Tax Lawyer Secrets | Offer in Compromise | Flat Fee Tax Service | San Diego

OFFER IN COMPROMISETAX SETTLEMENT

An Offer in Compromise is an option that you have with the IRS to settle your back income taxes. If you owe a substantial amount of money in federal taxes ($10,000 or more), you can submit an IRS settlement agreement through the Offer in Compromise program for less than your total outstanding balance and see if the IRS accepts it. Generally considered the “nuclear option” if you have a tax bill you doubt you’ll ever be able to pay off, filing an offer in compromise is a long and daunting process (an Offered settlement can take 12 months) with many confusing and seemingly contradictory requirements.

Even though the Offer in Compromise program was simplified through the Fresh Start Initiative, gathering all the necessary paperwork for an offer in compromise is incredibly time to consume as is staying on top of communications from the IRS regarding your settlement offer. However, if your income tax debt is significant and/or you are in poor shape financially, it may be worth it to take the time to submit an Offer in Compromise.

Offer in Compromise

Offer in Compromise Types

First, you, the financially struggling taxpayer, need to know what type of offer in compromise you should file. There are two chief types of offers: doubt as to collectibility and doubt as to liability. Doubt of collectibility offers are made if it doesn’t look like the IRS will have any chance of collecting all or most of your outstanding balance right now or in the near future because your assets and income are outweighed by your outstanding balance. If you are filing a doubt as to liability offer in compromise, the premise for settling your back taxes is that there have been tax administration errors, and you don’t actually owe as much as the IRS says you do. Your liability isn’t supposed to exist under the current tax law, or ministerial errors were made.

An Offer in Compromise can also be made in the name of effective tax administration, where you are not arguing that tax law was correctly applied (and your balance is collectible to an extent) but that paying your outstanding taxes would cause a significant financial hardship, and the IRS isn’t going to get any money out of you as a result. For example, the value of your home could determine that your tax liability is collectible but losing your home would result in hardship.

THE ONLY TYPE OF OFFER IN COMPROMISE THAT YOU NEED TO BE CONCERNED WITH IS: DOUBT AS TO COLLECTIBILITY

Fees and Low-Income Certification

Generally, there is a $186 nonrefundable application fee when you apply for an offer in compromise. It is totally separate from any tax payments and doesn’t count toward your outstanding balance. The only exception to this is if you are submitting an offer based on doubt as to liability. The fee is also waived if you qualify for the low-income exception. If your monthly income falls at or below 250% of the poverty guidelines set by the Department of Health and Human Services, you can check off the low-income certification section of the offer in compromise form (Form 656).

FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE HAS A 95% IRS SETTLEMENT AGREEMENT SUCCESS RATE.

Eligibility and Taking Care of Unfiled Tax Returns

The IRS Tax Lawyer at Flat Fee Tax Service who is handling your IRS tax problem, will ensure that you’re eligible for an offer in compromise. If you are in open bankruptcy proceedings, you can’t make an offer.

Flat Fee Tax Service can determine if you are eligible and qualified to settle with the IRS during our initial consultation.

Next, you need to make sure that you’ve filed all outstanding tax returns. The alternative is to wait for the IRS to file substitute returns on your behalf, but this frequently doesn’t have the best outcome. Substitute returns only account for the bare minimum of tax benefits and rely on data already in the system, such as W-2 and 1099’s on file, opposed to what your actual tax situation could look like. Because of this, your total outstanding tax debt could look a lot larger than it really is and make it harder for your offer to be accepted as a result.

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Compiling a Personal Financial Statement

You need to prove that your income and assets are insufficient to pay your entire outstanding tax balance. IRS Form 656 has two different financial statement forms, one for individuals and businesses, with an extra section for self-employed taxpayers. This statement is incredibly exhaustive as you must provide information about your and your spouse’s employment, whether your dependents and other people living in your household contribute to the household income, household expenses, vehicles and other assets, and virtually anything else related to your ability to pay down your tax debt. You must include copies of documents such as pay stubs, car notes, student loan payments, and other proof of your expenses, income, assets, and debts to substantiate what you entered on the financial statement. If you are self-employed, you need to provide an extensive breakdown of assets used in your business as well as where your income comes from and the type of expenses you have.

