Thursday, March 31, 2011

IRS Levy -- Federal Payment Levy Program (FPLP) -- Your Social Security Check and the IRS


Social Security / Social Security Disability (SSDI)

Levies


Federal Payment Levy Program

(FPLP)


YOU CANNOT AFFORD TO LOSE 15% 

OF YOUR SOCIAL SECURITY CHECK







In July 2000, the IRS, in conjunction with the Department of the Treasury, Financial Management Service (FMS), started the Federal Payment Levy Program (FPLP) which is authorized by Internal Revenue Code Section 6331 (h), as prescribed by the Taxpayer Relief Act of 1997 Section 1024. Through this program, the IRS can collect your overdue taxes through a continuous levy on certain federal payments disbursed by FMS. The following is a list of federal payments that can be levied through the Federal Payment Levy Program (FPLP):
  • federal employee retirement annuities,
  • federal payments made to you as a contractor/vendor doing business with the government (including Defense contracts),
  • federal employee travel advances or reimbursements,
  • certain Social Security benefits paid to you [Social Security / Social Security Disability (SSDI)] ,
  • some federal salaries, and
  • Medicare provider and supplier payments.
In the future, the Federal Payment Levy Program (FPLP) will expand to include additional federal employee salaries and other types of federal payments.

Federal payments to a delinquent taxpayer will not be included in the Federal Payment Levy Program (FPLP) in certain circumstances. These circumstances include, when you are in bankruptcy, have applied for relief as an innocent or injured spouse, made alternative arrangements to pay, or the IRS has determined you are in a hardship situation. Hardship status can be Currently not Collectible and/or filing an Offer in Compromise.

YOU MAY BE CURRENT not COLLECTIBLE 


YOU MAY BE ELIGIBLE FOR AN OFFER in COMPROMISE


Being on Social Security Means You Have Limited Income

Computer Match: As part of the Federal Payment Levy Program (FPLP), a file of delinquent accounts is transmitted to FMS to be matched against pending federal payments you are due. When a match is found, the IRS will send you a Final Notice - Notice of Intent to Levy and Notice of Your Right to a Hearing (CP 90 or CP 297), if another Final Notice has not already been issued.



If you do not contact the IRS within 30 days from the date of the Final Notice, the IRS will transmit the levy electronically to FMS. This applies to all federal payments that can be levied except for certain Social Security benefits. Your Social Security benefit or Social Security Disability check (SSDI) will be levied.

IF YOU ARE ON SOCIAL SECURITY, 

SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY (SSDI), or

VETERAN'S PENSION

YOU ARE VERY EASY TO LEVY

A levy may be transmitted to FMS without issuing a Final Notice if you previously requested a Collection Due Process (CDP) hearing on employment taxes. The Small Business and Work Opportunity Tax Act of 2007 amended I.R.C. Section 6330(f) and permits such a tax levy. If you requested a CDP hearing on previous employment taxes NO MORE THAN 2 years prior to the employment taxes being levied, the IRS will send you a Notice of Levy and Notice of Your Right to a Hearing (CP 297A).

From that point on, FMS may reduce any federal payments subject to the levy by 15 percent, or the exact amount of tax owed if it is less than 15 percent of the payment.  Some contract/vendor payments, however, will be reduced by 100 percent, or the exact amount of tax owed. The levy is continuous until your overdue taxes are paid in full, or other arrangements are made to satisfy the debt. Each time your federal payment is levied, FMS will send you a letter of explanation.

Through the Federal Payment Levy Program (FPLP), Social Security benefit payments outlined in Title II of the Social Security Act, Federal Old-Age, Survivors, and Disability Insurance Benefits (SSDI), are subject to the 15-percent IRS wage levy, to pay your delinquent IRS tax debt.

However, Social Security benefit payments, such as lump sum death benefits and benefits paid to children will not be included in the FPLP. Additionally, Supplemental Security Income (SSI) payments, under Title XVI, and payments with partial withholding to repay a debt owed to Social Security will not be levied through the Federal Payment Levy Program ( FPLP).

IF YOU HAVE A LIMITED INCOME & LIMITED ASSETS YOU MAY BE 

CURRENTLY not COLLECTIBLE


YOU DO NOT HAVE TO SUFFER






If you are unable to pay anything because of financial hardship, the IRS may temporarily suspend collection action, such as issuing a levy, until your financial condition improves. This status is called being Currently not Collectible. Being in Currently not Collectible status is a complicated procedure that will suspend all collection activity for 18 to 24 months. The Statute of Limitations continues to run.

