Please read the following information and let me know whether this answers your question or not?
Transfer personal assets into your company
When you start your business you may want to transfer some of your existing personal assets into your company. This is straightforward, as long as you take a pragmatic view of the value of the assets.
If you have an asset that was originally purchased for personal use you’ll need to establish the current market value of the asset. You cannot claim the full value of the asset, unless it was purchase solely for use by your new business. A straightforward method to establish the value of a used asset is to research the second hand market – eBay is a simple way to do this.
Once you have determined the value of the asset, you need to prepare an invoice from yourself to your company listing the items and cost of each separately. A simple invoice created using a word processor or spreadsheet will suffice, you just need to show on the invoice your name, address, invoice to (your company), invoice date, the items and their costs. If you have the original purchase receipts for the item, it is useful to attach them for your company records.
Once you have transferred the money for the items on your invoice from your company account to your personal account, you can then enter them into your bookkeeping screen. Click on the Enter new transaction then Asset purchase and enter the details. Select zero rated for the VAT category.
Reference :- http://www.inniaccounts.co.uk/guide/transfer-personal-assets-into-your-company/#.WAY0DeB97-s
If you transfer land or property to or from a company
When property is transferred to a company, SDLT may be payable on its market value, not the consideration given. For example, if a property has a market value of £200,000 but the company only pays a consideration of £100,000, SDLT will still be payable on £200,000.
This applies in either of the following situations, the:
- person who transfers the property is ‘connected’ with the company - the definition of a connected person covers relatives and people who’ve some involvement with the company
- company pays for the property with shares in the company (partly or wholly) to the person making the transfer, where that person is connected to the company (but not necessarily the acquiring company)
Higher rates of SDLT may be charged from 1 April 2016 on purchases ofadditional residential properties.