The purpose of collecting so much financial information is so that the IRS can determine if you can pay your balance in a reasonably short time frame and that it doesn’t merit the other resolution options available to you such as going on a payment plan or making your account temporarily uncollectible.

Making the Offer in Compromise and Choosing a Payment Plan

Once you’ve compiled your financial statement, which should support your Offer in Compromise amount and how much you are able to pay, you then make the actual offer. The offer price should be as close to the original tax liability as possible, within reason.

You also will specify if you will make the offer in five payments or less with a lump-sum payment plan or periodic plan (typically monthly). If you are opting for the lump-sum option, your package must include a payment for 20% of the total offer amount. For periodic plans, including the first period’s payment in your package. You then need to stay current on these payment plans while waiting for the IRS to make a decision.

Waiting for the IRS to Respond

Once you submit the settlement offer and your initial payment, you must honor the payment arrangement proposed in your offer even though it will take time for you to get a response. While the IRS is processing your offer, you need to keep making these payments or else your offer will be voided. The only exception to this rule is if you meet the low-income certification guidelines.

Another important factor to consider is that while you wait for the IRS to accept or reject your offer in compromise, penalties and interest will still mount on your outstanding balance. Collection actions will be suspended, but you may still receive a federal tax lien that won’t be released until the terms of the offer have been satisfied. Because of this, if you have any outstanding installment agreements, then you don’t need to make payments on them.

If you received a notice that your offer was accepted, or two years passed from the date that the IRS received your offer, and they still didn’t respond with a decision, then your offer has been deemed acceptable. You still must keep up with the payments that you were making while waiting for a response, except that now your outstanding balance has been reduced to your offer amount. If you have any federal tax refunds for future tax years, they will also be applied to your outstanding balance.

A Returned Offer in Compromise and Rejections

A common mistake people make when submitting an offer in compromise that comes back to them is confusing it for a rejection. The IRS will sometimes send back an offer in compromise package if the information is missing. Other reasons for returning the offer package include failure to enclose the application fee or make the first payment, didn’t file the required tax returns, or didn’t pay current tax liabilities while the offer was being considered. While being in open bankruptcy proceedings generally deems you ineligible, you can still try to submit an offer in compromise, and it will just get returned instead of outright rejected.

This distinction is important because having an offer package returned to you doesn’t give you a right to an appeal. Your submission date completely resets once you’ve gathered all the missing information and/or payments and can resend your offer, starting the entire process all over again. This means that you will need to update your financial statement as well as provide new and current supporting documents.

If your Offer in Compromise is rejected, however, you will receive a formal rejection notice in the mail with detailed instructions on how to elevate your case to the IRS Office of Appeals. Your request for an appeal has to be made within 30 days from the date on this letter, or else you’ll have to start an entirely new offer from scratch. You will usually be given reasons for rejection and have the opportunity to dispute them as well as make a counteroffer for the amount you will pay over time.

Potential Consequences of Submitting an Offer in Compromise

If the IRS accepts your Offer in Compromise, you will never be able to dispute the amount in court or anywhere else. If you wind up having to file for bankruptcy after the offer has been accepted, the amount of federal taxes you owe now can’t be disputed.

If you suspect that you are going to default on a payment plan once they IRS has accepted an offer in compromise, you should contact the IRS immediately so your offer isn’t voided in the event of an emergency such as job loss, domestic violence, or health problems.

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IRS Levy | Social Security | Flat Fee Tax Service | San Diego

The tax professionals at Flat Fee Tax Service provide a valuable IRS tax debt help at a very affordable fee. Our teams are located in San Diego, CA and Clearwater, FL. We have helped countless taxpayers who have had their Social Security and Social Security Disability (SSDI) benefits seized by the IRS. The IRS, through the Federal Payment Levy Program (FPLP), can seize as little as 15% of your benefit check.
A taxpayer may have retired and now draws on their Social Security or may be unable to work due to disability and now receives Social Security Disability (SSDI). The IRS may have previously placed a financially struggling taxpayer in currently not collectible status (CNC) because they did not have enough income to pay an overdue income tax debt. Now that a taxpayer is drawing money from Social Security, do not be surprised to receive a notice from the IRS that the Internal Revenue Service is going to be taking part of the taxpayer’s check each month.

