The Entrepreneur’s Tax Guide

The Entrepreneur’s Tax Guide guides owner-managed businesses through the complexities of the UK tax system.

You shouldn’t pay more tax than you have to do; so arm yourself with this knowledge, and prove yourself a match for her Majesty’s tax collectors.

The Entrepreneur’s Tax Guide gives hundreds of tips on saving tax throughout. There are a number of valuable checklists which makes applying the principles taught straightforward.


What others say about my book

What I like about Pink’s book is that it is full of practical suggestions. What he proposes isn’t rocket science and I can see already that we have been paying more than we have to in several areas. The irritating thing is that my accountant should have been on to this. (JS, UK. )
J. O. Self, Book Buyer
I pointed a few ideas out to my own accountant. Those which he has agreed with and implemented have saved me several thousand pounds in tax with no risk. This is well worth the cost of the book! I don’t think there’s another book on the market which contains such gems relating to UK tax law. Mr Pink writes with wit and humour too.
Ms. Brighton, Book Buyer

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Are You Failing To Take Advantage?

Most small businesss fail to take advanatage of the tax savings available in the UK. These may be with regard to tax paid by directors, capital gains tax paid by the company, and even the treatment of assets such as Directors’ or company cars, and how profit should be allocated for most benefit.

It is a well established principle of British tax law, that no one should be expected to pay more tax than the law dictates. Yet many British companies end up contributing excessive amounts to HMRC, even as large corporations are able to avoid large amounts of tax – often through tax schemes.

For the small businessman such tax schemes, as well as possibly being morally repugnant, are also unnecessary as well as inappropriate.

But by looking at your business with a tax accountant’s eye, an informed person can identify changes which can save enormous amounts of tax.

This can sometimes be a matter of how the business is structured; or simply the timing of events such as when profits are made or when assets are disposed of.