Start a New Company Over WhatsApp Chat

By Michael Kupfer Monday, September 23, 2019

start a company over WhatsAppThe team here at Harvard Business Services takes a lot of pride in being accessible to our clients. We’ve built the reputation of being professional, prompt and helpful with all of our clients’ questions and concerns.

On a daily basis, we’re fielding customer inquiries via phone, email, Facebook messenger, Skype and the very popular live chat widget here on our website. Now, we’re happy to announce we’ve added a new channel to the mix: WhatsApp.

Our WhatsApp number is: +1-302-260-2271.

Based on recent research, WhatsApp is the most popular global messenger app. Statista, which published the findings, states, “the app’s reach … is particularly strong in markets outside of the United States and it is one of the most popular mobile social apps worldwide.” The WhatsApp website, as of September 2019, notes that “more than 1 billion people in over 180 countries use WhatsApp…”

Since many of our clients reside outside the U.S., we felt that WhatsApp would give even more global entrepreneurs the opportunity to communicate with us and understand how to start a company in the U.S. from overseas.

For those unfamiliar with WhatsApp, it offers similar tools to other messaging apps – texts, images, videos and phone calls – with a focus on privacy and global availability. The app was bought by Facebook, a Delaware company, in 2014, but operates independently. The encryption used by the app ensures that no one else, including WhatsApp and Facebook themselves, has access to the private data users share with each other.

We will be available by WhatsApp chat during all business hours going forward, and will reply promptly to any off-hours messages as well. We look forward to communicating with even more clients across the globe!

If there are any apps that you prefer over the options that are available, please let us know so we can consider adding it to our communication channels in the future.

*Disclaimer*: Harvard Business Services, Inc. is neither a law firm nor an accounting firm and, even in cases where the author is an attorney, or a tax professional, nothing in this article constitutes legal or tax advice. This article provides general commentary on, and analysis of, the subject addressed. We strongly advise that you consult an attorney or tax professional to receive legal or tax guidance tailored to your specific circumstances. Any action taken or not taken based on this article is at your own risk. If an article cites or provides a link to third-party sources or websites, Harvard Business Services, Inc. is not responsible for and makes no representations regarding such source’s content or accuracy. Opinions expressed in this article do not necessarily reflect those of Harvard Business Services, Inc.

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