Barnes Dennig offers a number of SOC Audit services including:
- SOC 1 Audits – The reports assure your clients that internal controls are secure. These audits focus on your organization’s business processes and IT controls. Any that are likely to be relevant to an audit of your customers’ financial statements are documented in the report. There are two types of SOC reports: Type 1 reports test the design of your organization’s controls. Type 2 reports test whether your controls are properly designed and implemented.
- SOC 2 Audits – These reports concentrate on five Trust Services Principles: security, availability, processing integrity, confidentiality, and privacy. SOC 2’s requirements allow data providers to decide how they want to meet the criteria. This flexibility means SOC 2 reports are unique to each company.
- SOC 3 Audits – Similar to SOC 2 reports in that they examine the same five Trust Services Principles, the results of the audit are publicly available.
- SOC Readiness Assessments – These assessments provide an overview of your organization’s preparedness for a successful SOC 1, 2, 3, or Cybersecurity audit.
Serving Client Remotely
Barnes Dennig works with companies in Virginia across the U.S., and Canada providing SOC 1 reports, SOC 2 reports, and SOC 3 reports. To demonstrate this, we have provided a map of client locations.
Contact Our Virginia SOC Auditors
Barnes Dennig provides SOC 1, SOC 2, SOC 3 audits and readiness assessments to companies in Virginia. If you are interested in learning how we can assist your organization, complete the form below or call us at 800-430-4731 for assistance.
About Virginia (VA)
The Virginia business community is a diverse and thriving ecosystem that plays a crucial role in the state’s economy. With its strategic location on the East Coast of the United States and a rich history of entrepreneurship, Virginia has become a hub for various industries, ranging from technology and finance to agriculture and manufacturing.
One of the key drivers of Virginia’s business community is its proximity to the nation’s capital, Washington, D.C. This location has attracted numerous government contractors and consulting firms, creating a robust market for defense, cybersecurity, and IT services. The presence of major defense contractors and government agencies, such as the Pentagon and the CIA, has led to the development of a highly specialized workforce and a network of supporting businesses.
Virginia’s economy is also deeply rooted in agriculture. The state boasts a diverse range of agricultural products, including poultry, soybeans, tobacco, and peanuts. The agricultural sector supports both large-scale commercial farms and smaller, family-owned operations, contributing significantly to the state’s economy and rural communities.