The IRS may, however, file a Notice of Federal Tax Lien while your account is suspended. The IRS is the worlds largest and most powerful collection agency. The IRS has not become "warm & fuzzy". The IRS uses the Tax Lien authority as an "insurance policy" just in case you sell some property. If you are a member of the Armed Forces, you may be able to defer payment.

If you are on Social Security or Social Security Disability (SSDI) and have no real property or equity in any real property, you should look at an IRS Settlement through the Offer in Compromise program

The IRS may accept an Offer in Compromise (OIC) based on three grounds. 
  • First, acceptance is permitted if there is doubt as to liability. This ground is only met when genuine doubt exists that the IRS has correctly determined the amount owed. 
  • Second, acceptance is permitted if there is doubt that the amount owed is collectible. This means that doubt exists in any case where the taxpayer's assets and income are less than the full amount of the tax liability. 
  • Third, acceptance is permitted based on effective tax administration. An offer may be accepted based on effective tax administration when there is no doubt that the full amount owed can be collected, but requiring payment in full would either create an economic hardship or would be unfair and inequitable because of exceptional circumstances.
Flat Fee Tax Relief is the nationwide leader in having an IRS Levy stopped and released.




FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE WILL STOP AN IRS WAGE LEVY IN 

1 DAY / 24 HOURS

If your Social Security or Social Security Disability benefit (SSDI) is being levied by the IRS, the levy may be released but you may lose a portion of 1 more check because the IRS will send your release to the Social Security Administration. The processing time between the IRS and Social Security Administration may cause you to lose your money to one more levy.  


WHY FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE FOR IRS RELIEF HELP: 
• Experienced Tax Attorneys
• Accredited by the Better Business Bureau
• Integrity and credibility always
• IRS Wage Levy Release in 1 Day/24 Hours

FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF SERVICE FEES ARE: 
• Fixed with no hidden charges
• Payable in monthly installments
• Low initial payment to begin work
• Always affordable, flexible & no salesmen commissions 






Are you looking for IRS Tax Relief Help with an IRS Tax Levy or IRS Garnishment? If so, you have come to the right place. An IRS Garnishment / IRS Wage Levy can have a devastating impact on a taxpayer’s financial situation. The IRS commonly uses an IRS Wage Levy / IRS Garnishment as a way to collect back taxes. The IRS can seize funds from any institution, business or individual that has funds belonging to the taxpayer. 

FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE keeps its fees low by not wasting your money on commissions to sales people. We, at Flat Fee Tax relief Service, keep your fees affordable and fair. Almost all of our clients are referred by our satisfied clients.

The Flat Fee Tax Service, Inc.
Federal Payment Levy Help - Line: 

1 - 8 0 0 - 5 8 9 - 3 0 7 8

When the IRS Has You Feeling Like You Have No Place To Turn, 


When the IRS Has Used an IRS Wage Levy to Take Your Check, You Have: 

FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF SERVICE: Good People - Doing Great Work


FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF SERVICE: Christian Values 

FEES ARE POSTED ON OUR WEBSITES:





Wednesday, March 30, 2011

IRS Settlement -- What is an Offer in Compromise -- Can I Settle for Less


What is an Offer In Compromise?





An Offer in Compromise (OIC) is an agreement between a taxpayer and the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) that settles the taxpayer's tax liabilities for less than the full amount owed. If the tax liabilities can be fully paid through an installment agreement or other means, the taxpayer may not be eligible for an Offer in Compromise (OIC).

In most cases, the IRS will not accept an Offer in Compromise (OIC) unless the amount offered by the taxpayer is equal to or greater than the reasonable collection potential (the RCP). The RCP is how the IRS measures the taxpayer's ability to pay. The RCP includes the value that can be realized from the taxpayer's assets, such as real property, automobiles, bank accounts, and other property. In addition to property, the RCP also includes anticipated future income, less certain amounts allowed for basic living expenses.

With the downturn in the economy, the drop in real estate values and 401K's, the number of taxpayers who are eligible and qualified for an IRS settlement through the Offer in Compromise program has dramatically increased.

