It doesn’t really take very long to start a business, if you count starting an ab as synonymous with registering it. Then it is another thing to get started with the business itself. Do you dream of starting a limited company and becoming your own boss? Perfect, then you’ve come to exactly the right place! But how long does it take to start a business, and what do you need to consider when starting a limited company? Here we serve you a checklist on how to start an ab – step by step. We take one thing at a time.
If you choose to start a limited company from scratch, you first need to submit a notification to register the limited company. Then you also need to apply for f tax. You can do the registration itself is free. The registration requires that you decide in writing to start a limited company in a document called the memorandum of association. Once you have registered the company, the name is protected throughout the country.
If you are keen to start a limited liability company and want to get started quickly, it is also possible to buy an already registered limited liability company without operations, a so-called stock company. Then the work of forming and registering the company is already done. However, some changes must still be made in the limited company you buy. Usually the company that sold the stock company helps with this.
You must carefully check that there has been no activity in the warehouse company, because any debts will come with you as the new owner. Also examine the company’s fiscal year. The advantage of buying a warehouse company instead of starting an ab yourself is that it is faster than registering a completely new one – but on the other hand, you get a cost for the warehouse company itself in addition to the share capital.
If you are going to start a limited company without money, there are other requirements, of course. If the money is missing, it is the things that count, so-called property in kind. But it’s not just anything that you can count there, everything should be conceivable to be useful in the business of your future joint stock company. Examples of property in kind could be a truck for a haulage company, tableware for a restaurant or tools and machinery for manufacturing. If you put things into your business, you must have a certificate of collection from an accountant.
The certificate of collection must contain a description of the property in kind and how it can be useful for the business. A valuation certificate or equivalent proving that the value exceeds the share capital. A document that shows that the person setting up the limited company owns and is the owner of the property.