Ever thought of using a recreational vehicle like a boat to lower your taxes? Yes, it’s possible using the right strategies, and there’s no time like the present to make that happen.
Even more than pre-pandemic taxpayers may be considering buying their own island. Those for whom buying an actual island is beyond the budget may be considering buying a boat or an RV for use as a residence, an office, or both.
Whatever the type of use, there are tax strategies available for boat owners if they meet the requirements. As with any tax strategy it is important to have a full understanding of the requirements to ensure the deduction is legal and to ensure the taxpayer can substantiate the deduction should the tax authorities examine the return.
This is the first of two articles discussing the tax strategies available to boat owners. Part 1 focuses on using a boat as a residence, but if that doesn’t meet your needs, stay tuned because Part 2 will cover boats for business use (including as a home office). Why not consider both options and see how your tax savings can help fund your floating condo? Keep reading to learn more.
Mitigating Risks: A Roadmap for Withdrawing Employee Retention Credits or Filing Income Tax Returns for Clients Who Have
Just in – the IRS dropped a hot alert about the Employee Retention Credit (ERC), and it’s time to pay attention . With the March 22, 2024, deadline creeping up for the ERC Voluntary Disclosure Program, it’s crucial for those who mistakenly filed a claim to take action. This program lets businesses repay just 80% of the claimed amount, so it’s a chance to make things right. If your clients filed a claim that’s still in the pipeline, it’s time for a double-check. Review the guidelines ASAP and withdraw the claim if it doesn’t pass muster.