Check the original articles of agreement and bylaws for the LLC. The procedure for withdrawing should be stipulated in the LLC documents. Laws vary by state, but you are typically required to give prior written notice to the other members of the LLC, such as six months before you withdraw.
Calculate how much you will be paid for your interest if the withdrawal procedure calls for such a purchase. Use the amounts and directions set forth in the LLC agreement to determine the amount you will receive. Review the amount carefully; the amount you are paid may be substantially less than your interest is worth. Do not withdraw if you cannot afford the loss.
Review the financial state of the LLC. Some states do not absolve you of financially responsibility for the LLC if your interest payment upon withdrawal renders the company unable to pay expenses. Compare the LLC's cash-flow and financial situation to the amount you would be paid for your interest upon withdrawal.
Draft your notice to withdraw in accordance with your state laws and LLC articles and bylaws. Deliver the notice to all members of the LLC. Obtain proof of receipt from each member for your records.
Schedule a meeting with the other members of the LLC if the agreement prohibits your from withdrawing. Ask if you may sell your interest in the LLC. You may be able to sell your interest in the LLC entirely to another member or person, but the final approval may have to come from the other LLC members.
Check the rules regarding filing a notice of withdrawal with your state's LLC, business or corporations department. You may not need to file the notice with your state if the LLC is still going to be operational after your withdrawal.