Athlete Services2

Athlete Services

Protect your assets. Protect your name.

Our Offering

Our service line has been developed by athletes, for athletes. We know the situations you may find yourself in, simply because of your job, your team affiliation, the public’s perception of you, and the related business dealings that come with the territory. We understand because our team comprises former professional athletes, retired NFL players, and an experienced professional team that has worked with high-profile and high-net-worth clientele for over 30 years. We are that one phone call you can make 24/7 to mitigate risk, investigate related parties, and legitimize business dealings.

Our Team

Toby Gerhart
Toby Gerhart is a retired NFL running back. He was selected by the Minnesota Vikings in the second round of the 2010 NFL Draft. He played for Stanford University where he was runner-up for the Heisman trophy, and holds the vast majority of rushing records for the school. Since retiring from the NFL, Toby went on to receive his MBA from Stanford University School of Business. Alongside Toby’s professional career, he serves on the Intellex team by helping formulate plans to assist athletes in their endeavors, to mitigate risk, and to be a bridge between Intellex and the Athlete community.
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Service Offerings

Credentials & Background Investigations

Fraud & Forensic Accounting

Deal Specific Risk Identification

Due Diligence & Review

Asset Tracing & Verification

Business Valuation

Expert Testimony

Protect your assets. Protect your name.


"We had an employee issue and contacted Intellex Forensics to help us out. They were fantastic in helping us get the research done. We are a relatively small company but the potential loss was huge to us. They helped us with the information to defend ourselves against this employee and we have also now engaged them in other accounting areas. Intellex Forensics can offer so many services you might not even think you need. I highly recommend giving them a call and hiring them."

"Intellex went above and beyond to assist me in a difficult situation. They made me feel as is I was being heard and I always felt like they had my best interest in mind. Not enough thanks for their help and their sincere kindness."

"Great team at Intellex Forensics! Highly competent and solutions focused. I'd highly recommend their services."

"I highly recommend Intellex Forensics to all of my clients and legal colleagues for their forensic accounting needs. The firm handles any type of forensic accounting project (from small projects to highly complex projects) with five-star client service and at reasonable rates."

"The team at Intellex Forensics is top-notch, I'd recommend them to any of my peers and clients."

"Highly competent, very personable - Intellex make the transaction easy."

"Fantastic team - I highly recommend Intellex!"

"Highly respectable people with great ethics!"

Forensic accounting differs from traditional audits primarily because of the purpose behind an audit. An audit is not intended to detect fraud, and that is clearly stated in audit engagement documentation. Forensic accountants work to uncover anything relating to fraud or financial misconduct against a business or individual. This may include anything ranging from vendor or employee fraud to financial statement fraud and corruption. Audits are strictly set to evaluate and examine the financial statements and provide declaration that all information provided by the financial statements is an accurate depiction of the business.

On most occasions, a forensic account is hired with a specific job in mind such as calculating damages, tracing and dividing assets, or valuing a business. Depending on the engagement the forensic accountant chosen should have the education, work experience, and certified credentials to withstand the scrutiny of the courtroom. Some of the common credentials to look for in a forensic accountant are:

CPA - Certified Public Accountant,

ASA - Accredited Senior Appraiser,

CFE - Certified Fraud Examiner,

ABV - Accredited in Business Valuation,

CITP - Certified Information Technology Professional, and

CFF - Certified in Financial Forensics

Forensic Accountants should be retained as early as possible in order to obtain maximum benefit. If retained early, a forensic accountant can assist with the examination for discovery, identify additional areas of damages, assist with settlement negotiations, or provide a preliminary assessment of the quantum of damages.

Depending on the situation, it may not be necessary to retain a forensic accountant through an attorney, at least initially. In situations where litigation or disputes arise, retaining a forensic accountant through an attorney is a protective mechanism to ensure that their work and communications can be protected from certain discovery requests. If you have not pursued litigation and/or have not retained an attorney, please reach out so that we can discuss the best course of action moving forward.

It is nearly impossible to estimate the cost of a forensic review and analysis without having pre-existing knowledge of the company, scope of the business, financial background, and a review of the accounting system. Our typical approach is to engage with a client and before commencing any paid services, we take a look at the scope of the project and provide estimates. Many times, these estimates include certain timing thresholds or designated points in which we report our findings so that we can estimate future costs. With the number of engagements our team has performed over time, we have the ability to provide pricing estimate ranges in most scenarios.

A forensic accountant can help reveal lucrative information during a divorce preparation stage. These services can calculate the amount of money accessible for alimony payments and child support, as well as finding different personal and community assets and liabilities and/or hidden income streams and assets. 

A forensic accountant may NOT work on a contingency basis. The American Institute of CPAs forbids members from accepting contingency fees for their work. 

The fairly obvious and most important part of a business valuation is the business's financial information. The preparer will request a balance sheet for each quarter for the past three to five years—depending on how long the company has been in existence. They will also need income statements and other financial statements for each quarter for the past three to five years. Other financial records include company financial forecasts such as balance sheets and income statements. Also, information on obligations for retirement plans, profit sharing, stock options, and bonuses will be required for the review.

In most cases, a forensic accountant is initially retained to review financial records because of a suspicion by one party that fraud or accounting irregularities are occurring with the facilitation of another party. Some of the common red flags that lead to this suspicion are:

Excessive or unaccounted for cash transactions,

Unreconciled bank account statements,

Unusual amounts of expense items, supplies, or employee reimbursements

Sudden activity in inactive accounts.

Forensic Accounting is a specialized practice where investigation, analysis, and accounting principles meet, to uncover financial misconduct, uncertainty, and crimes. Any irregularities are prepared for analysis and presented for use in a court of law. 

A CPA is a certified public account that is a trusted financial adviser who has passed the CPA exam and met work experience requirements prior to becoming licensed. These requirements for licensure require CPAs to maintain the highest standard of knowledge and ethics when operating in a financial position.

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