A taxpayer may have thought they were in Currently not Collectible status only to find out that their check is 15% short of the full benefit. Can the IRS really seize social security? Yes, the IRS can and will take at the minimum 15% unless steps are taken to stop, remove and release the IRS levy.

IRS WAGE GARNISHMENTWhat is Currently not Collectible?

Currently not Collectible status (CNC) simply means that the IRS won’t try to collect taxes at the current time. Should a taxpayer be placed in Currently not Collectible status (CNC), a Federal Tax Lien will be filed. If your credit is important to you, this will be an issue. The income tax debt owed will continue to accrue penalties and interest. The IRS can rescind the taxpayer’s Currently not Collectible anytime that they choose without warning. To be placed in Currently not Collectible status, a taxpayer will have to show the IRS there is not enough income to pay the IRS and meet the taxpayer’s basic necessities. Most often, Currently not Collectible (CNC) will necessitate filling out a Form 433-F (Financial Asset Form). This IRS form requires a taxpayer to list all of their income, assets, and expenses. Use the IRS National Standards for personal/ food expenses and medical expenses without having to prove your actual expenses. A taxpayer will be limited to claiming the national standards on all expenses unless it is proven that a taxpayer has a special circumstance that makes their expenses higher. A taxpayer can find the National Standards on the IRS.gov website.
How does Currently not Collectible status effect how much income tax is owed?
The interest and penalties on your account continue to increase.
Can the IRS change a taxpayer’s status?
Yes, the IRS can change the taxpayer’s status at any time. The IRS will take a look at your status every twelve (12) to twenty-four (24) months or so. The IRS will also look at any change in income.
Can the IRS really take my social security or Social Security Disability (SSDI)?
The IRS can and will take a taxpayer’s social security retirement benefit or social security disability benefits once the IRS computer discovers that a taxpayer is receiving a government check. As a general rule, the IRS will limit what they take to 15% per the Federal Payment Levy Program (FPLP). The IRS should not take Supplemental Security Income (SSI) benefits. These benefits are considered public benefits and are usually assumed to be only enough to provide for basic necessities. Please note, the IRS can take more than 15% should a Revenue Officer issue a Manuel Levy.
Although the IRS is supposed to prevent certain very low-income social security retirement and social security disability recipients from being placed in the federal payment levy program, we all know that is a rule that is often broken. This screening program is not full proof so taxpayers still may have to submit a 433-F to be put into currently not collectible status.
What if a taxpayer does not believe they owe the IRS the past due income taxes?
If a taxpayer has never received a notice of levy before, a request for a Collection Due Process hearing (CDP) is an option. A Collection Due Process (CDP) Hearing will allow a financially struggling taxpayer to present evidence that the IRS should not levy on Social Security benefits. A taxpayer could also challenge the income tax debt if the taxpayer has not had a chance to challenge it before. A taxpayer might not have been able to challenge the income tax debt if the IRS did not issue the right notice or mailed the notice to the wrong place.
If a taxpayer received the notice but decided not to respond, the taxpayer cannot challenge the income tax debt in a CDP hearing. A taxpayer might be able to ask for an audit reconsideration. In an audit reconsideration, the taxpayer will tell the IRS why their decision was wrong and provide them with any evidence that will help the IRS change their mind.
If the taxpayer is Currently not Collectible should they do an Offer in Compromise?
We are talking about an actual permanent solution to the financially struggling taxpayer’s income tax problem. If the IRS has already declared the taxpayer to be unable to pay the overdue income tax debt, why not take the extra step and retire the income tax debt altogether through an IRS settlement? If a taxpayer has no assets and is relying on Social Security benefits to live on, it would behoove the taxpayer to get rid of the tax debt. Many of the same IRS rules that govern being Currently not Collectible work for the Offer in Compromise program.
During the Offer in Compromise process, the IRS must leave the taxpayer alone. That means no levies. No enforcement actions. If you have no assets and only have your Social Security, your IRS settlement should be very, very small. At the end of the Offer in Compromise process, the taxpayer will have no IRS income tax liens.
YOU WILL RECEIVE THE FRESH START THAT YOU NEED
When we receive a call from a taxpayer who is or was declared to be Currently not Collectible, we explain the settlement program this way: If you were running a marathon, would you stop running when you were 200 yards from the finish line? Of course not. Finish the race. Settle with the IRS for less.
Where can a taxpayer get IRS help if they need it?
You can receive expert IRS tax representation at Flat Fee Tax Service We are “America’s Best & Most Affordable IRS Tax Relief Team.”
FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE:
1. Guided by our Christian Values is one reason why we do not have client complaints.
2. Accredited by the Better Business Bureau. A Plus Rating. Read our BBB testimonials for yourself.
3. Experienced IRS Tax Attorneys work directly with the troubled taxpayer.
6. Low, Affordable Fees for everyone. 10 to 12 months payment plans.
7. Our Clients Receive Positive Results.
Maintaining household income is a basic need.
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Currently not Collectible | IRS Hardship | Flat Fee Tax Relief | Florida

