Before you call one of the large advertisers claiming to solve your problems for pennies on the dollar, take the time to talk to the best IRS help team at Flat Fee Tax Service, Inc. led by our IRS Tax Attorney.
The IRS Tax Atorney at Flat Fee Tax Service, Inc. is here to help you resolve your IRS tax problems and put an end to the misery that the IRS can put you through. Our team pride ourselves on being very reliable, affordable, and, of course, extremely effective.
We can help taxpayers, like you, with the following IRS tax problems:
Bank Levy - This is also an IRS tax levy permits the legal seizure of your property to satisfy a tax debt. An IRS tax levy will garnish wages, take money in your bank or other financial account, seize and sell your vehicle(s), real estate and other personal property.
If you receive an IRS bill titled Final Notice of Intent to Levy and Notice of Your Right to A Hearing, contact our team immediately.
If you receive an IRS notice of levy against your employee, vendor, customer or other third party, it is important that you comply with the levy.
Threatening Letters - The IRS carry out their threats, so ignoring an IRS threatening letter is absolutely the worst thing to do. First, you should check the facts in the letter. If there is anything amiss in their calculations or your liabilities or their assessment, write a polite letter back explaining the error or omission and see if they will remedy the situation. If they have reached the point where they are sending you threatening letters however, you may need to be a little more proactive in resolving the situation before the IRS become proactive themselves. You do not want this to happen. If you allow the IRS to take action before you do it will result in you unnecessarily suffering at their hands. The IRS has considerable powers when it comes to collecting taxes and they are rarely if ever prone to taking the lightweight approach. The IRS sends out threatening letters when they know or think they know that you owe them money; beyond that, they have little interest in you.
Non-Filing - What if you fail to file your tax returns? - The IRS may file what is known as a substitute for return (SFR). However, as you well know, the IRS will not be looking to save you any money. In fact, a substitute for return will not include any of the standard deductions your accountant would typically include in your return. Case in point, a substitute for return only allows one exemption: single or married filing separate, so you end up with higher tax liability than if you would have just filed.
Federal Tax Liens - A federal tax lien arises when a tax return is filed and the tax isn’t paid after a demand for payment has been made. By law the Federal tax lien is in favor of the United States and is upon all property and rights to property of the person with the unpaid tax. It gives the IRS the authority to seize any proceeds from sales of real estate owned by a delinquent taxpayer. To protect the government’s right of priority against other parties who are owed money by the same person, the IRS will file a Notice of Federal Tax Lien, which puts other creditors on notice about the IRS’s claim.
Offer in Compromise - A taxpayer can reduce IRS tax debt with an Offer in Compromise which is a settlement of your tax debt. If you are eligible and qualified for an offer in compromise settlement, it can save you thousands and thousands of dollars in taxes, penalties and interest. An offer in compromise is an agreement between a taxpayer and the IRS to settle the taxpayer’s tax liabilities for less than the full amount owed. Currently 90% of the clients at Flat Fee Tax Service, Inc. have had successful IRS settlements under the Offer in Compromise program.
Innocent Spouse - Many married taxpayers choose to file a joint tax return because of certain benefits this filing status allows. Both taxpayers are jointly and individually responsible for the tax and any interest or penalty due on the joint return even if they later divorce. This is true even if a divorce decree states that a former spouse will be responsible for any amounts due on previously filed joint returns. One spouse may be held responsible for all the tax due even if all the income was earned by the other spouse.
In some cases, a spouse will be relieved of the tax, interest, and penalties on a joint tax return. There are three types of relief available: