This year, the Federal ITC is offering 30% off of the cost of solar panel equipment installation, with additional cash benefits, which means your business can generate its own energy in 2019 and beyond. Find out more about the solar tax rebates and incentives available to you here.
Electric bills are one type of monthly payment where paying above-market rates can turn from pennies per kWh extra into thousands or hundreds of thousands of dollars more per year. Learn how we saved one client close to a million dollars.
Imagine that instead of paying $1 million to reach a goal of $3 million dollars, you only had to spend $750,000. Find out how we can help reduce overhead.
One of our clients used two major mobile carriers for employee communications without thinking twice about the contracts. Find out how we found savings buried in the lines of their contracts.
Our cost reduction strategies go beyond conducting a competitive bidding process and recommending changing vendors. In fact, 82% of our recommended solutions have involved keeping our clients' existing vendors. Learn more about our cost savings methods here.
Improper employee classification codes caused very high overcharges and an inflated EMR, which went unnoticed because of jargony contact language.
What is The Difference Between an Accountant, CFO and Expense Reduction Consultant? AccountantCertified Financial OfficerExpense Reduction ConsultantCompiles your companies financial statements from client-provided data.Plans, considers and decides how financial transactions will be booked, consistent with the objectives and strategies of the business.Compiles individual spend category analysis reviewing each item purchased by vendor from client and vendor provided data.Works mostly in the past– using the historical data from your businessPlans, forecasts, budgets and projects the future financial performance of the company conforming to the company’s objectives, strategies and capacity to perform.Works totally in the past from historical data. Using this data
We have found that approximately 1 in 10 invoices have errors, and half of the errors ones get paid anyway. Do you give your invoices a cursory glance and approve them for payment, or do you purposefully challenge each one?