Sage launches cloud-based accounting & invoicing solution for small businesses

Sage North America has launched Sage One Accounting – Canadian Edition. It’s a cloud-based accounting and invoicing solution designed to meet the needs of small businesses.

In the Sage product hierarchy, Sage One would be one level below Sage 50 Accounting – Canadian Edition, which is aimed at Canadian small businesses and accountants. Sage One is aimed at smaller businesses, such as sole proprietors, contractors and service-based businesses that need a simple solution for invoicing customers and a complete picture of their income, expenses and cash flow.

Features of Sage One include quoting and invoicing, online payment processing, project and task management and sales tax tracking. It’s also fully English-French bilingual.

“These findings highlight how quickly Canadian entrepreneurs are bringing ideas to market and selling their products and services to customers,” said Nancy Harris, Sage senior vice president and general manager, Canada.

“It is crucial that small business owners prepare themselves for growth as early as possible,” Harris said in a statement. “Sage One–Canadian Edition is an online solution that not only allows start-ups and small business owners to be more efficient and save time, but also to stay organized and on top of their business from anywhere, any time.”

A monthly subscription to Sage One, including online and phone support, is available now for $24/month. Also new is an extension, Sage One Accountant Edition, which allows accountants to view client financial data that’s within Sage One in real time.

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Jeff Jedras
Jeff Jedras
A veteran technology and business journalist, Jeff Jedras began his career in technology journalism in the late 1990s, covering the booming (and later busting) Ottawa technology sector for Silicon Valley North and the Ottawa Business Journal, as well as everything from municipal politics to real estate. He later covered the technology scene in Vancouver before joining IT World Canada in Toronto in 2005, covering enterprise IT for ComputerWorld Canada. He would go on to cover the channel as an assistant editor with CDN. His writing has appeared in the Vancouver Sun, the Ottawa Citizen and a wide range of industry trade publications.

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