Tax Filing and Representation
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Bill of Rights
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  IRS Enrolled Agents are tax practitioners admitted to practice before the IRS. This allows us unlimited access to IRS personnel to prepare and file all your Federal and State taxes and represent you in resolving all IRS tax matters. We do not work for the IRS, we work for you to obtain the most favorable possible outcome. As a U.S. taxpayer you are required to pay every penny owed in tax, but not a penny more.

 Whether we like it or not, today's tax laws are so complex that filing a relatively simple return can be confusing. This is especially true with the recent passage of the Tax Cuts and Jobs Act. It is just too easy to overlook deductions and credits to which you are entitled. Even if you use a computer software program there's no substitute for the assistance of an experienced tax professional.
Your tax return will be checked and rechecked by our computer software identifying potential problems the IRS may look at more closely and review the math to limit IRS contacts. Your tax return can be filed electronically (e-file) so you will get a refund back quicker. We will show you how to adjust your payroll withholding to get more money back each week. Why give the IRS an interest free loan for up to 16 months. We will discuss with you potential deductions to limit your tax liability for next year.
 Planning is the key to successfully and legally reducing your tax liability. We go beyond tax compliance and proactively recommend tax saving strategies to maximize your after-tax income. We make it a priority to enhance our knowledge of the current tax law, complex tax code, and new tax regulations by attending frequent tax seminars and completing numerous online tax courses. We continually look for ways to minimize your taxes throughout the year, not just at the end of the year.
IRS Issues and Resolutions
 We're here to help you resolve your tax problems and put an end to the anguish the IRS can put you through. We pride ourselves on being very efficient, affordable, and of course, extremely discreet. The IRS problems will not just go away by themselves; they just keep getting worse with penalties and interest being added each day. It may take the IRS several years to catch up to you, but they're relentless and have no mercy in collecting all the money that is owed. We can help with the following:
IRS Audit Representation – We represent you regarding audit issues so you do not have to take time off from your job to navigate the bureaucracy and demands of the IRS.
Non-Filed Tax Returns – We will work with you to file all back taxes and get you in compliance with the IRS.
Back Taxes Owed – Penalties and interest can add up fast and there are several options to resolve unpaid taxes. Penalties may even get abated.
Payroll Tax Problems (Trust Fund Violations) – IRS views this as very serious since a large portion of payroll taxes are your employees' withholdings. The IRS may even breach the corporate veil for such violations.
IRS Liens – These can show up on your credit report and can prevent you from opening a checking account or borrowing money.
IRS Levies – These can be very detrimental to you as you lose the use of your assets. We can help you get back to even with the IRS and get your assets back.
IRS Wage Garnishments – We negotiate a payment plan so your employer does not garnish all your wages that may be necessary to pay your monthly bills.
IRS Seizures – The IRS will seize your physical assets; your home, cars, jewelry insurance policies and even your retirement funds. Let us help before this starts.
IRS Installment Plans  - Tax debt may be paid over a period of years depending on your ability to pay.
Offers-in-Compromise - May be used to settle your debts for pennies on the dollar.
Bankruptcy – We will review the pros and cons to determine if this drastic option is the sensible approach.
Innocent Spouse Relief – Designed to alleviate injustice when one fraudulent spouse causes harm to the victim spouse through deceit and/or fraud.
Reviewing your IRS File – Many taxpayers do not know what is in their file. We will get a copy of your transcripts for you to discuss options to resolve your IRS issues.

What we Offer
-Federal & State Tax Filing       
-Individual and Corporate
-Tax Resolution
-Tax Consultation
-Privacy Guaranteed

Professional Affiliations

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Enrolled Agents cannot represent clients in any Tax Court as they are not attorneys. Most IRS tax issues get resolved before this step.
An EA is a Tax Pro
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What is an IRS Enrolled Agent?
Enrolled agents (EAs) are America's Tax Experts. They are the only federally-licensed tax practitioners who both specialize in taxation and have unlimited rights to represent raxpayers before the Internal Revenue Service. These tax specialists have earned the privilege of representing taxpayers before the IRS by either passing a comprehensive three-part examination covering individual tax returns; business tax returns; and, representation, practice and procedure, or through relevant experience as a former IRS employee. All candidates are subject to a rigorous background check conducted by the IRS.

