Jeremy joined our team as a Client Account Manager in 2015. He is the primary client contact responsible for the preparation of tax filings and financial statements on a monthly, quarterly and annual basis. Also, Jeremy communicates with clients to ensure that they are applying the most advantageous tax minimizing strategies available to them.
Prior to joining our team, Jeremy worked at Kasperek & Associates and Rubin Brown. He earned his Bachelor of Science in Business Administration with a specialization in Accounting from St. Louis University. Jeremy also earned his Juris Doctorate with a concentration in Tax and Business Law from St. Louis University School of Law.
When away from the office, Jeremy enjoys spending time with his daughter, Allison. He also enjoys bass fishing and boating, camping and hiking, and going to movies and concerts.
Your success is our main priority, which is why we work to identify the right blend of services for each client. With Rickhoff & Associates, you will also enjoy our personal approach to doing business. We know that every client has different goals and changing needs, so we work with you throughout the year to offer advice, review your financial status, and ensure there are no surprises at year-end. Professional, personalized, client-focused…Rickhoff & Associates is the new breed of accounting firm.
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.