If you are on a fixed income, Social Security or Social Security Disability (SSDI) and you have a back tax debt owed to IRS, you are being silly and foolish if you do not take advantage of the IRS easing of the Offer in Compromise program.

The IRS must allow for such expenses as: rent, mortgage, health insurance, auto payment, auto expenses, child support, court ordered payments, secured loan payments, utilities, etc. There are caps that are allowed in the Offer in Compromise formula.

Easier access and acceptance to the Offer in Compromise program

“These changes to the Offer in Compromise program will help give taxpayers a fresh start,” said Doug Shulman, the IRS Commissioner, in a conference call with reporters. These changes “are especially appropriate as the American people and small businesses are climbing out of the worst recession in a generation.”

“I’ve made a whole set of changes to the Offer in Compromise (OIC) program since I’ve been here to try to increase the participation rate, increase the acceptance rate, because it’s good for the tax system,” Doug Shulman, the IRS Commissioner said.



The IRS may accept an Offer in Compromise (OIC) based on three grounds. 
  • First, acceptance is permitted if there is doubt as to liability. This ground is only met when genuine doubt exists that the IRS has correctly determined the amount owed. 
  • Second, acceptance is permitted if there is doubt that the amount owed is collectible. This means that doubt exists in any case where the taxpayer's assets and income are less than the full amount of the tax liability. 
  • Third, acceptance is permitted based on effective tax administration. An offer may be accepted based on effective tax administration when there is no doubt that the full amount owed can be collected, but requiring payment in full would either create an economic hardship or would be unfair and inequitable because of exceptional circumstances.

When submitting an Offer in Compromise (OIC), taxpayers must use the most current version of IRS Form 656, Offer in Compromise. Except when an Offer in Compromise (OIC) is submitted based on doubt as to liability, taxpayers must also submit IRS Form 433-A, Collection Information Statement for Wage Earners and Self-Employed Individuals, and/or IRS Form 433-B, Collection Information Statement for Businesses. A taxpayer filing an Offer in Compromise (OIC) based on doubt as to liability must file an IRS Form 656-L, Offer in Compromise (Doubt as to Liability), instead of Form 656 and Form 433-A and/or Form 433-B. In general, a taxpayer must submit a $150.00 application fee along with the Form 656. There are two exceptions to this requirement. 
  • First, no application fee is required if the Offer is based on doubt as to liability. 
  • Second, the fee is not required if the taxpayer is an individual (not a corporation, partnership, or other entity) who qualifies for the low-income exception. This means that the taxpayer's total monthly income falls at or below 250 percent of the poverty guidelines published by the Department of Health and Human Services. 
  • If the total monthly income falls at or below the poverty guidelines, the taxpayer may submit an IRS Form 656-A, Income Certification for Offer in Compromise Application Fee and Payment, instead of the $150.00 application fee. The Form 656 package contains a worksheet and the IRS Offer in Compromise (OIC) Low Income Guidelines table to assist taxpayers in determining whether they qualify for the low-income exception. The Form 656-A and the worksheet must be submitted with the Form 656.

Taxpayers may choose to pay the Offer in Comprise amount in a lump sum or in installment payments. The tax law provides rules for "lump sum offers" and "periodic payment offers" submitted on or after July 16, 2006. A lump sum offer is defined as an offer payable in 5 or fewer installments. If a taxpayer submits a lump sum offer, the taxpayer must include with the Form 656 a nonrefundable payment equal to 20 percent of the offer amount. This payment is required in addition to the $150.00 application fee. The 20 percent amount is called "nonrefundable" because it cannot be returned to the taxpayer even if the Offer in Compromise is rejected or returned to the taxpayer without acceptance. The 20 percent amount will be applied to the taxpayer's tax liability. The taxpayer has a right to specify the particular tax liability to which the IRS will apply the 20 percent amount.

The Offer in Compromise is called a "periodic payment offer" under the tax law if it is payable in 6 or more installments. When submitting a periodic payment offer, the taxpayer must include the first proposed installment payment along with the Form 656. 

This payment is required in addition to the $150.00 application fee (unless it was waived). This amount is nonrefundable, just like the 20 percent payment required for a lump sum offer. Also, while the IRS is evaluating a periodic payment offer, the taxpayer must continue to make the installment payments provided for under the terms of the offer. These amounts are also nonrefundable. These amounts are applied to the tax liabilities and the taxpayer has a right to specify the particular tax liabilities to which the periodic payments will be applied.

