IRS Collections

How to Claim Charitable Donation Deductions on Your Tax Return

charitable donation deductions

The holidays often inspire more taxpayers to donate than any other time of year. Charitable donations are often deductible when filing returns and can provide you with more money back for your refund. However, if you are expecting an itemized deduction, you should know that there are limitations for qualified contributions.

What are qualified organizations?

Your chosen organization must qualify under section 170( c ) of the IRS code for you to file an itemized deduction. Qualified entities include:

  1. A state, possession of the US, the US, or the District of Colombia.
  2. A corporation, community chest, foundation, fund, trust, organized or created in the US and operated exclusively for charitable, religious, educational, scientific purposes, cruelty prevention, or literary purposes.
  3. A religious organization (church, synagogue, etc.)
  4. Nonprofit volunteer fire company
  5. Local, federal, or state law created civil defense organization
  6. War veterans’ organization or its auxiliary, post, trust, or foundation
  7. Domestic fraternal society operating under the lodge system (the donation must be used exclusively for charity)
  8. Nonprofit cemetery (funds must be used for the care of the cemetery as a whole)

What are deduction limitations?

In short, you can only deduct up to 50% of your gross income in contributions. Donations to organizations for veterans, cemeteries, fraternal societies, and some private foundations are limited to 30% of your adjusted gross income. You can utilize the IRS Tax Exempt Organization Search to indicate the limitations for your deduction.

The importance of correctly filing deductions

When you choose to utilize deductions, whether for charitable donations or work-related expenses, it’s important to only file deductions that you qualify for. This may sound like common sense, but selecting deductions that you don’t qualify for can result in a penalty from the IRS. Owing the IRS is more trouble than what it’s worth, so if you’re unsure about which deductions you qualify for, it’s best to ask a professional.

Did you make a mistake while filing?

Mistakes happen, but when the tax debt starts to pile on there are professionals available to assist you. Optima Tax Relief offers free consultations for tax debt relief at (800)536-0734.

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How to File Business Taxes for an LLC

Being an owner of a limited liability company (LLC) allows for more flexibility with how the IRS taxes your earnings. LLCs don’t have a unique set of tax rules, so how you choose to tax your earnings will determine which rules you must adhere to. Your choices for tax rules include partnership, corporate, and sole proprietor. Each of these options come with their own filing requirements.

It’s important to choose how you want your earnings to be taxed because the IRS will automatically treat your business as a partnership. This designation doesn’t fit if you’re a sole proprietor or prefer to file as a corporation. Once you choose your tax rules, you cannot change the designation again for five years, which is why you must choose wisely.

Sole Proprietorship/Single Member LLC

As a sole proprietor, you are personally responsible for all tax returns and payments. When you prepare your income tax return, you must include a Schedule C attachment. The Schedule C reports the income and deductions from your business. Any profits calculated on Schedule C are included with the rest of your income on Form 1040.

Partnership LLC

As a partnership, your tax rules indicate that you are responsible for filing annual tax returns on IRS Form 1065, but the company is not responsible for paying the tax on business earnings. Instead, each individual owner (partner) files and reports their income via their own tax returns. Each owner’s earnings are reported by the LLC on a Schedule K-1.

Corporate LLC

With a corporate designation, your business is treated as a separate taxpayer from yourself. The responsibility of reporting income and deductions falls on the business itself. This can be achieved through filing Form 1120 annually and paying income tax on time.

Although you and the other owners are not responsible to file the returns and pay the income taxes, the business earnings are taxed twice. The second tax occurs when the owners receive a dividend. Each owner of the LLC must report on the dividend as taxable income via Form 1040, which is their individual responsibility to pay tax on.

Filing business taxes for an LLC can be confusing. Should you find yourself in tax debt, give Optima a call for a free consultation at 800-536-0734.

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The Future of Child Tax Credit

Child tax credit has been a reliable source of additional income for families struggling through the pandemic. While there were plans to continue the monthly checks for at least another five years, it seems the program will be coming to an end in about one year.

What is changing and why?

Proposals to extend child tax credit for one year are being discussed by lawmakers. Initially, the benefits were to be extended through 2025, but it’s now one of the programs being cut as the federal government plans for more stimulus checks.

