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The Solution to Your Problem: Lightning Payments

Intuit’s QuickBooks® is a popular choice for business accounting and if you accept credit cards, you’re probably wondering how you can automatically input your sales transactions and overall data directly into QuickBooks. Fortunately, Lightning Payments™ is able to offer seamless integration from QuickBooks, eliminating manual transaction entry. Hope you’re not working on entering those credit card transactions onto your QuickBooks software today, it’s Labor Day (happy Labor Day by the way)!

How do I get sales information into my QuickBooks software?
Fortunately, Lightning Payments is a software that requires very little management and runs from within QuickBooks itself. As a native processor, you can use the Lightning Payments plugin to process from QuickBooks and not have to jeopardize on speed, performance and reporting capabilities. Plus, you actually save on your credit card processing too.

Best industry pricing available.
We believe in keeping things simple, so we offer pricing that is transparent, cost-effective and very easy to understand. We pass on affordable wholesale rates to all of our merchants, making Lightning Payments the smart solution. From no termination fees to low credit card fees our solutions are intended to grow your business.

Why it makes sense.
Our solution is designed to make sense for every business: large establishments, small boutiques, niche stores or even if you offer a broad variety of inventory– we’ve got you covered. Choosing a merchant account provider that actually cares about your business needs and finding the right solution is critical to your success. Let us know how you do business and get set up with a merchant account today. Click here to get more information.
Three Fun Labor Day Facts:
• Oregon was the first state to celebrate Labor Day as a legal holiday in 1887.
• Americans worked 12-hour days, seven days a week during the 19th century! Hopefully you’re not one of those business owners.
• Labor Day started as a part of the labor union movement, to recognize the contributions of men and women in the US workforce, but modernly is seen as a chance to celebrate the last weekend of summer.
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