COLLECTION ACTIVITY ENDS

The statutory time within which the IRS may engage in collection activities is suspended during the period that the Offer in Compromise (OIC) is under consideration and is further suspended if the Offer in Compromise (OIC) is rejected by the IRS and the taxpayer appeals the rejection to the IRS Office of Appeals within 30 days from the date of the notice of rejection.

If the IRS accepts the taxpayer's Offer in Compromise (OIC), the IRS expects that the taxpayer will have no further delinquencies and will fully comply with the tax laws. If the taxpayer does not abide by all the terms and conditions of the Offer in Compromise (OIC), the IRS may determine that the Offer in Compromise (OIC) is in default. To avoid a default, the taxpayer must timely file all tax returns and timely pay all taxes for 5 years or until the offered amount is paid in full, whichever period is longer. When an OIC is declared to be in default, the agreement is no longer in effect and the IRS may then collect the amounts originally owed, plus interest and penalties.

If the IRS rejects an Offer in Compromise (OIC), then the taxpayer will be notified by mail. The letter will explain the reason that the IRS rejected the Offer in Compromise and will provide detailed instructions on how the taxpayer may appeal the decision to the IRS Office of Appeals. The appeal must be made within 30 days from the date of the letter. In some cases, an OIC is returned to the taxpayer, rather than rejected, because the taxpayer has not submitted necessary information, has filed for bankruptcy, has failed to include a required application fee or nonrefundable payment with the offer, or has failed to file tax returns or pay current tax liabilities while the offer is under consideration. A return is different from a rejection because there is no right to appeal the IRS's decision to return the Offer in Compromise.

WHY WOULD YOUR OFFER in COMPROMISE BE REJECTED OR RETURNED

The IRS is the world's largest and most powerful collection agency. The function of the IRS is to collect money. The IRS is not a "consumer protection agency". The IRS did not suddenly become "warm and fuzzy". 

  • The IRS will look to continually reject your Offer in Compromise as "un-processable". 
  • Did you miss an item? 
  • Did you leave off some information by mistake?
  • Did you forget to "dot the i's"
  • Did you forget to "cross the t's"
  • Did you omit a document
  • Did you miss a deadline
The IRS will always be looking to collect as much money as possible. It is the taxpayer's responsibility to make sure the amount to be paid is correct, not the IRS'.

HOW LONG WILL AN OFFER IN COMPROMISE TAKE

The Offer in Compromise process can take as little as 6 months. However, with the volume of Offers during this period of economic unrest, the average Offer in Compromise is taking 13 months to complete.

WHY FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE, INC. FOR YOUR OFFER IN COMPROMISE
• Experienced Tax Attorneys
• Lower fees - higher value
• Integrity, credibility, personal service & results
• No Salesman - No Pressure

FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE, INC. - IRS SETTLEMENT FEES ARE:
• Fixed with no hidden charges
• Payable in monthly installments
• Low initial payment to begin work
• Always competitive and affordable 

Flat Fee Tax Relief keeps our fees low, fair and reasonable because we do not employ sales people who will take 20 to 25% of your precious retainer fees. Flat Fee Tax Relief also does not spend money on expensive television ads. Most of our new clients are referred to us by our very satisfied clients.

Flat Fee Tax Relief IRS Settlement Plan 1 - $2050.00 


1. IRS Wage Levy / IRS Garnishment Release, 
2. IRS Settlement - Offer in Compromise and,
3. up to 3 years of tax returns.
4. $250.00 initial retainer & 9 monthly payments of $200.00 ($2050.00 total)


IF ALL OF YOUR TAXES HAVE BEEN FILED, OUR FEES WILL BE LOWER

FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF - Fair & Reasonable

DO YOU QUALIFY FOR AN IRS SETTLEMENT? ONLY 1 WAY TO FIND OUT

CALL FOR A FREE CONSULTATION

FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF - Good people - Doing Great Work

FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF - Christian Values




The Flat Fee Tax Service, Inc.


 IRS Settlement Help-line

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Visit our Websites:


http://www.flatfeetaxservice.us

https://www.thebestirshelp.com


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Tuesday, March 29, 2011

Stop IRS -- IRS Levy Process -- Release and Remove IRS Levy in 1 Day/24 Hours


STOP IRS - IRS LEVY PROCESS

What is an IRS Levy?

