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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Even with summer in the rearview mirror, there are lots of opportunities to get out of the house and enjoy activities with family and friends (or others in your “bubble”). Here are 10 suggestions for fall fun that everyone in your crew—regardless of age—can enjoy.
Do online reviews help or hurt a business? Depending on the type of review, of course, it could go either way.
It's hard not to be apprehensive about fall this year with many schools reverting to online learning at home for students. But if it helps, you're not alone. Recent statistics show that 51 percent of working parents said they'll be distracted to a "moderate" or "great" degree on days when their kids learn from home, and 42 percent are worried to the same extent about their job security due to the situation.