NetClient portals are free for clients and contacts. We will happy to create your portal at your request; simply contact our office. Once we receive your request we will send you an email with instructions for creating your Login and Password. Once you create your credentials you will be able to access your web portal or your mobile app.
Our NetClient CS portals are hosted at some of the largest, most secure data centers in the world. It uses the industry’s most advanced security and reliability measures to keep your data safe, including:
Built-in redundancy: Multiple data locations, Internet connections, and power sources keep your portal up and running at all times.
Secure password protection: A comprehensive password system provides you with worry-free access.
256-bit encryption: This protects your data as it travels between the data center and your computer.
Many of our clients already use portals, even of they don't recognize the application. Bank, brokerages, retail sites, and government services all employ portal technology. NetClient portals provide encrypted, password protected access to your confidential accounting documents and files. In addition, you can transmit confidential and personally identifying information to us using the same secure serivce. Due to the risks of identity theft, we recommend NetClient portals instead of email to transmit confidential information.
Our NetClient mobile app is available in the Apple App Store and Google Play. Click on the link below to find the app in the proper store.
Many taxpayers have encountered individuals impersonating IRS officials – in person, over the telephone and via email. Don’t get scammed. We want you to understand how and when the IRS contacts taxpayers and help you determine whether a contact you may have received is truly from an IRS employee.
The IRS initiates most contacts through regular mail delivered by the United States Postal Service.
However, there are special circumstances in which the IRS will call or come to a home or business, such as when a taxpayer has an overdue tax bill, to secure a delinquent tax return or a delinquent employment tax payment, or to tour a business as part of an audit or during criminal investigations.
To understand how and when the IRS contacts taxpayers and determine if it’s truly the IRS see: How to know it’s really the IRS calling or knocking on your door.