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With the complexity and frequency of changes occurring in the business and financial world, everyone needs knowledgeable, professional help. Not only is it important to stay on track with spending and legal requirements, it’s important to be efficient with your resources. We can help.

At Aaronson Lavoie Streitfeld Diaz & Co., P.C., we have been serving individuals, small businesses and non-profit organizations for nearly thirty years as accountants, business consultants and financial advisers. We invite you to acquaint yourself with our tradition of offering high quality services at reasonable cost, traits for which our firm has become recognized in the region.

Explore our website, browse the articles and links, use the tools we offer. Let us know how we can help you.

Richard Streitfeld – Buddhist Mensch

Back to School Edition
(Get Schooled By The Zen Mensch)

Q: How can I save for Molly’s college AND my retirement ? –Yale Mary, No Haven, CT A: Most of us cannot. It helps if you marry young, have two stellar jobs with pensions, produce 1.7 genetically modified children with perfect grades, and have an inheritance from Granny. Even then, it’s virtually impossible to guarantee
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Zen Mensch Accounting

A Midsummer Night’s Mensch
(Much Ado About Some Things)

Q: I file the IRS 990 information return for my non-profit.  Why does it ask me if my organization offers indoor tanning services? –Sunshine on my Mind, Anchorage A: It’s Obamacare, silly.  Section 10907 of the Affordable Care Act imposes a 10% penalty on indoor tanning services offered by for-profits or non-profits. (You didn’t notice all the
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Zen Mensch Accounting

Not For Prophet:
Protect Your Mission With Best Practices

I love non-profits: the missions, dedication and eagerness to be of service.  Now you didn’t sign up as Executive Director to practice your accounting or legal skills, but without basic structure and controls the fruits of your labor can be washed away quickly.  The names and details have been changed in these examples: Years ago
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Richard Streitfeld – Buddhist Mensch

Stay In Your Groove
(Keeping Records Without Going Off Track )

Q: How long should I keep tax records? B. Madoff, investor A: In general it’s advisable to save documentation supporting your tax return for seven years. The IRS generally has three years from the date of filing to audit your return, but up to seven if it suspects you under-reported your income. If you didn’t
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You Will Find ALSD Certified Public Accountants At

1604 Broad Street, Cranston, Rhode Island