What are the differences between Enrolled Agents and other tax professionals?
​The Enrolled Agent license is the most expansive license the IRS grants a tax professional. Enrolled Agents are generally unrestricted as to which taxpayers they can represent, what types of tax matters they can handle, and the IRS offices before which they may prractice. Unlike attorneys and CPAs, who may or may not choose to specialize inn taxes, all Enrolled Agents specialize in taxation. CPAs and attorneys are licensed by the states, but Enrolled Agents are Federally Licensed. While the IRS requires all preparers to obtain and maintain a valid Preparer Tax Identification Number (PTIN), Enrolled Agents have gone beyond the basic requirements and have demonstrated their expertise through testing and continuting education.

What is Representation?
Taxpayers who find themselves in tax trouble are allowed to represent themselves before the various administrative levels of the IRS. However, most taxpayers facing an IRS collection action, an IRS audit audit of any sort whether the IRS asks for mounds of documents by mail or requests an in-person examination, or an appeal of any collection or examination action would be wise to send a qualified tax expert in his or her place. Taxpayers who are represented have a guide who can lead them through the process, someone authorized to speak on their behalf (and in their place) and fight for the best possible outcome. Enrolled Agents are authorized by the IRS to represent taxpayers before the IRS; every Enrolled Agent has passed testing on representation.

Why should I choose an Enrolled Agent who is a member of the National Association of Enrolled Agents (NAEA)
and a member of the California Society of Enrolled Agents (CSEA)?
The IRS recommends using a tax preparer that is a member of a professional organization that offers continuing education and other resources, and holds members to a code of ethics. NAEA goes beyond the IRS' recommendations by requiring members to fulfill continuing education requirements that exceed the IRS' required minimum, In addition, NAEA members must adhere to a stringent Code of Ethics and Rules of Professional Conduct. Members of NAEA and CSEA belong to a strong network of experienced, well-trained tax professionals who effectively represent their clients and work to make the tax code fair and reasonably enforced.

How can an Enrolled Agent help me?
Enrolled Agents advise, represent and prepare the tax returns of individuals, partnerships, corporations, estates, trusts and any other entity with tax reporting requirements. EAs prepare millions of tax returns each year and their expertise in the continually changing field of taxation enables them to effectively represent taxpayers audited by the IRS. In addition to tax preparation and tax representation, many Enrolled Agents offer other business-related services, including financial statement preparation, bookkeeping, payroll services, Quickbooks ProAdvisor services and financial planning and budgeting.

Are Enrolled Agents required to take continuing professional education?
In addition to the stringent testing and application process, the IRS requires Enrolled Agents to complete 72 hours of continuing education every three years to maintain their licenses. NAEA raises the bar even further - its members are required to complete at least 90 hours in a three-year period.

Are there really that many tax changes each year that might affect me?
Yes. Every year there are numerous changes to the tax laws and tax code. The National Taxpayer Advocate has identified the complexity of the tax code as the most serious problem facing taxpayers and the IRS alike. A recent review of the tax code revealed that it includes 3.8 million words and that there have been approximately 4,428 changes to the code over the preceding ten years, an average of more than one per day. Frequently, provisions are added and others expire. Some provisions are indexed for inflation, so they change as well. Some are effective at the beginning of the year, while others become effective on the date a particular bill or law is signed. EAs take continuing courses each year to keep up with the changes and have research tools at their disposal to constantly monitor updates. Most taxpayers do not have the time, desire or the research tools necessary to keep up with the tax code each year. When you choose an Enrolled Agent you know your preparer keeps up with the rules and regulations and will use this expertise to do the best job possible for you.

What are the key points to remember when hiring a tax professional?
Your tax needs are best served by an Enrolled Agent. However, no matter who you hire there are certain things to keep in mind.
- Always use a qualified professional to prepare your return.
- Preparers should always sign the returns and include their Preparer Tax Identification Numbers (PTIN).
- Beware of preparers who encourage you to lie or otherwise modify your information in order to get you a bigger refund.
- The Taxpayer is responsible for what's on a tax return. Reputable preparers will ask to see receipts and will ask multiple questions to determine whether expenses, deductions and other items qualify. By doing so, they are trying to help their clients avoid penalties, interest or additional taxes that could result from an IRS examination.