IRS Hardship – Currently Not Collectible

IRS Hardship is for financially struggling taxpayers who are unable to pay their back income tax debt and may not be eligible for an Offer in Compromise. The real term used by the IRS is Currently Not Collectible (CNC) Status.

The tax professionals at Flat Fee Tax Relief provides valuable IRS tax debt help at a very affordable fee. Our teams are located in Clearwater, FL and San Diego, CA.

IRS Hardship – What Does it Mean for You?

What are the options for a taxpayer who owes the IRS for back Income taxes but is unable to pay? What are your options if the taxpayer is unable to pay the past due to income tax because you have just enough money to support yourself and your family?  Once a taxpayer is declared by the IRS to be Currently not Collectible (IRS Hardship), the IRS will not take/seize your property. The IRS will not take your paycheck (IRS wage garnishment) or wipe out your bank account (IRS Bank Levy) while the taxpayer is in IRS Hardship (Currently not Collectible).  IRS Hardship will not remove the back income taxes that owed by a taxpayer. The financially struggling taxpayer will still owe back income taxes.  Every year the IRS will mail out a reminder letter regarding the income taxes owed.

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IRS Penalties and Interest

IRS Hardship does not stop IRS penalties and interest to accrue.  The IRS will continue to charge penalties and interest and the IRS will file a Federal Tax Lien.

IRS Hardship Status – How Long Will it Last?

IRS Hardship (Currently not Collectible) status could last up to 10 years.  Generally, the IRS has 10 years to collect overdue income taxes.  After 10 years, the IRS is supposed to remove the back taxes.  For example, if a taxpayer filed their 2009 tax return on time, back taxes for 2009 will be owed.  The IRS can collect the back taxes until 2020.  If the 2009 taxes are in IRS Hardship status, the IRS will leave the taxpayer alone. A taxpayer may be able to stay in IRS Hardship status for the next 10 years.  After 2020, the IRS will remove 2009 taxes.

The IRS will review a taxpayer’s income situation approximately once every two years.  If the taxpayer’s income has increased, the IRS may take the taxpayer out of IRS Hardship (Currently not Collectible) status.  The IRS believes the delinquent taxpayer is better able to support themselves and pay the back income tax debt.

If A Taxpayer Has New IRS Back Income Taxes

What if a taxpayer expects to owe new taxes for this year?  The back income taxes that are owed are in IRS Hardship status.  Will the new taxes be automatically included in the IRS Hardship status?  The answer is no.  Every tax year is treated separately.  For example, you could owe back taxes for 2005 – 2008, and new taxes for 2010.  2005 – 2008 are in IRS Hardship status but 2010 is not.  The IRS can pursue the taxpayer for the new 2010 taxes but not 2005 – 2008 back taxes.

If you are in this situation, the tax professionals at Flat Fee Tax Relief recommend that you pursue an IRS settlement (Offer in Compromise).  This should not affect your IRS Hardship status. If the IRS has declared that you are unable to pay them for the income taxes that you owe, then it’s a very important step toward having your entire income tax debt settled.

If the struggling taxpayer is unable to pay off the new taxes, the taxpayer can request to put the new tax debt in IRS Hardship status. The taxpayer can continue to be Currently not Collectible but it would be so much better to have all of the income tax debt wiped out through the Offer in Compromise program.

IRS Hardship Tax Forms

The IRS will request financial information to show that the taxpayer is an IRS Hardship.

IRS Form 433-A or IRS Form 433-F – Used for individuals or self-employed requesting IRS Hardship Status.

IRS Form 433-B – Used for C Corporations, S Corporations, and Partnerships requesting IRS Hardship Status.

