James M. Ganley, CPA, founded our original firm in the early 1960s. From the firm’s inception, our focus has been to provide a comprehensive suite of quality services including tax planning and preparation, accounting, financial planning, and business consulting that exceeds the expectations of our clients.
On January 1, 1986, Matthew P. Collins, CPA, CFP joined our organization. In July of 1993, Mr. Collins assumed the responsibility of firm leadership as our President with expertise in all areas of personal, business, gift, and estate taxation. Mr. Collins draws on his significant experience in advising closely held businesses on tax, accounting, and financial planning issues to assist our clients.
Mr. Collins has extensive client representation experience before the Internal Revenue Service and the Pennsylvania Department of Revenue. He is actively involved in providing advisory services to our client management teams regarding cash flow planning, budgeting, development of business plans and customized financial reports that allow a business to benchmark results with industry peers.
Mr. Collins is a graduate of John Carroll University where he earned a Bachelor’s Degree in Business Administration. He is a Certified Public Accountant (CPA) in Pennsylvania, a Certified Financial Planner (CFP), and a Certified QuickBooksPro Advisor. In addition, Mr. Collins is a member of several professional and community organizations including:
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If you have retirement on your mind, the big question is this: Are you in a financial position to do so? While nothing replaces the advice of a seasoned advisor, you can take your first step to answering this question by applying a simple 5-step calculation.
If you’re not a fan of Black Friday chaos—you know…the crowds, the rush, the relentless search for a parking space—then ditch the onsite shopping this year while still enjoying the sweet deals.
The Department of Labor (DOL) announced a final rule that allows a much larger pool of employees to earn overtime if they work more than 40 hours per week. Specifically, the DOL raised the salary level for employees who are counted as “exempt” (or unable to earn overtime pay).