Our Company Registration Process

Step 1

Choose type of registration

Step 2

Fill up the registration form

Step 3

Expert to review the form and complete your request

Step 4

Final document to be shared for signing and stamping

Step 5

e-sign and e-stamping of the documents

Company Registrations Types

Sole Proprietorship Registration

Sole proprietorship registration is the process of legally establishing a business owned and operated by an individual. In a sole proprietorship, the owner is responsible for all aspects of the business, including its finances and legal liabilities.

One Person Company Registration

One Person Company (OPC) registration is a type of business registration in which a single person can form and operate a company as a separate legal entity. This type of registration was introduced to support entrepreneurs who want to start a business on their own without

Partnership Firm Registration

Partnership firm registration is the process of legally establishing a business owned and operated by two or more individuals who share the profits and losses of the business. In a partnership firm, the partners can contribute to the business in terms of capital, skills, or both.

LLP Company Registration

LLP (Limited Liability Partnership) registration is a type of business registration that combines the advantages of both a partnership firm and a private limited company. In an LLP, the partners have limited liability, which means that they are not personally liable for the debts or liabilities of the business beyond their capital contribution.

Private Limited Company

Private Limited Company registration is the process of legally establishing a company as a separate legal entity, owned and operated by a group of individuals who share the profits and losses of the business. A private limited company has a separate legal identity, which means that it can enter into contracts, own property, and sue or be sued in its own name.

Non-Profit Company Registration

Non-profit company registration is the process of legally establishing a company that is formed for a specific charitable, social or educational purpose, and is operated for the benefit of the society rather than for profit. Non-profit companies are often referred to as Section 8 companies, which is a reference to the relevant section of the Companies Act that

Things to keep in mind while choosing right company registration method

  • Business Type: The type of business you are starting will determine which registration method is most suitable. For example, if you are starting a small business with a few partners, a partnership or LLP registration may be appropriate. On the other hand, if you plan to raise funds from the public or have a larger business structure, a private limited company or a public limited company may be more appropriate.
  • Legal Structure: The legal structure of your business will also determine the registration method. For example, if you want limited liability protection, a private limited company or an LLP may be a better choice than a sole proprietorship or partnership.
  • Budget: The cost of registration can vary depending on the registration method and the requirements of the country or state in which you are registering. Consider your budget and factor in any ongoing compliance costs when choosing a registration method.
  • Compliance Requirements: Different registration methods have different compliance requirements, such as maintaining proper accounting records, filing annual returns, and holding regular meetings. Consider the level of compliance you are willing to undertake before choosing a registration method.
  • Future Plans: Finally, consider your long-term plans for the business. If you plan to expand the business or take it public in the future, you may want to choose a registration method that allows for flexibility and growth.

Want to ensure that your business is registered accurately and efficiently? Our team of experts is here to help.Schedule a consultation today to learn more about our company registration services.


Why do I need to register my company?

Registering your company is important for several reasons. It creates a legal entity that is separate from you as an individual, which can protect you from personal liability for any debts or legal issues the company may face. Additionally, registration provides credibility and legitimacy to your business, which can help you attract customers, investors, and partners.

What types of companies can I register?

The types of companies you can register depend on the laws and regulations of your country or state. Generally, you can register a sole proprietorship, partnership, limited liability company (LLC), or corporation. Some jurisdictions may also have specific requirements or restrictions on the types of businesses that can be registered.

What information do I need to provide to register my company?

The information required to register a company will vary depending on your jurisdiction, but typically you will need to provide your business name, address, ownership structure, and purpose. You may also need to provide personal information about yourself and any partners or shareholders, such as names, addresses, and identification numbers.

Can I register my company myself, or do I need to hire a lawyer?

In most jurisdictions, it is possible to register a company yourself without the assistance of a lawyer. However, the process can be complex and time-consuming, and there may be legal implications that you are not aware of. Hiring a lawyer can ensure that your registration is completed correctly and that you are complying with all applicable laws and regulations.

What are the ongoing compliance requirements for registered companies?

The ongoing compliance requirements for registered companies will vary depending on your jurisdiction and business structure. In general, you will need to file annual reports, maintain accurate financial records, and comply with any tax or regulatory requirements. Failing to comply with these requirements can result in fines, penalties, or even the dissolution of your company.