If you’re thinking about forming a limited company, then we’ve got great news for you! We've partnered with Crunch who will guide you through the formation process.
It costs just £10.00 to form your limited company through our official partner Crunch, and if you purchase a Virtual Office plan we will give you a £10 promo credit to get you started.
Click here to form your new company in minutes.
During checkout enter your email address, and we will send you a £10 promotional credit which can be used on all Virtual Office plans.
After forming your new company sign up to a Virtual Office plan using your £10 promotional credit.
It's quick, secure and unlike some formation providers, staff are here to help you throughout the process.
Our company formation specialists will answer any questions you have and explain anything you're unsure of.
Although you probably won't actually have a meeting (unless you enjoy that kind of thing!),
the First Company Minutes detail the process of forming your limited company.
This is the one you can frame and hang on the wall, featuring your company details and the UK Coat of Arms.
Rather than belonging to the company, the Share Certificate is intended for the individual shareholders. It gives details of how many shares a person owns, and how much those shares are worth.
The Articles of Association is sort of like the Terms and Conditions for your limited company. It sets out the rules that will govern the administration of your company, such as voting rights and procedure for transferring shares.
This document sets out how the company must operate, and the duties it must undertake
(called the "company Objects"), such as to pay and look after any staff and to make sure the
relevant insurence is taken out. You can think of it as o sort of mission statement, albeit
written in boring legalese.
This document details all the individuals involved in the running of your limited company. It lists all
the directors, any company secretaries, as well as details of any other company interests a director
may have (for example, if a director owns shares in another limited company).