An IRS levy is a legal seizure of your property, wages, paycheck, bank account, Social Security benefit, Social Security Disability (SSDI or Veteran's pension to satisfy a tax debt. An IRS Levy is different from an IRS Tax Lien. A federal tax lien is a claim used as security for the tax debt, while a tax levy will actually take your property, wages, paycheck, bank account or Social Security to satisfy your back tax debt.

If you do not pay your taxes (or make arrangements to settle your debt), the IRS will seize and sell any type of real or personal property that you own or have an interest in. For instance,
  • The IRS will seize and sell property that you hold (such as your car, boat, or house), or
  • The IRS will levy property that is yours but is held by someone else (such as your wages, paycheck, Social Security, retirement accounts, dividends, bank accounts, licenses, rental income, accounts receivables, the cash loan value of your life insurance, or commissions).
The IRS will levy after these three requirements are met:
  • The IRS has assessed the tax and sent you a Notice and Demand for Payment;
  • You neglected or refused to pay the tax; and
  • The IRS sent you a Final Notice of Intent to Levy and Notice of Your Right to A Hearing (CP 90, CP 91, LT 11, Letter 1058) at least 30 days before the levy. The IRS may give you this notice in person, leave it at your home or your usual place of business, or send it to your last known address by certified or registered mail, return receipt requested. Please note: if the IRS grabs a state refund by a  levy of your state tax refund you may receive a Notice of Levy on Your State Tax Refund, Notice of Your Right to Hearing after the levy.
You may ask an IRS manager to review your case, or you may request a Collection Due Process hearing with the Office of Appeals by filing a request for a Collection Due Process hearing with the IRS office listed on your notice. You must file your request within 30 days of the date on your notice. Some of the issues you may discuss include:
  • You paid all you owed before we sent the levy notice,
  • The IRS assessed the tax and sent the levy notice when you were in bankruptcy, and subject to the automatic stay during bankruptcy,
  • The made a procedural error in an assessment,
  • The time to collect the tax (called the statute of limitations) expired before we sent the levy notice,
  • You did not have an opportunity to dispute the assessed liability,
  • You wish to discuss the collection options, or
  • You wish to make a spousal defense.
At the conclusion of your hearing, the Office of Appeals will issue a determination. You will have 30 days after the determination date to bring a suit to contest the determination. The IRS will you refer to Publication 1660, Collection Appeals Rights (PDF), for more information. Good luck with that as the IRS is the world's most powerful collection agency and not a "consumer protection agency". If your property is levied or seized, contact the employee who took the action. You also may ask the manager to review your case. If the matter is still unresolved, the manager can explain your rights to appeal to the Office of Appeals.



An IRS levy your wages, paycheck, Social Security or 

your 

bank account

If IRS executes a levy on your wages, salary, paycheck or federal payments (Social Security), the levy will end when:
  • The levy is released, or
  • You pay your tax debt, or
  • The time (Statute of Limitations) expires for legally collecting the tax.

FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF WILL HAVE YOUR IRS LEVY 

STOPPED AND RELEASED IN 1 DAY / 24 HOURS








If IRS executes a levy on your bank account, your bank must hold funds you have on deposit, up to the amount you owe, for 21 days. This holding period allows time to resolve any issues about account ownership. After 21 days, the bank must send the money plus interest, if it applies, to the IRS. To discuss your case, call the IRS employee whose name is shown on the Notice of Levy. Good luck with that.

It is extremely difficult to have the funds seized in an IRS bank levy returned if you do not any experience in these matters. You have 21 days from the seizure date to take action. The longer that you wait, the harder it will be. The 21 day period includes Saturdays, Sundays and holidays. 

Flat Fee Tax Service has been known as the nationwide leader in having an IRS 

IRS Wage Levy stopped and removed. 


WHY FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE FOR IRS RELIEF HELP: 
• Experienced Tax Attorneys
• Accredited by the Better Business Bureau
• Integrity and credibility always
• IRS Wage Levy Release in 1 Day/24 Hours

FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF SERVICE FEES ARE: 
• Fixed with no hidden charges
• Payable in monthly installments
• Low initial payment to begin work
• Always affordable, flexible & no salesmen commissions 





The Flat Fee Tax Service, Inc.

