competitors should be listed here, along with their advantages and disadvantages. When examining your competition, some points to consider include:

  • Operating time
  • Accessibility
  • Pricing
  • Return policy
  • Budget for marketing (or a rough estimate)
  • Reputation of a brand
  • Policy for product delivery (is it provided free, at cost, or not at all?)
  • Additional goods and services
  • Purchasing number (which may equate to lower or higher costs).

Specific marketing actions

Your marketing action plan, which is utilized to put your business idea into practice, develops the precise marketing actions.

 Make a note of the implementation costs for each of the five marketing phases (the sum of which will be your marketing budget), if enterprises can accomplish each step on their own or if they require help, and the projected sales (which when added together, become the sales forecast).

3. Key management bios

Include a one-page biography for each of the important figures in your company.

These biographies should be written in a way that shows you've "been there, done that," and you know how to do it again. You want to show that you possess both the technical know-how and the leadership abilities required for the job. Mention your plans for bringing on more team members to fill any potential experience or skill shortages.

4. Financial plan

The financial statements are one of the last components in your business plan. The business plan is demonstrated to be practical in the parts of products and services, marketing, operations, and personnel, but it is proven to be profitable in the financial area.


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