Daniel Larson, EA, uses his 20+ years of accounting experience to help government contractors, business owners and nonprofits solve their biggest financial and business headaches. A born puzzle solver, Daniel enjoys "putting the pieces together" for his clients.
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Daniel once hit the road going east and traveled the globe in one trip. Fortunately, there were a few stops along the way!
Daniel Larson, EA, is a partner in the firm’s tax department. He specializes in providing tax, business planning and outsourced accounting services – including business planning, financial reporting and monthly financials – to government contractors, business owners and nonprofits. As an Enrolled Agent (EA), Daniel is licensed directly by the U.S. Treasury Department to represent taxpayers before the Internal Revenue Service.
Equating accounting work to puzzle solving, Daniel is passionate about “putting the pieces together” for his clients, no matter how challenging the task.
Daniel is experienced in working with government contractors, including aiding in the development of program strategies, compliance risk recommendations, contract pricing, cost accounting structures, and meeting DCAA and DCMA needs.
In his free time, Daniel serves as the finance chairman for Kirkwood Presbyterian Church, as a board member for Brooksfield Montessori School and as a golf tournament committee member for the Navy Safe Harbor Foundation. Dan also previously served as a board member for the Northern Virginia Soccer Association.
More Fun Facts
Certain provisions of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA) could have a significant impact on technology companies in 2022. Here’s what technology companies need to know about an amendment to Section 174 of the tax code that can affect taxable net income.
If you’re a government contractor and a potential client asked you to fill a position, could you give them a rough price on the spot? What would you charge for that position? What if a fellow contractor who wants to team with you on a proposal asked, “What is your wrap rate?” Just like building a house, laying the foundation may seem like a simple part of the overall construction process, but it’s the most important part of the entire project and in government contracting, it starts with the chart of accounts.
If your government contracting business doesn’t have its CMMC certification, you could be ineligible for future contracts — causing a hard hit to your revenue stream. With all eyes on cyber security these days, CMMC compliance is a critical issue that government contractors need to tackle. With CMMC compliance being required by many 2022 contracts, now is the time for government contractors to work toward the certification.