There are two kinds of capital: debt and equity. Both kinds are typically used by a company during its lifetime. Lenders have different objectives than investors and therefore look at different factors about a company when deciding whether or not to invest or make a loan.
All of the planning in the world is an exercise in futility without the working capital to successfully carry out the plan. If a business sells to customers on terms, then working capital availability is dependent on cash flow timing.
The stock of an S corp may not be held by a self-directed IRA. Alternatively, it may be possible for a self-directed IRA to make a loan to an S corp. BUT, if the loan is made to an S corp (or any other entity) that is owned 50% or more by you or a “disqualified person” as defined by the IRS, this would be considered a “prohibited transaction.”
How does the owner of a business see the business profits of his venture at home? For example, does the owner himself also receive a pay check, or is he allowed to simply remove money from the account of the business he owns?
What advice would you give for someone that hasn’t keep up with their personal taxes and sales and usage taxes. Can you tell me what to do to get this straighten out.