The previous benefit checks lifted 3.5 million kids out of poverty, according to CNBC. With results like that, many democrats are debating to keep the child tax credit for years to come.

Others, however, are criticizing the program’s broad focus. Some proposed changes from opposing views include:

  • Limiting the credit to families earning $60,000
  • Adding a work requirement

Limiting the child tax credit could limit its impact on American households. Those in favor of extending the credit are hoping that Biden will include children with individual taxpayer identification numbers—such as undocumented children. This would help an additional 1 million kids.

Are the child tax credit changes concrete?

Negotiations are ongoing regarding the future of this benefit. Should the enhanced credit end in a year, there will be benefit options available for those who need it. Prior to the American Rescue Plan boosting benefits, the child tax credit was $2,000 per child under the age of 17. The credit was also partially refundable up to $1,400. There are also programs such as Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program benefits, which have been enhanced to help low-income families.

Whether the child tax credit enhancement will continue permanently, for another five years, or end in just over a year from now is still being decided. Though it seems the fate of the program will fall into a middle ground to provide a more focused poverty program.

Utilizing child tax credit and other programs

As of now, you are still able to utilize the program and other credit tax programs that you may be eligible for. The child tax credit isn’t gone yet, so it’s best to use it while you still can.

Should you find yourself with a tax liability and in need of additional help with resolving back taxes, the Fresh Start Program may be the best option for you. At Optima Tax Relief, we help clients resolve their tax debt through Fresh Start and help them stay on track after through our protection plan.

Give us a call at 800-536-0734 to speak with one of our tax associates today.

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Revenue Officers and Small Businesses

Many small business owners are at risk of being assigned a Revenue Officer (RO). If a small business withholds taxes from their employees but fails to hand it over to the IRS, the IRS can assign an RO, garnish bank accounts and wages, seize property and real estate, and even show up at your place of business. CEO David King and In-house Expert & Enrolled Agent Rosie Steele provide helpful tips on what small business owners should do if they are assigned an RO.

Got an IRS Notice? Get a FREE Risk Review with our Optima® TAX APP with Notice Analyzer.

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IRS Signs Three New Collection Agencies

The IRS recently signed contracts with three private-sector collection agencies, taking effect Thursday, Sept. 23, 2021. Taxpayers that are behind on payments toward their debts may be contacted by one of the following agencies:

  • CBE Group, Inc., PO Box 2217, Waterloo, Iowa, 50704; (800) 910-5837
  • Coast Professional, Inc., PO Box 526, Albion, New York, 14411; (888) 928-0510
  • ConServe, PO Box 307, Fairport, New York, 14450; (844) 853-4875

What to expect from a private collection agency

Should you find that you owe back taxes to the IRS, you will receive notice prior to your account being transferred to a collection agency. A letter will arrive by mail and a representative will contact you regarding your account transfer. The rep and letter should state the agency name, contact information, and include a copy of Publication 4518.

The PCA (private collection agency) assigned to your account will also send a letter of its own. This letter will be a confirmation of the account transfer and identify the tax amount owed to assure their legitimacy.

How private collection agencies work

Your assigned PCA should identify themselves as contractors collecting taxes on behalf of the IRS upon contacting you. Collection representatives must adhere to the provisions of the Fair Debt Collection Practices Act, and provide the same respectful service expected of the IRS (see Taxpayer Bill of Rights). Private agencies are not authorized to take enforcement actions against taxpayers.

Discussing payment options

While payments should never be made to an agency other than the IRS, your assigned PCA is authorized to discuss payment options with you, including setting up payment agreements. When making a payment, be sure that checks are only payable to the United States Treasury.

Additional information about private collection agencies

For more information about private debt collection, click here. Ready to speak with a representative about resolving your tax liability? Optima’s team of tax professionals are here to help! Contact us at 800-536-0734 for a no-obligation consultation today. Optima Tax Relief provides assistance to individuals struggling with unmanageable IRS tax burdens. To assess your tax situation and determine if you qualify for tax relief, contact us for a free consultation.

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IRS Audit Red Flags to look out for

The IRS has the ability to audit an individual’s tax return to ensure that there is not any fraudulent activity occurring. A general rule is that the IRS can go back at least three years for an audit; however, if there are major errors on your return, the agency does have the ability to go back another few years – but typically no more than the last six years.

