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Set up your Singapore registered company now

We provide company formation services to guide you through the registration of your Singapore company.

Why form a company in Singapore?

World Bank has ranked Singapore as one of top countries for its ease of doing business. Incorporating a new business venture in Singapore is relatively simple, efficient, and quick.

The corporate compliance rules are straightforward and easy to follow.


Favourable Corporate Tax

Singapore has a flat corporate tax rate of 17% for corporate tax with partial tax exemption for new start-up companies.


Singapore's clean reputation as a corruption-free and image lends credibility to your Singapore company.

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Hub for business in Asia

Singapore’s strategic location, pro-business environment and competitive workforce makes it a great business hub in the Asia

Why use a corporate service provider?

Setting up a company in Singapore is a relatively straightforward process with the right support and advice. More often than not, corporate service providers can provide you sound advice for your company set-up process and assist with all the post-incorporation administration and statutory requirements.


One-stop corporate services solution

Advice to set up right

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More affordable
with package

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Screenshot 2022-11-18 at 4.04_edited.jpg
  • What is a Registered Address?
    In ACRA’s definition, registered office address is where all communications and notices to the company are addressed to, and where the company’s registers and records are kept. The registered office must be an address in Singapore, but it need not be the place of operation. For instance, your company’s registered office address may be in Raffles Place but your factory could be located in Tuas.
  • How do we open bank accounts in Singapore?
    Fintech bank account providers will readily accept online applications. On the other hand, brick and mortar banks only provide online applications for selected groups of customers and may require the applicant to visit the branch to meet a banker face to face. Right now, we also work with some banks to do account opening via video calls to facilitate account opening for overseas clients.
  • Can you open a bank account for me?
    We can assist our clients to set up bank accounts in Singapore.
  • How should I allocate my shares, is it important?
    The share system offers extensive flexibility, meaning shares can fall into numerous categories, depending on how the company decides to structure its stock. Find out more about the different classes of shares and how the allotment of shares impacts your company by contacting us.
  • What is paid-up capital and how much should I put?
    Paid-up capital refers to the total funds a company receives from shareholders in exchange for equity. It is required to be contributed in cash or in kind to the company. The funds can be as low as $1, but we generally recommend that you start with at least a few thousand dollars of paid-up capital to show that the company has some substance and not purely a shell company.
  • Sole Proprietorship vs Pte Ltd
    Sole Proprietorships and Private Limited Companies (Pte. Ltd.) each have their pros and cons. To understand what works better for you, there are a few factors that you have to take into consideration.
  • What is a nominee director & who can be a nominee director?
    All Singaporean companies are required to onboard at least one local director on their company’s board. Companies that do not have local directors may choose to appoint a nominee director to meet the requirement.
  • Can I be my own company secretary? What does a company secretary do?
    You can be the secretary of the company if you are a local and not the sole director. However, it is important to engage a secretary who is clear on the statutory requirements of the company e.g. Annual General Meetings, ACRA Annual Return, IRAS ECI and Form C-S.
  • How do I decide on my company Financial Year End (FYE)?
    The company’s Financial Year End (FYE) is typically a date which is the last day of the month. We recommend choosing the last day of the previous month if you don't have any particular preference (eg. If we are in the middle of May, we recommend 30 April). This will maximise your tax breaks as a start-up company.
  • What companies require Special Approval?
    Companies under selected industries or with names containing certain words will be sent to the respective referral authority.
  • What is the difference between a standard and special resolution?
    Examples of Standard Resolutions are: 1. Change in Company's Registered Address 2. Appointment or Resignation of Director 3. Change Financial Year End 4. Change of Primary or Secondary Business Activity 5. Change company name 6. Update of Company Officer's Personal Particulars ‍ Examples of Special Resolutions are: 1. Changes in the company’s Constitution 2. Share-Related Transactions ‍ Find out more about resolutions here.
  • Can Work Permit / S-Pass holders be a Director or Shareholder?
    No. S Pass or Work Permit holders are not allowed to carry on or manage any business in Singapore.
  • What is a Company Constitution?
    A company's constitution (formally known as the Memorandum and Association) is a legal document that: Describes the key characteristics of the Company Contains the rules and regulations for its governance Describes how its operations will be carried out Outlines the rights and responsibilities of the Directors, Shareholders and Company Secretary ‍ The Company's Constitution must be submitted to ACRA upon application.
  • What is an Annual General Meeting (AGM) and how is it linked to my Annual Return Filing (AR)?
    An Annual General Meeting (AGM) is one of the yearly compliance requirements for all Singapore companies. It is held to keep the company’s shareholders updated with the business health, financial performance as well as to lay out important matters such as reelection of directors. The company’s Annual Return (AR) is filed after the AGM has been held.
  • Do I need a company secretary?
    The Company Law in Singapore mandates that every company must appoint a Company Secretary, and the position must not be left vacant for more than 6 months at any point in time. The Company Secretary is responsible for ensuring that the company complies with the relevant legislations and regulations.
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