Difference Between IRS Hardship and IRS Settlement

An IRS settlement submitted through the Offer in Compromise program is a more complete solution compared to IRS Hardship. An IRS Settlement is an agreement between the IRS and the delinquent taxpayer to pay less than what is owed.  The IRS Settlement process usually takes approximately 10 months but can take as little as 6 months and as much as 24 months.  After the IRS settlement agreement is finalized, the delinquent taxpayer will be done. The taxpayer will no longer owe back income taxes.

There is a huge difference between being in IRS Hardship and proceeding with an Offer in Compromise settlement. During the Offer in Compromise process, the IRS must leave taxpayer alone. The IRS may or may not leave the taxpayer alone while in IRS Hardship status.  Also, while in IRS Hardship, the delinquent taxpayer could be dealing with their past due to income taxes for the next 10 years.  Most people are uncomfortable with this.  A taxpayer should be uncomfortable with this. A taxpayer may not like the thought of owing back taxes even though the IRS is not coming after the money.

To Know More About the IRS Settlement Process Read This: IRS Settlement

IRS Hardship may be a better option if a taxpayer is not qualified for an IRS Settlement. But, know this, if the IRS has already declared that a taxpayer is unable to pay the overdue income taxes, it is only a “hop, skip and jump” to wiping out the income tax debt altogether.

The tax professionals at Flat Fee Tax Relief will have a taxpayer placed into IRS Hardship / Currently not Collectible status if the taxpayer is unable to pay the back income tax debt and is not qualified for an Offer in Compromise settlement. The financially struggling taxpayer will still owe the back taxes but the IRS will not pursue the taxpayer. Our clients are able to take a deep breath and go about their normal everyday life. A taxpayer may stay in IRS Hardship status for the next 10 years. After 10 years, the IRS will remove the back taxes.

FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF – FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE:

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  3. Experienced IRS Income Tax Attorneys work directly with you.
  4. IRS Wage Garnishment – Tax Levies Stopped, released and removed in one (1) day.
  5. 96% of our clients who have submitted an IRS Offer in Compromise have received a successful IRS settlement.
  6. Very Affordable Fees. Our fees can be stretched out over 10 to 12 months.
  7. Our Clients Get Positive Results.

“America’s Best & Most Affordable IRS Tax Relief Team”

IRS Tax Debt Help | San Antonio | Flat Fee Tax Service

Flat Fee Tax Service has provided many taxpayers in the San Antonio, Texas area struggling with an IRS tax debt for more than a decade. Should it look like it’ll be difficult for you, a financially struggling taxpayer, to pay all the federal income taxes you owe, here are your options, along with some key facts you need to know.

There are two distinct aspects involved in paying taxes: filing your return and paying it. Not filing your return on time and not paying what you owe come with different ramifications. It may surprise you to know that if you don’t file your return on time, even if you can’t pay all that you owe by April 15, you will be facing the largest penalty.

Failure to file your tax returns on time and not paying all of the income tax that you owe by the due date will cost you a monthly penalty of 5 percent of your tax bill plus interest. However, if you do file on time, or request an extension by midnight on April 15, the penalty drops to half of 1 percent plus interest. So, at the very least, file your income tax return or request an extension by April 15. Paying as much as you can by the filing deadline will lower your costs as well since the late payment penalty is based on a percentage of what you haven’t paid.

A Taxpayer Has Several Options

A distressed, financially struggling taxpayer will have to come to an agreement on how to pay the income tax owed. Don’t expect this to be “forgotten.” The picture of Uncle Sam may look friendly, but the IRS has some enforcement/collection tactics available to them that other creditors do not. The IRS could be garnishing your wages, taking money from your bank accounts, or slapping a lien on your property.