If you are being audited, the most important thing to remember is that you will need to have solid documentation to back up any claims you make about your overall financial picture, particularly your deductions.

Here is a list of additional items that could get your return flagged by the IRS:

  • Claiming a home office deduction. Taxpayers are required to have a dedicated space in their home that is strictly used only for their business in order to take advantage of this type of deduction. This deduction allows an individual to prorate some of their household expenses such as utility bills, homeowner’s association fees and more on a fractional basis. When claiming this deduction, an individual will need to figure out how much square footage is dedicated to their business in their home versus how much square footage they have in their home at large.
  • Deducting unreimbursed business expenses. Unreimbursed business expenses are only deductible beyond 2% of your adjusted gross income. Most workers are also reimbursed by their employers for most out of pocket expenses. Expenses such as license fees, subscriptions to trade journals, tools and supplies, and specialty uniforms are deductible expenses. Non-allowable deductions such as commuting costs and everyday work clothes should not be placed on your tax return and could trigger an audit with the IRS. This could end up being very costly for an individual if the IRS rejects your deductions.
  • Claiming 100% business use of a vehicle. Taxpayers should consider keeping a paper log on their dashboard and writing down every mile that is used for work, the date and what it was for. If you do want to claim all the costs for a business expense, be sure you have another vehicle too.
  • Hiring a preparer who falsifies your return without your knowledge. Taxpayers should be cautious when hiring a tax preparer. There are many incompetent and unethical tax preparers who could end up costing you more than you expected. If the IRS sees a pattern of problems on your returns coming from one preparer, they may flag the entire operation’s returns for that year or the past several years. If an egregious error is found on your return, you will most likely be held accountable for it.
  • Taking an alimony deduction. Alimony is paid under divorce agreements and after the 2018 tax year, is no longer deductible. In addition, ex-spouses get taxed on alimony received under post-2018 divorce agreements. Individuals that attempt to deduct their alimony expense will likely trigger an audit with the IRS if there is a mismatch in reporting by the payer and the recipient of alimony on each of their tax returns

Optima Tax Relief provides assistance to individuals struggling with unmanageable IRS tax burdens. To assess your tax situation and determine if you qualify for tax relief, contact us for a free consultation.

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What to Expect When You Call the IRS

Individuals seeking assistance from the IRS may be wondering if they have the option to contact the agency and what they should expect when speaking with an IRS agent. Whether you received a tax notice and are seeking more information on it, or you are looking to set up a payment agreement, here is everything you need to know before calling the IRS. 

Do not reach out to the IRS if you have tax questions or need assistance filing your tax return. Taxpayers should not waste their time waiting on hold trying to reach an agent to discuss any questions or concerns they have about filing their taxes. Instead, it is recommended to seek out assistance from a tax professional that can address any tax filing questions you have about your return and how to file it once it has been prepared.  

The IRS also has interactive tools on their website that can be used to provide updates on the status of a tax return or find out the status of a refund. The IRS has even established a portal for taxpayers to use when checking on their stimulus check status. 

Taxpayers should contact the IRS if they owe a tax balance but cannot pay the amount in full, if they are being audited, or if they have received correspondence from the IRS requesting them to call in. 

 Individuals who are unable to afford paying off their tax balance have the option to work with the IRS to establish a payment plan or apply for an offer for tax debt forgiveness. Taxpayers who are being audited should also reach out to the IRS to discuss their situation and should also get their tax preparer involved just in case additional information needs to be provided.  

When contacting the IRS, be prepared to verify your identity and your accounts. Taxpayers should have their name, date of birth, and social security number ready. If you are calling on behalf of someone else, you will need to provide proof of a power of attorney that shows you have permission and authority to do so. 

Once an IRS agent has verified your identity, you should have the following forms on hand for reference: 

  • Your completed tax return. 
  • Your EIN or Taxpayer Identification number. 
  • Proof of past payments if you have made quarterly payments or put money toward a debt to the IRS. 

Optima Tax Relief provides assistance to individuals struggling with unmanageable IRS tax burdens. To assess your tax situation and determine if you qualify for tax relief, contact us for a free consultation.

