Hi!!!! I am Debbie. I want to prepare your taxes. I am waiting for your phone call.
“CPA-Tax Moms” are trade names given to Accounting and Tax Professionals who chose to work in an “relaxed” environment.
Some "Moms" work from home, other work from personal offices.
Not all are Moms, there are some Dads. We call them Mr. Tax Moms and CPA Dads.
Each Mom is independent. Once you start working with a Mom, you will keep the same “Mom” year after year regardless of where you move or relocate.
Being in a “relaxed” environment has many advantages. Lower overhead, faster response time, more availability, etc.
To be a member of the CPA or Tax Moms, the Tax Professional must ALWAYS be in good standing with their state licensing agency (if there is one), experienced, and must demonstrate a high level of ethics, professionalism and proficiency.
Tax Net Inc, the parent company, has developed marketing and on line systems to help qualified Tax
Professionals work from their “relaxed” environment and offer better service at a lower price to the consumer.
Since the “Moms” do taxes and accounting of all complexities, there is always a Mom available for every level of work. Since each Mom has a private 800 number, you are just a phone call away, regardless of where you live.
For reliability and dependability of the “Moms” organization click on the Better Business Bureau icon below.
To pay for Services - Please click on Paypal Logo below
Back Tax information provided by Tax Moms & Mr. Tax Moms
We Can Help Call 866-313-1040
Your Tip Earnings and Taxes - Back Taxes Corrected
If you work in a service where you get tips, guess what? The IRS expects you to report them and pay taxes on them. Your Tip Earnings and Taxes The internal revenue service takes a very simple approach to tips. It views all tips you make in your job as taxable income that must be reported and for which taxes must be paid. Put another way, the IRS has a simple but brutal view towards taxes Now tips come in different forms. Some are received directly from customers while others are automatically added to the customer's bill. The IRS takes the position you must report and pay taxes on both amounts. This also includes taxes you earn through any group splitting where all tips are collected together and then split amongst the employees. On top of this, the IRS also takes the view that any non-cash tips such as tickets to something are also income that should be reported and taxes paid on. Put another way, the internal revenue services gets you coming and going. To make things a little more brutal, the internal revenue service requires you to take some steps in reporting tips. If your tips total $20 or more in any calendar month from a single job, you are supposed to report the total to the employer by the 10th day of the next month. The employer is then supposed to withhold federal income tax, social security and Medicare taxes from your paycheck. Keep in mind that the failure to do so can lead to the placement of a 50 percent penalty on your taxes. Obviously, the IRS is fairly serious about getting its money. Tips paid to waitresses, bartenders, barbacks and so on are a hot spot with the IRS and always have. Since tips tend to be given in cash form, the potential for forgetting to report them is particularly high. The IRS seems to think so and has shown a generally aggressive attitude on the subject. If you indicate you are a waitress or bartender on your tax return, but fail to report any tip income, it could be audit time.