Brexit Plan for Irish Businesses
We will help you prepare a Brexit Plan tailored to your business needs. We bring substantial experience to the table and will outline a list of common issues faced by businesses in ROI concerning Brexit, to begin the conversation.
One to two (virtual) meetings with some homework on both sides is all that is required to help prepare your Brexit Plan. The first step will be to get your business approved by IntertradeIreland as an applicant to ensure that our service is free to use for you.
Brexit Plan for NI Businesses
We will help you prepare a Brexit Plan tailored to your business needs. We bring substantial experience to the table and will outline a list of common issues faced by businesses in Northern Ireland concerning Brexit to begin the conversation.
One to two (virtual) meetings with some homework on both sides is all that is required to help prepare your Brexit Plan. The first step will be to get your business approved by InterTradeIreland as an applicant to ensure that our service is free to use for you.
Are You Concerned About?:
Import or Export of goods to GB (directly or via NI)
"Non-Origin" GB or EU Goods
Safe Guard Duties on Products (e.g. steel)
Remapping your Supply Chain
Selection of Inco Terms
Or any other Brexit related matter?
How we can help you…
available to help you put a plan in place.
Contact us now to arrange a meeting – we will come to visit you at your business.
Apply now for an InterTradeIreland voucher to pay 100% of the costs our service – see below for full details on how to apply.
100% Financial Support Available
InterTradeIreland offers 100% financial support up to £2000/€2250
(inclusive of VAT) towards professional advice in relation to Brexit matters.
This support can help your business get advice on specific issues such as the movement of labour, goods, services and currency management. Brexit Plan is an approved service provider. Click below to apply now.
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We Can Help Put Your Brexit Plan In Place
Our Guide to Brexit
Since the UK referendum to leave, many new pieces of Brexit-related jargon have entered popular use.
Here is our guide to some key terms you may see in the news or discussions about Brexit:
Brexit (like its early variant, Brixit) is a portmanteau of “British” and “exit”. Brexit may have first been used in reference to a possible UK withdrawal from the EU by Peter Wilding, in a ‘Euractiv’ log post on 15 May 2012 (this is given as the first attestation in the Oxford English Dictionary).
Those supporting Brexit are sometimes referred to as “Brexiteers”, or “Brexiters”.
Appended to the Withdrawal Deal, the Protocol outlines Northern Ireland’s status and prevent a hard border on the Island or Ireland.
Those in favor of the UK remaining in the EU are sometimes referred to as “Remainers”.
This refers to the period to time given to the UK to negotiate a withdrawal agreement. This period ended on 30th Dec 2020.
TRADE AND COOPERATION AGREEMENT – DECEMBER 2020
On 24 December 2020, the UK and EU agreed a new Trade and Cooperation Agreement to govern the future trading and security relationship now that the UK has left the EU. This agreement applies provisionally from 31 December 2020.
The legally binding agreement that outlines the terms and conditions
applicable to the UK’s exit from the EU –signed Oct 2019.
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Start to Plan Today!