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Here’s how Taxpayers Can get Ready to File their 2021 Taxes

taxpayers have not started already, they should consider beginning the process of gathering tax documents and scheduling a tax filing appointment in order to ensure that their tax filing experience goes smoothly.

Here are some ways individuals can prepare in advanced:

Check your withholdings ASAP! Taxpayers should review their withholdings from the prior year to see if they were withholding enough during the year or if they should prepare to expect a tax balance with the IRS. For individuals who are still unsure if they had enough federal taxes taken out, they should review the following:

  • You received a smaller refund than expected after filing your 2019 taxes last year.
  • Owed an unexpected tax bill last year.
  • Experienced personal or financial changes that might change your tax liability.

To avoid any tax time surprises for future years, taxpayers can utilize the Tax Withholding Estimator to perform a quick paycheck or pension income checkup. Doing this in advance, can help taxpayers avoid owing a tax liability.

Gather and store all tax documents for at least three years

Whether you store your documents electronically or keep physical paper statements, having an organized recordkeeping system is vital to filing an accurate tax return. Taxpayers should have the following tax documents on hand:

  • 2019 tax return.
  • Form W-2 from employers.
  • Form 1099 from banks and other payers.
  • Forms 1095-A from the marketplace for those claiming the premium tax credit.
  • Form 1099-NEC, Nonemployee Compensation.
  • Notice 1444, Your Economic Impact Payment.

Verify your mailing and email address

In order to ensure all tax forms get sent to a taxpayer on time, people should double-check and confirm with their employer(s) and bank that their current mailing and email addresses are still correct.

Optima Tax Relief provides assistance to individuals struggling with unmanageable IRS tax burdens. To assess your tax situation and determine if you qualify for tax relief, contact us for a free consultation.

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Did your State Tax Filing Deadline Change? Here’s what You need to Know.

The IRS just announced that they will be extending the federal tax deadline from April 15 to May 17. This will allow taxpayers additional time to file their tax return during the ongoing pandemic and give the IRS some breathing room to also distribute the third round of stimulus checks to qualifying individuals. Although the federal tax deadline has been extended, taxpayers should be aware that state tax extensions may differ. Here are all the updated state tax deadlines you should be aware of.

Tax Extensions By State

As of now, 35 states have issued their guidance on state tax extension deadlines to May 17, 2021:

Arkansas recently announced that it will waive requirements for a written request for an extension to file an individual income tax return for the duration of the emergency. The state of Arkansas will also extend the tax filing and payment deadlines to May 17, 2021. The Arkansas tax extension will also apply to 2020 S corporation, fiduciary and estate, partnership, and composite returns.

California will extend its state tax filing deadlines and payment due date for individuals to May 17, 2021. Taxpayers should be aware that the California tax extension does not apply to estimated tax payments due April 15, 2021.

Connecticut has extended its state tax filing deadline for individuals to May 17, 2021. The Connecticut tax extension aligns with the new federal deadline.

Colorado has announced that 2020 individual income tax payment and filing deadline has been extended to May 17, 2021. Although the Colorado tax deadline has been extended, penalties and interest will be assessed if a payment is made after the tax deadline. The Colorado tax extension does not apply to estimated payments for the 2021 income tax year that are due on April 15, 2021.

The District of Columbia income tax returns have been extended until May 17, 2021. The state filing deadline also applies to all D20, D-30, D-40, standalone Schedule H, D-41, D-41, D-40B and D-65 tax filers and combined return filers. Taxpayers should be aware that The District of Columbia  tax extension does not apply to estimated tax payments due on April 15, 2021.

Delaware has extended its deadline to May 17, 20201 for both income tax returns and composite returns. The Delaware tax deadline extension does not extend to estimated payments for the 2021 tax year and will remain on April 30, 2021.

Georgia will extend the 2020 state individual tax filing payment deadline to May 17, 2021. The Georgia tax extension will not apply to estimated tax payments due on April 15, 2021.

Idaho recently introduced legislation to extend its tax filing deadline to May 17, 2021 to allow individuals more time to file their income tax returns. A decision on if an Idaho deadline extension will be granted is expected to be made on or after April 6, 2021.

