Due Diligence

For ages, diligence has been revered and regarded as one of the seven heavenly virtues, referring to a zealous and careful nature in one's actions and work.

How does IR-6 conduct due diligence?

With the help of our experts, required information is identified and situated in an organized list of questions. Using our numerous resources and extensive experience we gather and verify all necessary information via varied methods, such as interviews, background investigations and financial analysis.

Why is Due Diligence needed?

To gain valuable information that can be used to accurately value assets, identify risks and ensure that transactions comply with acquisition criteria. Due diligence is intended to prevent unnecessary harm to either party involved in a transaction.

Who needs to conduct due diligence?

Anyone entering into a transaction needs to conduct due diligence, although it is most commonly utilized by investors, attorneys, accountants, estate executors, investment bankers, banks, loan officers and others frequently involved in transactions.

When should Due Diligence be conducted?

Typically, due diligence should be conducted after a preliminary agreement has been reached but before a contract is finalized.

Where can IR-6 conduct due diligence?

IR-6 has the capability of conducting due diligence in all 50 states.

The obligatory or voluntary investigation of all material facts regarding a person or business involved in a transaction. When not required, due diligence is often conducted to assure the condition, legal status, or claimed performance of a person or business.