May 1, 2018
Summer will be here before you know it! If you are a working parent with school-aged children, you know that it can also mean pretty steep bills for childcare and summer camp. However, you may be able to soften the hit to your family’s budget if these services qualify for the Child and Dependent Care Tax Credit.
This credit reduces your tax liability dollar for dollar when you deduct the cost of day care provided by a day camp, day care, preschool, babysitter or nanny. Keep in mind, expenses for sleep away camps and tutoring are not eligible for this tax credit.
Here are the other qualifications for deducting the cost of these services on your next tax return:
Another note: You cannot double dip between a dependent care flexible spending account (DCFSA) and the childcare tax credit for the same expenses. However, if you have maxed out funds from your DCFSA, you can use the tax credit up to the limit for any additional childcare expenses.
For more information on the Child and Dependent Care Tax Credit contact our firm.
BOSS is the answer to your back office headaches. Our cloud-based solution enables you to hand complex accounting tasks over to us. We work the numbers while providing you 24/7 access to your data—and all at a fixed, affordable monthly fee.
We understand that the countless number of tasks associated with running a successful practice leaves you with little time to deal with your numerous accounting and tax responsibilities. That is where ...read more
With proactive tax strategies and industry-specific expertise, we have a proven track record of helping property management firms succeed from...read more
If you contract your services as a salesperson, freelance writer, graphic designer, real estate professional, or other profession contact us to learn about the comprehensive, affordable...read more
Morgan & Associates has extensive experience in nonprofit accounting, currently providing audit and tax return services to a growing number of...read more
One red flag area for the IRS is when individuals claim that they’re running a business in order to write off their hobby expenses.
We can all get caught up in the day…meetings, calls, texts, emails and the myriad of other workday demands that pile up quickly and can create unwanted stress.
Part of the dread over IRS audits is the fear of the unknown. But how often does an audit actually happen?