Illinois 2020 state tax filing and payment deadline for individuals has been extended to May 17, 2021. The Illinois tax extension will not apply to 2021 estimated tax payments due on April 15, 2021.

Indiana announced that individual tax returns and payments originally due by April 15, 2021 will be extended to May 17, 2021.

Kansas has extended its tax filing, payment deadline for individual returns, and 2020 fiduciary income returns, to May 17, 2021. 2021 Kansas estimated tax payments will still be due April 15, 2021.

Kentucky the 2020 state tax filing and payment deadline for individuals has been extended to May 17, 2021. Taxpayers are reminded that the Kentucky tax extension does not apply to 2021 estimated tax payments due April 15, 2021.

Massachusetts will allow individuals additional time to file and pay their taxes by extending the tax deadline to May 17, 2021. The Massachusetts tax extension deadline will not apply to 2021 estimated tax payments.

Maine has announced that the state tax and payment deadline for Main 2020 individual income taxes has been extended to May 17, 2021.

Michigan has extended the state tax filing deadline and payment deadline to May 17, 2021. The first quarter estimates for tax year 2021 remain due on April 15, 2021.

Minnesota will allow individuals to file their state taxes and make their payments without having to worry about penalties and interest accruing up until May 17, 2021. This grace period does not apply to individuals who need to pay their 2021 estimated tax payments.

Mississippi will allow 2020 individual income tax returns to be filed until May 17, 2021. It is recommended to pay any tax due on or before May 17, 2021 to avoid and penalties or interest.

Missouri announced its 2020 tax deadline extension and payment deadline from April 15, 2021 to May 17, 2021. The Missouri tax extension does not apply to estimated tax deadlines that will be due on April 15, 2021.

Montana has extended both its filing and payment deadlines for 2020 individual income tax returns to May 17, 2021. Taxpayers are reminded that quarterly estimated payments for 2021 income taxes have not changed.

Nebraska announced that its state tax extensions will apply to both 2020 state individual tax filing and payment deadlines. Individuals will have until May 17, 2021. First quarter estimates for the 2021 tax year will remain on April 15, 2021.

North Carolina announced its state tax extension deadline for taxpayers to file their 2020 individual income taxes has been moved to May 17, 2021. Penalties will not be assessed for individuals who file and pay their taxes after April 15, 2021. Payments made after this date will cause individuals to accrue interest. The North Carolina tax extension does not apply to trust taxes such as sales and use or withholding taxes. Estimated tax payments are still due on April 15, 2021.

North Dakota will allow individuals to file their states tax return and pay any related tax up until May 17, 2021. Penalties and interest will be waived until May 17, 2021.

New Jersey 2020 state deadline extensions for income tax filing and payment have been extended from April 15, 2021 to May 17, 2021. The extended New Jersey tax deadline does not apply to estimated tax payments for the 2021 tax year and are due on April 15, 2021.

New Mexico tax deadline extension for filing and paying 2020 personal income taxes has been extended until May 17, 2021.

New York has extended its 2020 personal income tax returns and any related payments until May 17, 2021. Any 2020 personal income tax returns and related payments of tax that was previously due on April 15, 2021 will not be subject to any failure-to-file, failure-to-pay, late-payments, or underpayment penalties or interest if filed and paid by May 17, 2021. The New York state tax extension does not apply to estimated tax payments for the 2021 tax year are due on April 15, 2021.

Ohio will extend its state tax deadline to file and pay 2020 individual income and school district taxes to May 17, 2021. 2021 estimated tax payment due dates have not been extended.

Oregon automatically extended its state tax extensions for 2020 income tax filing and payment due date for individuals from April 15, 2021 to May 17, 2021. Penalties and interest will begin to accrue an any unpaid balance beginning May 18, 2021.

Pennsylvania has announced its state tax extension for taxpayers to file and pay their 2020 personal income taxes will be May 17, 2021. 2021 estimated tax payment due dates were not extended. 

Rhode Island will allow individuals to file and pay their 2020 individual income taxes up until May 17, 2021. The Rhode Island tax filing extension does not apply to estimated tax payments for the 2021 tax year that are due on April 15, 2021.

