Entity Types

  • Sole Proprietor Apply Now

    A sole proprietorship is a business that is not incorporated and is owned by one individual. It is the easiest sort of business to start and keep running. Apart from you, the proprietor, the company has no existence.

  • Limited Liability Company Apply Now

    A Limited Liability Company (LLC) is a legal entity created by submitting articles of formation under state or federal law. Unlike a partnership, an LLC's members are not individually responsible for the company's debts.

  • Estate of a Deceased Individual Apply Now

    An estate is a legal entity that is created after the death of a person. For federal tax purposes, the decedent's estate is a separate legal entity.

  • Trust Apply Now

    Under the customary procedures followed in chancery or probate courts, a trust is an arrangement in which trustees assume title to property for the purpose of safeguarding or conserving it for the beneficiaries.

  • Non-Profit Organization Apply Now

    Any legal entity established for reasons other than profit for its owners or shareholders is referred to as a non-profit.

  • Corporation Apply Now

    A corporation is described as a legal organization or structure formed under the authority of state laws and made up of individuals or groups of individuals who become shareholders. The existence of the entity is regarded distinct from that of its members.

  • S-Corporation Apply Now

    Similar to a regular company, with the exception of the IRS-issued special tax status that allows firms to pass on their corporate revenue, credits, and deductions to its shareholders.

  • Church Organization Apply Now

    Churches and religious groups, like many other charitable organizations, are exempt from federal income tax and are typically qualified to receive tax-deductible contributions under IRC Section 501(c)(3).

  • Partnership Apply Now

    A partnership is a legal agreement between two or more people to carry on a trade or company jointly. Each partner provides money, property, labor, or talent in exchange for a portion of the company's earnings and losses.