As many attorneys, financial advisors, and CPAs know, the New Year means new businesses are forming across the country.  Attorneys Corporation Service, Inc. is designed to make your life, as the professional incorporating your clients’ businesses, easier. Our incorporation services are available only to licensed professionals, helping us keep our costs low and turnaround times high.

If you want to incorporate your client’s business (without dealing with any of the grunt work and Secretary of State hassles), call one of our experienced business formation specialists or visit us online. From your online account, you can enter your client’s information and, with our expedited service, you will know within a day if your client’s business name is available (our knowledgeable customer service agents will do a business name-check with the state). Additionally, within that same period, we will draft and file your client’s proposed Articles of Incorporation — saving you precious minutes to focus on your client’s other needs.

With Attorneys Corporation Service, Inc. you will not have to spend time gathering documents and sending them off to the Secretary of State. We will draft the Articles of Incorporation (using the information you provided us when placing your order), assemble all the necessary paperwork, complete the forms and deliver your client’s incorporation materials to the Secretary of State for you. What’s more, we will give you a courtesy call before we charge your credit card and prepare your client’s filing. Attorneys Corporation Service, Inc. believes in transparency every step of the incorporation process.

If you are a busy professional interested in saving time, check out Attorneys Corporate Service, Inc. today. Go online or call us to start the incorporation process immediately!

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One Response to Same Day Incorporation Services!

  1. Stephen says:

    I live in Georgia. How long would it take to actually get a corp approved? We are interested in starting a non-profit and I have heard you have to form the corporate entity first, is that right?

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