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About

Established in 2006, Interactive Government Holdings (IGH) is a Verified Service Disabled Veteran Owned Small Business (SDVOSB). A prime contractor specializing in providing full-service professional solutions to Federal agencies.

IGH performs our core competencies in all 50 states, Puerto Rico, The US Virgin Islands and Guam.

  • Program Management
  • IT Products and Services
  • Veteran, Guard, and Reservist Recruitment and Staffing 
  • Contract Quality Control
  • Administrative Support
  • Family Relocation Assistance Experts
  • Grant Management (Cradle to Grave) 
  • Warehouse, Inventory, Shipping and Courier Management
  • Cloud Services, Including Webinars, Hosting and CPAAS
Excellent, recent and relevant past performance in all of our core competencies.

SBA 8 (a) Certified

Any federal agency can achieve and exceed its SBA goals by identifying work especially suited for an 8(a) firm like IGH. Because the 8(a) program is a federal mandate, federal agencies get credit for the work they issue to a Small Disadvantaged Business (SDB) and certified 8(a) firms. Our status as a Small Business Administration Certified 8(a) business provides several attractive government contracting options.

To help them achieve their Small Business Act goals, many federal agencies use a sole source award procurement process. This work can be and set-aside, and does not have to be advertised on FedBizOpps. Sole Source contracts are available to be approved in a matter of days versus several months’ time as is typical of the RFP cycle. When using a sole source acquisition, no-bid protests can be filed, which protects the agency from wasting valuable time and resources in disputes. All federal agencies have 8(a) small business programs and the Small Business Representative will understand how to guide procurement officials through the 8(a) contract program. 

How the Program Works:

The 8(a) program is intended to benefit both the client as well as the contractor through mechanisms that ensure quality performance. Prior to our acceptance into the program, IGH was subjected to a rigorous review of its ownership, daily management, operations, experience and financial status. Only those contractors that can document disadvantaged business status and demonstrate the viability of the organization are accepted into the program. IGH demonstrated the innovative efficiencies of our business that help us deliver on time and on budget. Once accepted, the contractor is required to provide the SBA with a detailed business plan that must be updated annually.

Upon acceptance, each contractor is assigned Standard Industrial Classification (SIC) codes based on the qualifications and experience of the company and key personnel. Performance of 8(a) contracts is then limited to those SIC codes. As a company gains experience and expertise, it may request additional codes from the SBA based on documentation of this experience.

Benefits of the Program:

  • Participants can receive sole-source contracts, up to a ceiling of $3 million for goods and services and $5 million for manufacturing.
  • Federal acquisition policies encourage Federal agencies to award a certain percentage of their contracts to SDBs. To speed up the award process, the SBA has signed Memorandums of Understanding (MOUs) with 25 Federal agencies allowing them to contract directly with certified 8(a) firms like IGH.
  • Recent changes permit 8(a) firms to form joint ventures and teams to bid on contracts. This enhances the ability of 8(a) firms to perform larger prime contracts and overcome the effects of contract bundling, the combining of two or more contracts together into one large contract.

Subcontracting:

One of the goals of the 8(a) program is to allow non-8(a) contractors to expand their scope of services. Therefore, the 8(a) contractor is permitted, with the approval of the SBA, to subcontract a portion of this work to other qualified firms. While subcontracting is restricted to maintain the integrity of the program as an opportunity for disadvantaged businesses, subcontracting limits can be as high as 85 percent, depending on the industry. Contractors develop valuable relationships, while the client benefits from a qualified, experienced, well-rounded team.

Sole-Source Contracting Options

“Direct”

Sole Source Contract:
  • Any federal agency can identify work especially suited for an 8(a) firm and can set-aside the project without advertising in FedBizOpps/Commerce Business Daily. This allows the federal agency to directly award a professional service contract to this 8(a) firm without lengthy contracting delays. Participants can receive sole-source contracts, up to a ceiling of $4 million for goods and services and $6.5 million for manufacturing.

If this option is exercised, the steps typically followed are:
  • The project manager or interested party identifies a statement of work, prepares a government estimate and earmarks funds.
  • The agency chooses IGH to perform the work.
An authorization to negotiate is obtained from the SBA by filling out a Small Business Coordination Record form. The interested party may consult with their small business program office and/or the contracting office to complete the Bu--siness Coordination Record or a Procurement Request Form, depending on the agency. Federal departments have different forms; for example, the DOD and its agencies use DD Form 2579.

The prepared contract documents must include the following statement: "Request procurement be made pursuant to Section 8(a) of the Small Business Act 15 U.S.C. 637(a) and in accordance with FAR 19.8."
 
  • Once the procurement request has been made, the Small Business Deputy or the Contract Officer prepares an offer letter or a proposed project form (FAR 19.804-2). 
  • After the offering information is received and processed by the SBA, the process returns to the contracting officer who submits the Scope of Work and Request for Quotation to IGH.
  • IGH  submits its proposal and the package is evaluated and negotiated (if necessary) by the agency. The contract is awarded.


“IDIQ”

When an agency finds an 8(a) company that they would like to utilize on a regular basis, the agency might choose to award a sole-source IDIQ (Indefinite Delivery/Indefinite Quantity) contract. Preparation of this IDIQ is very cost-effective for the agency as it minimizes the length of time involved in contracting out individual task orders and it is not as costly and time-consuming to award as a competitive IDIQ. This type of contracting mechanism can be awarded very much like the sole-source contracts described above.

“BOA”

A BOA (Basic Order Agreement) can also be awarded on a sole-source basis under the 8(a) program. A BOA is a written instrument of understanding, negotiated between an agency, contracting activity, or contracting office and a contractor, that contains the following items: 
  • A description, as specific as practicable, of supplies or services to be provided. 
  • A description, as specific as practicable, of supplies or services to be provided.
  • Methods for pricing, issuing, and delivering future orders under the Basic Ordering Agreement.

 

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