San Antonio Texas – Tax Debt Help

Don’t let things get to “go haywire.” Instead, explore the following tax relief options:

  • Short-term extension: If you think you can pay all of the income tax that you owe within 120 days of April 15, a taxpayer can apply online for an installment agreement You can also call the IRS at 800-829-1040 (maybe the IRS will answer the phone – probably won’t) for more information. There is no up-front fee for a short-term payment extension. However, a late-pay penalty (half of 1 percent of the balance owed per month) and interest will be charged. Still, that should amount to less than what you’d be charged with a longer-term payment agreement.
  • Long-term extension: If you can’t pay the income tax you owe within 120 days, you may be eligible to pay your income tax bill in monthly installments over the course of up to 72 months. There is a fee of $120 to establish an installment agreement, or $52 if you agree to have your payments automatically deducted from your bank account. While you’ll still have to pay interest, if you filed your return on time, the monthly late-pay penalty will be half of 1 percent of what you owe. If you owe the IRS $50,000 or less (including penalties and interest), you should be able to set up the online payment agreement. If you owe more than $50,000, you’ll need to complete IRS Form 9465 and supply the IRS with a Full Financial (IRS Form 433-F). Also, should a taxpayer owe $50,000 or more, the IRS will file a Tax Lien regardless whether you have an Installment Agreement or not.
  • Temporary delay: If your circumstances are such that you can’t pay any of what you owe, and you’re not sure when you’ll be able to, the IRS may temporarily delay enforcement/collection until your financial condition improves. However, your income tax debt will grow because penalties and interest will accrue until you come up with the full amount. During the temporary delay, the IRS will continue to review your ability to pay. The government may also place a tax lien on real estate or other property you own. Contact the IRS at 1-800-829-1040 (maybe the IRS will pick up the phone) for more information about requesting a temporary delay.
  • Offer in Compromise: To be eligible and qualified for an IRS settlement through the Offer in compromise program, you must owe the IRS $10,000 or more. If you can’t afford an installment agreement, you could offer to settle your tax debt in one lump sum (you can also make monthly installments on the settlement) totaling less than what you owe. Whether you’ll qualify depends, in part, on your income, expenses, assets and the IRS’ assessment of your ability to pay. As of the date of this writing, the IRS has been accepting 42% of the settlement offers submitted. The clients at Flat Fee Tax Service have a 96% success rate. There is also a non-refundable $186 application fee, and most applicants have to make an up-front, non-refundable partial payment when they apply. So, make sure you feel confident about meeting the requirements. You’ll need to demonstrate that situation is such that you will never be able to pay back everything you owe.
  • Currently not Collectible:  If a financially struggling taxpayer cannot pay their income tax debt and owes any amount to the IRS and cannot pay, the taxpayer may be declared “Currently not Collectible.” The IRS will file a Tax Lien but will cease all active enforcement action and the Statute of Limitations will continue to run out on your income tax debt.

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  2. Accredited by the Better Business Bureau. A Plus Rating. Check out our client’s testimonials at the BBB.
  3. Experienced IRS Tax Professionals work directly with you.
  4. IRS Wage Levy are routinely stopped, avoided and released in 1 day.
  5. 96% of our Clients who have submitted an IRS settlement have received a successful Offer in Compromise.
  6. Low, Affordable Fees. Financing available.
  7. Our Clients Get Positive Results.

“America’s Best & Most Affordable IRS Income Tax Relief Team”

Stop IRS Levy Today | Settle with IRS | Flat Fee Tax Service | Florida

Owing the IRS back income taxes can feel like you’re in the path of a severe storm, with no shelter in sight. When a distressed, financially struggling taxpayer is drowning in IRS income tax debt, that harsh reality that can be settled with proper income tax relief.

The tax professionals at Flat Fee Tax Relief provide valuable IRS tax debt help at a very affordable fee. We are located in Clearwater, FL and San Diego, CA. Our tax professionals routinely have an IRS levy stopped and released in one day.

Call 1-866-747-7435 if you want an IRS Tax Levy stopped today.

https://www.flatfeetaxrelief.net

The IRS will be aggressive when it comes to the enforcement of collecting back income tax debt, The IRS must cooperate with you if your IRS tax relief team seeks an IRS back taxes settlement through the proper programs and methods. Hiring an experienced IRS Tax Attorney may seem very confusing and intimidating, but it is crucial if you want the very best outcome. The IRS Tax Attorneys at Flat Fee Tax Service, Inc.have the experience, knowledge, and skills to interpret the complex IRS regulation and protect your rights. Our team of committed IRS tax attorneys knows the ins-and-outs of the IRS, and also have years of real-life experience applying our knowledge to each of our client’s unique needs.

