Gloria Hobbs joined the Carmines Robbins & Company, PLC team in 1997. As Accounting & Tax Office Manager, Gloria specializes in office organization and client satisfaction—providing personal, professional service. Her duties at the firm include accounts payable and receivables, tax return processing and electronic filing, and payroll. She is also responsible for scheduling office events and tracking due dates of all entities. Prior to joining the firm, Gloria spent five years with Malvin, Riggins & Company as Administrative Assistant. She graduated with honors from Kee Business College and has attended accounting courses at Christopher Newport College and Thomas Nelson College. Gloria is an active member of Riverview Methodist Church, and enjoys raising her grandson.
We enjoy sitting down over a great cup of coffee to learn more about you, your needs and your financial goals. Here are a few things we can do for you:
• We'll sort out your accounting.
• We'll minimize your taxes.
• Timely service and clear fee structure.
• Quicken/QuickBooks/QuickBooks Online/Peachtree Specialists.
• CERTIFIED FINANCIAL PLANNER™ professionals
• Initial consultation...no charge!
• Great coffee!
Carmines Robbins' offers customized accounting services including BOSS™ (Back Office Support System) for the dental arts profession.
The combination of running a business and your life and preparing for tax time can drive some people into a slight panic. But no need to get stressed if you are prepared. Now is the time to start organizing all documents required to file your tax return.
Like the old paraphrased saying goes: In this world, two things are certain—death and taxes. The recent federal tax overhaul changed a lot of rules, so it’s as important as ever to understand your tax obligations, including those on Social Security benefits.
Unfortunately, cyber scammers never take a vacation. In fact, the IRS has issued a warning of a surge in fraudulent emails that bait potential phishing victims with fake tax transcripts. Links within these emails lead recipients to documents containing the well-known malware, Emotet.