South Carolina announced its state tax extension for filing and paying 2020 personal income taxes until May 17, 2021. This South Carolina tax extension does not apply to estimated tax payments for the 2021 tax year that are due on April 15, 2021.

Tennessee extended its due date for filing and paying the Hall income tax from April 15, 2021 to May 17, 2021. Franchise and excise tax have been extended to May 17, 2021 for individuals who file a franchise and excise tax return using Schedule J2, Computation of Net Earnings for a Single Member LLC Filing as an Individual. Both interest and late-filing penalties will not be applied to payments made and returns filed on or before May 17, 2021. Estimated tax payment due dates have not been extended.

Utah announced its tax deadline extension for filing and paying 2020 personal income taxes until May 17, 2021. The new Utah tax deadline does not apply to estimated tax payments for the 2021 tax year and are due April 15, 2021. Taxpayers are reminded that interest and penalties will not accrue if payment requirements are met by May 17, 2021.

Virginia has extended its state tax filing deadline for individuals to May 17, 2021. This relief does not apply to estimated tax payments for 2021 tax year that are due on April 15, 2021.

Vermont announced its tax extension for 2020 personal income tax filing and payment due date to May 17, 2021. Interest and penalties can be avoided if payment requirements have been met by May 17, 2021.

West Virginia will allow 2020 individual income tax returns to be filed until May 17, 2021. It is recommended to pay any tax due on or before May 17, 2021 to avoid and penalties or interest.

Wisconsin announced its state tax extensions for 2020 personal income tax filing and payment. Taxpayers are expected to file and meet any payment requirements by May 17, 2021 in order to avoid penalties and interest.

Texas, Oklahoma, and Louisiana state tax deadlines extended due to winter storms

The IRS recently announced that they will be providing tax relief to the victims of the winter storms in Texas, Oklahoma, and Louisiana. These states will have until June 15, 2021 to file their individual and business tax returns and make any tax payments. The May 17 tax filing deadline and payment extension relief does not apply to these three states. 

For additional information on your state’s tax deadline, you can visit the Federation of Tax Administrators website.

To learn more about the new tax filing deadline, click here.

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Did You Receive a Letter from the IRS? Here’s what to do.

For many taxpayers, it can be extremely confusing to decipher the information that the IRS is trying to convey to you in a notice. Individuals should first read the notice or letter they received in full before making any rash decisions. For those who are still unsure about what the IRS is trying to tell them, here are a few tips to help you figure out what your notice means.

Make sure the notice is for you

There is a possibility that the IRS may have sent a notice or letter that is not meant for you. The massive government agency handles millions of tax returns and is currently understaffed, underfunded, and the employees are overworked. With all of this in mind, it is inevitable that the IRS could make the mistake of sending you a notice. Make sure to read the notice and double-check that the information being requested pertains to you. If you do not find anything wrong with your tax return or believe that you do not owe a balance, contact the IRS to see if the notice was a mistake on their end.

What to do if you do not understand your notice

If you have received a notice and are unsure of what the IRS is trying to tell you, send a copy to your tax preparer so they can provide an explanation to you. You can also download the FREE Optima® TAX APP with IRS Notice Analyzer which will help you analyze your notice and measure the severity of your situation in just seconds. If you prepared your tax return yourself, look for issues that a preparer would look for: A date may have been misread, information that is being requested, or the IRS informing you of a tax balance.

If you have yet to resolve any tax issues that the IRS informed you of, there is a possibility that you may eventually have to face financial consequences with the IRS. Taxpayers should also be aware that tax items from a prior year could impact their current year’s return.

Make sure to keep your records

Taxpayers should keep their receipts and records for six years to ensure the IRS does not request any information from their past tax returns. It is also important to note that if you are going through an audit, the IRS will not accept credit card receipts even if you use a company credit card. The IRS will require taxpayers to provide the original vendor receipt.

Should the IRS audit your taxes, always be sure your tax records and receipts are on hand to ensure the process is seamless. This can help prevent the IRS from sending you a tax bill for issues on your return that could have been resolved if you had substantiation.

Download the Optima® TAX APP with IRS Notice Analyzer

Optima Tax Relief provides assistance to individuals struggling with unmanageable IRS tax burdens. To assess your tax situation and determine if you qualify for tax relief, contact us for a free consultation.

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