Are you receiving IRS Tax Notification letters from the IRS claiming unpaid back taxes? Are you unsure of what options are available to you? We know that receiving an IRS tax notification can be frightening; especially once they start including threats to seize your property and bank accounts.
Franskoviak Tax Solutions believes in empowering our clients by supporting them every step of the way and educating them about their situation and the choices that are available. We’ve included this helpful index of common IRS tax notifications to help you better understand why you’re being contacted. For more help, schedule a free consultation by contacting our office today.
The CP14 notice is the first notice many taxpayers receive from the IRS. This notification announces that the taxpayer owes the IRS money in the form of unpaid taxes. It will include the amount owed, how to pay it, and the date by which the debt must be paid in order to avoid further interest or disciplinary action.
A CP501 notice announces to a taxpayer that there is money owed to the IRS on one of their tax accounts. It is one of the first tax notices you will receive from the IRS and will include how much you owe, a due date, and instructions on how to pay the IRS.
A CP504 notice of intent to levy state tax refund.
1058 Letter or LT11
This is a final notice notice of intent to levy and notice of your right to a hearing. After 30 days the IRS can levy your property, including income and bank accounts.
Offer in Compromise & Delinquent Taxes
Duane was retired and supplementing his income working sporadically throughout the year to make ends meet. The monthly payments to the IRS were starting to get too hard to keep up with his current intermittent income, and he hoped that there was another option to solve his seven years’ worth of tax problems. We filed an Offer in Compromise and were able to get his tax debt of $60,677 to only $6,150.
“I would highly recommend Franskoviak to anyone who has tax issues! They were very professional and communicated well. They explained the process well, and there was no guess work needed.”