Ordering offices can have access to over 4 million commercial services and products through the General Services Administration (GSA) multiple awards schedule program. This facilitates long-term government-wide contracts with commercial firms. Commercial services and products can be ordered directly from GSA Schedule contractors or through the GSA Advantage! online shopping and ordering system. For more information, please visit GSA’s official website at gsa.gov. Through the GSA Schedules, Beacon Group is able to provide its clients with top of the line staffing services and solutions. Ordering Beacon Group’s services via GSA Schedules offers the potential benefits of lowering administrative costs. It also provides opportunities for agencies to meet GSA Schedule, WOSB/EDWOSB, and small business goals.
Beacon Group’s GSA, TAPS Schedule No.: GS-07F-0508U
Beacon Group's GSA Human Capital Management Schedule No.: 47QREA18D000L
Government Procurement Vehicles
Blanket Purchase Agreement (BPA)
A Blanket Purchase Agreement (BPA) is a simplified method of filling anticipated repetitive needs for supplies or services by establishing “charge accounts” with qualified sources of supply. A BPA is not a contract; it is a written instrument of understanding between two parties. BPAs are designed to reduce administrative costs in accomplishing small purchases by eliminating the need for issuing individual purchase, invoice and payment documents.
Call us at 703-684-3144 to setup a BPA with your Agency.
GSA Schedule 738x - Contract # 47QREA18D000L
Human Capital Management & Administrative Support
GSA Schedule 736 - Contract # GS-07F-0508U
Temporary and Administrative Professional Staffing
Since 2003, Beacon Group has offered the best value and superior performance to the Federal Government. For ease of ordering, Beacon Group has the ability to set up contracts using a variety of vehicles outlined below.
.. Affordable .. Flexible .. Reliable ..
Small Business Status’s GSA, TAPS Schedule No.: GS-07F-0508U
A flexible method of contracting which usually requires a longer preparation, negotiation and award time. This method is often used for larger contracts, long-term requirements, complex technical deliverables or when factors other than price are sufficiently important to require evaluation. Negotiated procurements take many forms. They may call for competitive proposals, may involve restricted competition, or may even be sole source. Some permit discussions with offerors, while others allow award of a contract without discussions. The negotiation procedure allows discussions between the contracting office and the offerors, who are usually allowed to revise their offers before award of a contract.
Depending on the size and complexity of the requirement, negotiation may include discussions, position revisions, price adjustments, timing schedules, technical requirements, type of contract, or other contract terms. Contracting officers use negotiated procurements whenever sealed bidding is not appropriate. This type of procurement has a shorter award process, therefore it is appropriate if time does not permit sealed bidding; if award will be based on factors other than just price.