IRS Levy Release Help - Line: 

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When the IRS Has You Feeling Like You Have No Place To Turn, 

When the IRS Has Used an IRS Wage Levy to Take Your Check, You Have: 

FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF SERVICE: Good People - Doing Great Work

FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF SERVICE: Christian Values

Fees posted on our Website: 

Monday, March 28, 2011

IRS Notice LT 11 (Letter 1058) -- Understanding the LT 11 -- Notice of Intent to Levy


What is the Notice LT 11 (Letter 1058) telling me?

This notice is telling you that the IRS intends to issue a levy against your bank accounts, wages, paycheck, Social Security or other assets because you still have a balance due on one of your tax accounts. It is also telling you that the IRS will begin searching for other assets on which to issue a levy and that the IRS may also file a Federal Tax Lien, if they have not already done so.



What can I do?

Pay the amount due as shown on the notice. You could mail the IRS your payment in the envelope that they sent you. If you mail in the balance in full, include the bottom part of the notice to make sure the IRS correctly credit your account.

If you can't pay the whole amount now, call Flat Fee Tax Relief.

The Flat Fee Tax Service, Inc.


IRS Tax Levy Help - Line

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How much time do I have?

Enforcement action may be taken to collect that balance due 30 days after the date of this letter. The IRS may Levy at anytime after the 30 day period. Ideally, you should contact Flat Fee Tax Help immediately upon receiving the LT 11 (Letter 1058) Notice. You have more options available to you if Flat Fee Tax Relief is handling from the initial Notice.

FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE, INC. WILL 

STOP AN IRS WAGE LEVY IN 

1 DAY / 24 HOURS








What happens if I don't pay the IRS?

If you don't pay in full or make arrangements to pay your back tax debt, the IRS has several options available that they may use to collect the money. One option is to issue a levy against your state tax refund, wages, paycheck, Social Security or bank accounts. Another option, i addition to the Levy, is for the IRS to file a Notice of Federal Tax Lien. The tax lien gives the IRS a legal claim to your property as security or payment for your tax debt.

Who should I contact?

If you have any questions about the notice or wish to resolve your outstanding balance, you can call the IRS at the number printed at the top of the notice. 

Before you call the IRS, do you know if you are:
  • Currently not Collectible
  • Qualified and eligible for an Offer in Compromise
  • Eligible for a reduction in the penalties and interest
  • Eligible for Innocent Spouse protection
  • Close to the Statute of Limitations
  • Compliant


What if I don't agree with the IRS or have already taken corrective action?

If you do not agree with the LT 11 (Letter 1058) Notice, you have the right to an appeal.  

You can call the IRS at the number printed at the top of the notice. 



WHY FLAT FEE TAX SERVICE FOR IRS RELIEF HELP: 
• Experienced Tax Attorneys
• Lower fees, h
igher value and personal service 
• Integrity and credibility always 
• IRS Wage Levy Release in 1 Day/24 Hours

FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF SERVICE FEES ARE: 
• Fixed with no hidden charges 
• Payable in monthly installments 
• Low initial payment to begin work 
• Always affordable, flexible & no salesmen commissions 





Are you looking for IRS Tax Relief Help with an IRS Tax Levy or IRS Garnishment? If so, you have come to the right place. An IRS Garnishment / IRS Wage Levy can have a devastating impact on a taxpayer’s financial situation. The IRS commonly uses an IRS Wage Levy / IRS Garnishment as a way to collect back taxes. The IRS can seize funds from any institution, business or individual that has funds belonging to the taxpayer. 

FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF SERVICE keeps its fees low by not wasting your money on commissions to salespeople. We, at Flat Fee Tax Relief Service, keep your fees affordable and fair. Almost all of our clients are referred by our satisfied clients.
The Flat Fee Tax Service, Inc. 
Stop your IRS Wage Levy Help - Line: 
1 - 8 0 0 - 5 8 9 - 3 0 7 8

When the IRS Has You Feeling Like You Have No Place To Turn, 

When the IRS Has Used an IRS Wage Levy to Take Your Check, You Have: 

FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF SERVICE: Good People - Doing Great Work

FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF SERVICE: Christian Values


FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF SERVICE: Affordable Fees


FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF SERVICE: No Complaints


Visit our Websites: