Rob graduated from Indiana University in the spring of 1989 with a Bachelor of Arts Degree. He worked in banking for approximately five years starting in collections and ending in compliance and internal audit. The last two years with the bank, he was attending classes to gain a Post-Bachelorette Degree in Professional Accounting. Rob earned his CPA designation in 1997. In 1994, he took a position with a large regional firm in Evansville. His primary duties were in the tax and audit departments. After 4 ½ years there, he took a positon with a local company managing their tax and financial reporting. In the fall of 2004, he began his search to acquire a small local CPA firm. On January 1, 2005 Foncannon Tax & Financial Services was established.
Rob and his wife Kris, a school nurse in the Warrick County School Corporation, live in Newburgh and have three boys. Zack is a student at Indiana University studying informatics, Alex is a junior at Castle High School and plays soccer and Reece is a 7th grader at Castle South Middle School and enjoys playing soccer and hockey.
Rob works with clients to implement the most advantageous financial plans, with high concentration on value building and tax consequences. He plans and prepares individual and corporate tax returns.
BOSS is the answer to your back office headaches. Our cloud-based solution enables you to hand complex accounting tasks over to us. We work the numbers while providing you 24/7 access to your data—and all at a fixed, affordable monthly fee.
If you have retirement on your mind, the big question is this: Are you in a financial position to do so? While nothing replaces the advice of a seasoned advisor, you can take your first step to answering this question by applying a simple 5-step calculation.
If you’re not a fan of Black Friday chaos—you know…the crowds, the rush, the relentless search for a parking space—then ditch the onsite shopping this year while still enjoying the sweet deals.
The Department of Labor (DOL) announced a final rule that allows a much larger pool of employees to earn overtime if they work more than 40 hours per week. Specifically, the DOL raised the salary level for employees who are counted as “exempt” (or unable to earn overtime pay).