IRS Levy | Social Security | Flat Fee Tax Service

The tax professionals at Flat Fee Tax Service 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 GARNISHMENT

What 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?
Now 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.
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IRS Tax Settlement | St. louis Missouri | Flat Fee Tax Service

The IRS tax relief team at Flat Fee Tax Service has done it again. It is with great pleasure that we have the pleasure to announce the IRS has accepted that our client, Peter M. of St. Louis, Missouri has settled his IRS tax debt of $35,000 for a grand total of $100.00.

THAT’S RIGHT!

An IRS Offer in Compromise settlement for $100.00 on a tax debt of $35,000.00.

THAT’S WHAT WE CALL A “FRESH START.”

Peter M. of St. Louis, Missouri contacted us at Flat Fee Tax Service, Inc. like all of our clients do. Filled with anxiety. Fearing an IRS Levy. Fear that the IRS will take everything and he may have to leave his job because he simply can’t afford an IRS levy.

The IRS may have already started taking your paycheck or your bank account.

NOT EVERYONE IS ELIGIBLE TO SETTLE WITH THE IRS.

If you call us at Flat Fee Tax Service, Inc. we can determine during our free and confidential consultation if you are eligible and qualified to settle with the IRS for less.

An Offer in Compromise (tax settlement) with the IRS allows you to settle whatever tax debt you might have for less than the full amount owed. An Offer in Compromise settlement is a legitimate option if you cannot pay your full tax liability or if doing so would create a financial hardship. The IRS considers the following circumstances and facts when you file an Offer in Compromise: your ability to pay, your income, any expenses, and asset equity.

In order to be eligible for an Offer in Compromise, you must be current with all filing and payment requirements. The IRS generally approves these settlement offers when the amount offered is the most they could expect to collect in a reasonable amount of time. There are other rules and regulations surrounding the eligibility of taxpayers to file an Offer in Compromise, which is explained below.

You Can Receive a Fresh Start.

An IRS Offer in Compromise is not a negotiation as you would “haggle” with a vendor or credit card company. The IRS has a financial formula that is used to determine a struggling taxpayers ability to pay their tax debt.

Monthly cash flow is considered to be the ability of cash to come in and be expended on a monthly basis. Form 433-A requires all taxpayers to calculate a few things in regards to their monthly cash flow. First, taxpayers must calculate and outline all categories of monthly income, and specify whether they were generated as wages or through investment distribution, then calculate all categories of expenses which pertain to necessary living. To find the net difference, subtract total living expenses from total income, and you have an idea of your monthly cash flow specific to your income and living expenses.

YOUR PAPERWORK MUST BE DONE CORRECTLY.

YOUR SETTLEMENT OFFER MUST BE “RIGHT ON THE MONEY.”

If you turn in your Offer in Compromise paperwork with mistakes of any kind, the IRS will reject your settlement Offer and return it to you and call it “unprocessable.”

The IRS will not tell you what your mistake was and you will have to start the settlement procedure all over again.

DO IT RIGHT THE FIRST TIME.

The IRS Offer in Compromise process takes approximately one (1) year to complete.

GREAT NEWS!

95% of the IRS Offer in Compromise submissions prepared by the IRS tax relief team at Flat Fee Tax Service have been successfully accepted by the IRS.

OUR FEES:

$1900 for an IRS Offer in Compromise settlement which includes the release of an IRS Levy.

FEES ARE AFFORDABLE:

1. Initial fee to start: $190.00
2. 8 monthly fee payments of $190.00
3. Total of: $1900.00

Peter M. of St. Louis, Missouri paid the affordable IRS tax relief team at Flat Fee Tax Service, Inc. $1900.00 and settled his IRS tax debt of $35,000.00 for $100.00.

PETER M. MADE THE RIGHT CHOICE.

PETER M. HIRED THE BEST.

PETER M. HIRED FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE

WILL YOU?

Call for your free and confidential consultation: 1-866-747-7435

FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE:

1. Guided by our Christian Values.
2. Fully Accredited by the Better Business Bureau. A Plus Rating.
3. No Client Complaints
4. 95% Offer in Compromise Success Rate.
5. IRS Wage Levy – Stopped and Released in One (1) Day.
6. Experienced IRS Tax Attorneys.
7. Very Affordable Fees.
8. Positive Results.

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