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Transform A Tax Services Firm Now And Years Into The Future

Transform A Tax Services Firm Now And Years Into The Future

A Transformative Solution For Marketing Tax Services

New Business Model Increases Firm Revenue, Gives Motivated Employees A BIG Raise, And Outperform Competitors In The Tax, Accounting, Legal Services Profession

How can you change the course of your firms’ success now and years into the future?

This article is dedicated to leaders in tax, accounting, and legal services firms who like to make things happen, leaders who want to effect change in their firm this year and into the future. It is written to educate firm leaders how to operate at a much higher level than competitors in the tax, accounting, and legal services profession. A goal of tax, accounting and legal services leadership should be to become a “destination firm”, the ultimate destination for an employee – a firm people want to work with and stay for a very long time. The key to success is building a destination firm for your tax, accounting, and/or legal professional services. Destination firms are supported by innovative, motivated, engaged, and highly productive employees led by innovative leaders who make things happen!

“ I like things to happen, and if they do not happen, I like to make things happen.”
–  Winston Churchill

Background Information

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Tax Professionals: You Need To Know… What You Do Not Know (Lesson II)

TaxConnections Lessons

Here Is Lesson II Video

(Video Teaches You: How The IRS Knows About Everything You Do And How They Use The Information In Court) 

Robert Frost, an American Poet, was one of the most highly honored poets of the 20th Century (March 26, 1874 – January 29, 1963). He wrote a lot about the human condition in early American Life. He wrote the famous poem called The Road Less Traveled.

According to the Poetry Foundation, “The Road Not Taken” begins with a dilemma, as many fairytales do. Out walking, the speaker comes to a fork in the road and has to decide which path to follow:

“Two roads diverged in a yellow wood,
And sorry I could not travel both
And be one traveler, long I stood
And looked down one as far as I could
To where it bent in the undergrowth …”

The last stanza of several in the poem states:

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