Flat Fee Tax RELIEF CAN settle IRS tax debt BY using the following methods:

IRS Back Income Taxes Payment Plans: Full or Partial Installment Agreements

IRS Payment plans, or installment agreements, allow you to pay off all or most of your IRS back taxes through manageable, monthly installments. You are eligible for a full payment plan, which satisfies the complete debt amount if you owe less than $25,000. Though, our tax debt attorneys have experience in achieving full payment plans for some clients who owe more than $25,000. A partial payment plan is generally the next option if you are not eligible for the full payment plan. Though this plan does not satisfy all of the back tax debt, it certainly allows you to pay off most of it.

IRS Tax Levy – Offer in Compromise

Offer in Compromise (OIC) –
The IRS Fresh Start Initiative

An Offer in Compromise (OIC) is the most desirable tax resolution settlement as it allows you to pay off your entire back tax balance for significantly less than you owe. Currently, the IRS is approving 42% of all the settlement offers submitted. 95% of the clients of Flat Fee Tax Service have been settling their back income tax debts. The IRS must be shown that you do not have the ability to pay your income tax debt or you will not be granted an IRS settlement (OIC). Fortunately for you, the qualifying guidelines were recently broadened and more taxpayers are now eligible. Our tax debt attorneys will be able to quickly review your case to determine if an Offer in Compromise (OIC) could be granted to you. During our initial consultation, our IRS tax relief team can normally determine if you are eligible and qualified to settle with the IRS.

Currently Not Collectible Status (CNC)

Being declared Currently not Collectible (CNC) is another attractive option that our IRS tax attorneys are frequently able to achieve for our clients. This puts a temporary hold on all IRS back tax collections and enforcement that may become permanent if there is no change to your income or assets. To be eligible, you must be able to show that repaying the IRS through installments or in full would restrict you from paying for necessities, such as food, shelter, auto payments, utilities, health insurance, etc.

How Do You Settle Your Back Income Tax Problems?

You can start by calling the tax professionals at Flat Fee Tax Relief. When you have IRS income tax debt, the IRS will virtually consume your life and finances. The first and most important step is to TAKE ACTION IMMEDIATELY. Contact our tax relief team today and we will immediately begin to shoulder the burden of your IRS back tax problems and work immediately and diligently to get your life back on track!

Free & Confidential Consultations: 1-866-747-7435

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  1. Guided by our Christian Values. That makes it easy to have no client complaints.
  2. Accredited by the Better Business Bureau. A Plus Rating. Check out our BBB testimonials.
  3. Flat Fee Tax Service is a California Corporation in Good Standing.
  4. Experienced IRS Tax Attorneys work directly with you.
  5. IRS Wage Levy (IRS Wage Garnishment) stopped and released in 1 day.
  6. 95% of our Clients have received Successful IRS Settlements.
  7. Very Affordable Fees. Fees can be stretched over 10 to 12 months.

“America’s Best & Most Affordable IRS Income Tax Help Team”

IRS Tax Help | Los Angeles | Flat Fee Tax Service

Owing the IRS back income taxes can feel like you’re in the path of a severe storm, with no shelter in sight. When a distressed, financially struggling taxpayer is drowning in IRS income tax debt, that harsh reality that can be settled with proper income tax relief. Flat Fee Tax Service provides IRS income tax help to financially struggling taxpayers in Los Angeles, throughout California and nationwide at very affordable fees.

The IRS will be aggressive when it comes to the enforcement of collecting back income tax debt, The IRS must cooperate with you if your IRS tax relief team seeks an IRS back taxes settlement through the proper programs and methods. Hiring an experienced IRS Tax Attorney may seem very confusing and intimidating, but it is crucial if you want the very best outcome. A IRS Tax Attorney at Flat Fee Tax Service has the experience, knowledge, and skills to interpret the complex IRS regulation and protect your rights. Our team of tax professionals are all led by an IRS Tax Attorney who knows the ins-and-outs of the IRS, and also have years of real-life experience applying our knowledge to each of our client’s unique needs.

Flat Fee Tax Service will settle IRS income taxes using the following methods:

IRS Back Income Taxes Payment Plans: Full or Partial Installment Agreements

Payment plans, or installment agreements, allow you to pay off all or most of your IRS back taxes through manageable, monthly installments. You are eligible for a full payment plan, which satisfies the complete debt amount if you owe less than $25,000. Though, our tax debt attorneys have experience in achieving full payment plans for some clients who owe more than $25,000. A partial payment plan is generally the next option if you are not eligible for the full payment plan. Though this plan does not satisfy all of the back tax debt, it certainly allows you to pay off most of it.

