Formation of Corporations without Lawyers

Do I Need A Corporate Lawyer To Form a LLC?

No. The formation of corporations and LLCs is a high-profit portion of the law practices of many corporate lawyers. Click and Inc was founded by a corporate attorney who replicated his business incorporation services for entrepreneurs who want to get the same incorporation services a business attorney would provide and save nearly 90% in the process.

Many business incorporation attorneys elicit the necessary information from a client who wants to incorporate a business, then hand the information off to a legal assistant or secretary to cut and paste the required documents together.

Incorporate without having to use a corporate lawyer.

While we don’t give you legal advice about which entity to choose, how many shares of stock you should own, or any other advice specific to your unique situation, we do provide information on those topics. With the information you provide after reviewing our information materials or getting outside advice, we draft many of your business documents automatically—bylaws, corporate minutes, stock certificates, and federal forms—for each individual business, thus eliminating the need for legal assistants and secretaries. This is how Click&Inc can provide similar services to those you'd get from a business incorporation lawyer, but at a deep discount.

Obviously, because of the automated portion of parts of our service, we cannot add in clauses to your bylaws, operating agreements, or corporate minutes that are of a highly specific nature. For such specific matters, you should seek the advice of good corporate lawyer. But many of our documents are offered in fully editable formats, allowing you to add these clauses or modify information after you receive them from us. After your incorporation is completed you should hire a lawyer for drafting contracts, employment agreements, and other legal documents that a growing business needs. Again, our service is no substitute for the advice of a lawyer.

If you have business questions prior to incorporating about which type of entity is right for you, the tax consequences of a particular entity selection, or other questions that our help screens, Corporate Definitions, and Incorporation FAQ pages don't answer for you, you should contact a business attorney or tax professional.