CREATE YOUR COMPANY
UK Incorporation
You can now register your own UK company more easily, quickly and cost effectively then ever. Use our online service, or call the office, and your application will be submitted to Companies House instantly. You can start trading within 4h. We offer clean company formation.
SPECIAL SERVICE
For You Company
Payroll Service
Our company can help you with payroll administration. Please see our service. Price and Fees of Payroll service depends on size of your business. Please contact our accountancy department for advice and quotation
Register as a Self Employer
Our company can help you with registration as a self employer. Please see our service. Setting up as a self-employed sole trader is the simplest and quickest way to start a one-person business.
LTD Company Registration
Now with our company you can register your LTD company within 6-8 hours. This is on line registration. Your company will be register with your choice of companies’ officers and address. Price starts from £25.00!
PLC Company within 6-8h
Our company will form your PLC company within 6-8 hours. This is on line registration. Your company will be register with your choice all company officers and address. There is only one application to fill out.
Why not a LLP?
Our company will help you to register Limited Liability Partnership. Formation usually takes 7 days. Your company will be register with your choice all company members and address.
Companies House Web Filing
All registered companies are required to submit a variety of information on their business activities. Also you need notify Companies House about all changes in your company. If you do not provide this information your company will be proposed for liquidation. Our company offers Companies House Filing Service - with this service you can amend all necessary information. With this service you can promptly fulfil Companies' House requirements.
Opening Bank Account
All companies after company formation in order to start trading need to open bank account. ABS can offer you introductions to all of the major UK banks




PAYE
Pay As You Earn
PAYE Introduction
PAYE (Pay As You Earn) is the HM Revenue & Customs (HMRC) system for collecting income tax from the pay of employees, including directors, as they earn it.
As an employer, you need to deduct income tax and National Insurance contributions (NICs) from your employees' pay and submit the deductions to HMRC.
Employer's responsibility for PAYE
If you employ people, including any directors of a limited company, you will need to deduct income tax and National Insurance contributions (NICs) from their pay before they receive it. As an employer, you need to know how to calculate the correct income tax deductions, taking account of the various rates, allowances and limits that exist.
By the 19th of each month - or, if you make electronic payments, by the 22nd of each month - you will have to send the most recent amounts you have deducted from all your employees' pay to HM Revenue & Customs (HMRC). If your average monthly payments are likely to be less than £1,500 you may be able to pay them quarterly. If you pay too little or too late, you may incur interest on these amounts, or a fine.
On the end of the tax year you should find that there are outstanding payments to make on 5 April at the end of the tax year, your Accounts Office must receive these by 19 April. This is important to remember as you will have to pay interest on late payments.
Employees and directors are also taxed on benefits in kind, such as a company car or medical insurance, and as an employer you will have to pay Class 1A NICs on benefits as employer. You do not have to pay these contributions under the PAYE (Pay As You Earn) system - you do so at the year end.
Getting started with PAYE
When you first start employing people, you may find it a challenge dealing with all the forms and procedures involved in organising your payroll. You will learn the parts of the PAYE (Pay As You Earn) system that apply to your particular business situation in stages, as and when they apply to your business. At first, many employers decide to use an outside supplier to run their payroll for them. Please see our service. An experienced person can tell you what systems and forms to use, making sure you don't miss out any essential steps.  But remember you are still legally responsible for any mistakes. If you want to invest in a payroll software package, you must check if it complies with HM Revenue & Customs (HMRC) standards.
When to apply PAYE
PAYE (Pay As You Earn) is applied to all payments an employee receives as a result of working for you, including:
- salary and wages
- overtime, shift pay and tips
- expense allowances and claims (this only applies where these are paid in cash and, for expense payments,
  only if they fall within specific criteria - for more details, see our guide on business expenses and
  dispensations)
- bonuses and commission
- Statutory Sick Pay
- Statutory Maternity/Paternity/Adoption Pay
- lump sum and compensation payments - such as redundancy payments - unless they are exempt from tax

Note that income tax and National Insurance contribution rates and thresholds may change from year to year. See our guides on Income tax rates and allowances and National Insurance.
PAYE forms - and when to use them
PAYE has to cater for many different employment and tax situations. There are basic forms and procedures which almost every employer needs to use to operate the system. You should use these forms to keep a record of everything you've paid your employees, including wages, payments and benefits. The following are some of the main forms you will come across.
Forms for employees
There are three main forms to give to your employees, which show how much income tax and National Insurance contributions (NICs) they have paid. These are:
Wage slips - these are internal forms that you create and give to your employees to show how their pay has been calculated
Form P45 - new employees who have had a job before will bring this to you when they start to work for you. In turn, you give them a completed P45 when they leave, which they pass on to their new employer.
Form P60 - this shows the tax deducted for the whole tax year, and is given to each employee at the end of the tax year. You can order form P60 from our on line shop.
Forms for employer
Form P11 - use this form to work out and record all the income tax and National Insurance deductions you make from the wages of each employee in any single pay period. Exactly how you calculate these deductions will depend on the employee's tax code. Using this tax code and a set of tax tables and National Insurance tables, you find out how much to deduct from or refund to the employee's wages.
Form P32 - use this form to keep a detailed record of the total payments you make to HMRC for each pay period. You will need this information when you complete your employer's annual return (P35). If you fail to keep a proper record, either on form P32 or in a payslip booklet (P30BC), then HMRC may ask you to make payments based on its own estimates.
The end of the tax year forms
P14 end of year summary for each of your employees - summarising all payments made to them and deductions from their earnings in the year. A copy of this must be given to employees as a P60 employee's certificate of pay, tax and NICs.
P35 ­ employer's annual return showing total PAYE (Pay As You Earn) deductions for all employees.