Offer in Compromise (OIC) –
The IRS Fresh Start Initiative

An Offer in Compromise (OIC) is the most desirable tax resolution settlement as it allows you to pay off your entire back tax balance for significantly less than you owe. Currently, the IRS is approving 42% of all the settlement offers submitted. 96% of the clients of Flat Fee Tax Service have been settling their back income tax debts. The IRS must be shown that you do not have the ability to pay your income tax debt or you will not be granted an IRS settlement (OIC). Fortunately for you, the qualifying guidelines were recently broadened and more taxpayers are now eligible. Our tax debt attorneys will be able to quickly review your case to determine if an Offer in Compromise (OIC) could be granted to you. During our initial consultation, our IRS tax relief team can normally determine if you are eligible and qualified to settle with the IRS.

Currently Not Collectible Status (CNC)

Being declared Currently not Collectible (CNC) is another attractive option that our IRS tax attorneys are frequently able to achieve for our clients. This puts a temporary hold on all IRS back tax collections and enforcement that may become permanent if there is no change to your income or assets. To be eligible, you must be able to show that repaying the IRS through installments or in full would restrict you from paying for necessities, such as food, shelter, auto payments, utilities, health insurance, etc.

How Do You Settle Your Back Income Tax Problems?

You can start by calling the IRS tax relief team at Flat Fee Tax Service, Inc. When you have IRS income tax debt, the IRS will virtually consume your life and finances. The first and most important step are to TAKE ACTION IMMEDIATELY. Contact our IRS tax relief team today and we will immediately begin to shoulder the burden of your IRS back tax problems and work immediately and diligently to get your life back on track!

Free & Confidential Consultations: 1-866-747-7435

https://www.flatfeetaxservice.net

https://www.flatfeetaxrelief.net

https://flatfeetaxrelief.business.site

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FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE – FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF:

  1. Guided by our Christian Values. That makes it easy to have no client complaints.
  2. Accredited by the Better Business Bureau. A Plus Rating. Check out our BBB testimonials.
  3. Flat Fee Tax Service is a California Corporation in Good Standing.
  4. Experienced IRS Tax Attorneys work directly with you.
  5. IRS wage levies stopped and released in 1 day.
  6. 96% of our Clients have received Successful IRS Settlements.
  7. Very Affordable Fees. Fees can be stretched over 10 to 12 months.

“America’s Best & Most Affordable IRS Income Tax Help Team”

IRS Offer in Compromise | Palm Desert California | Flat Fee Tax Service

Flat Fee Tax Service announces another successful IRS settlement through their Offer in Compromise program. Our clients, Paul and Alissa V. of Palm Desert, California received a Fresh Start IRS settlement. Our Flat Fee Tax Service clients, Paul and Alissa V., will pay the IRS only $1,000.00 (1 thousand) on a tax debt of $85,000.00 (85 thousand).

That is what we call a SETTLEMENT.

Many struggling taxpayers are unaware of their IRS Offer in Compromise options. Not everyone is eligible. If you have no or limited assets and have a limited income, you need to look at the IRS Fresh Start Initiative. A struggling taxpayer needs to owe the IRS more than $10,000.00.

Call Flat Fee Tax Service for your free and confidential consultation.

Call: 1-866-747-7435

FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE:

1. Guided by our Christian Values.
2. Accredited by the Better Business Bureau.
3. No Client Complaints.
4. Experienced IRS Tax Attorneys.
5. Flat Fee Tax Service clients have a 95% Offer in Compromise success rate.
6. Very Affordable Fees Paid in Monthly Installments.
7. Honesty, Integrity, and Dependability.

WARNING BACK TAXES

The IRS Offer in Compromise program consists of lots of paperwork and is designed by the IRS so that a novice will fail. The Offer in Compromise program is a back and forth negotiation. An IRS settlement is a financial formula based on many factors including your assets and monthly income. If you are struggling financially, you owe it to yourself to look into getting yourself an IRS Fresh Start.

FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE – 1-866-747-7435

https://www.flatfeetaxservice.net

https://www.flatfeetaxrelief.net

https://flatfeetaxrelief.business.site

https://affordable-irs-tax-help.business.site

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