Tax Centers of America
Tax preparation, electronic filing
My Queue

There are no Videos in your queue.

Click on the Add to next to any video to save to your queue.

There are no Articles in your queue.

Click on the Add to next to any article to save to your queue.

There are no Podcasts in your queue.

Click on the Add to next to any podcast episode to save to your queue.

You're not following any authors.

Click the Follow button on any author page to keep up with the latest content from your favorite authors.

Tax Centers of America
Tax preparation, electronic filing

About
Founded

1994

Franchising Since

1997 (22 Years)

Corporate Address

1611 E. Main
Russellville, AR 72801

CEO

Tonia Ouzts

Financial Requirements
Initial Investment

$20,300 - $63,550

Liquid Cash Requirement

$30,000

Ongoing Fees
Initial Franchise Fee

$10,000 - $35,000

Ongoing Royalty Fee

$30-55/return

Ad Royalty Fee

0.00

Financing Options

Tax Centers of America offers in-house financing to cover the following: franchise fee, startup costs

Tax Centers of America has relationships with third-party sources which offer financing to cover the following: 
startup costs, equipment, inventory

Veteran Incentives

10% off franchise fee

Support Options
Ongoing Support

Newsletter

Meetings/Conventions

Toll-Free Line

Online Support

Marketing Support

Ad Templates

Regional Advertising

Classroom Training:

4 days

Absentee Ownership Allowed
Number of Employees Required to Run:

2

Bio
The first Tax Centers of America (TCOA) office opened in Russellville, Arkansas, and the company is still headquartered there today. The business started out offering electronic tax filing services, but within a couple of years had expanded to training others to open their own electronic filing businesses and acting as a service center for tax offices. Franchising officially began in 1997.
Cost
Initial Investment: Low - $20,300 High - $63,550
Units

Units (Locations)

Where Seeking Franchisees:

Franchisor is seeking new franchise units in the following regions/states:
Alaska, Alabama, Arkansas, Arizona, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Florida, Georgia, Hawaii, Iowa, Idaho, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Massachusetts, Maine, Michigan, Missouri, Mississippi, Montana, Nebraska, North Carolina, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New Mexico, Nevada, Ohio, Oklahoma, Pennsylvania, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Virginia, Vermont, West Virginia, Wyoming
Franchise Financing
Using 401(K)/IRA Funds
  • Tax Penalty-Free
  • Debt Free
  • Expert Guidance
Learn More

Franchise Articles

This Franchise's Publicist Loved the Company So Much, She Became a Franchisee

After years representing franchises, Ellie Lamonaca fell hard and fast for Conserva Irrigation.

Some Do's and Don'ts for a Franchise to Become Successful

While the model and market are rapidly evolving with time, there are certain do's and don'ts that still remains and means the same for business investors

After Fleeing Vietnam at 20, This Entrepreneur Built A Thriving Education Franchise

Hao Lam learned the power of persistence at a young age, and used it to create Best In Class Education, a franchise with 59 locations across the country.

What Franchises Should Look for in a Law Firm

How to find a lawyer who will focus more on moving your business forward and less on billable hours.

How These Franchisees Became Franchisors

Whether they started a new brand or bought their parent company, these four entrepreneurs took the leap and became the big boss.

Disclaimer

The Franchise 500 is not intended to endorse, advertise, or recommend any particular franchise. It is solely a research tool you can use to compare franchise operations. Entrepreneur stresses that you should always conduct your own independent investigation before investing money in a franchise.
Updated: August 19th, 2014