Publication date: May 2017 - Plain English guide with dozens of examples and tax planning tips. This unique guide tells you EVERYTHING you need to know about using a company to invest in property. The potential tax savings are significant. In one case study we show that using a company could result in a 66% increase in your after-tax income! Tax relief on mortgage interest is now being restricted for individual landlords but this change does not apply to companies! A recent landmark tax case means that it could be possible to transfer many existing property businesses into a company and make enormous tax savings (running into hundreds of thousands of pounds in some cases). There are also a number of drawbacks and traps to avoid, so it's essential to arm yourself with all the relevant facts. This guide looks at the whole picture and explains all the tax consequences of using a property company. The guide is also relevant to those involved in property development and shows how you can keep over 50% more development profit by using a company.
Mr. Taxman is back to save you even more on your 2017-2018 tax 101 Ways to Save Money on Your Tax — Legally! is the quintessential guide for every Australian taxpayer. Updated annually to keep pace with changing tax laws, this book shows you how to maximise your return and keep more of your hard-earned money. Why pay more than your fair share? This year's edition explains all of the changes to the May 2017 budget, and provides indispensable advice from Mr. Taxman himself! Find answers to your questions and identify every deduction that applies to you; leverage your business, education, family, property, medical expenses, levies, shares and superannuation to receive your maximum return. This invaluable guide goes beyond tax prep to help you position yourself for an even better return next year! Learn where and how to invest, the traps you should avoid and how you can start planning now so you can owe less the next time around. It's not about "cheating the system" — by clarifying obscure language and complicated rules, this book simply helps you reclaim the money that belongs to you. Understand how changes to the tax laws affect you for 2017-2018 Maximise your deductions and avoid overpayment Get organised with tips and advice for your specific situation Avoid tax traps, correct errors and get the return you deserve Taxes are important for a functional society, but the government is only entitled to so much of your money. So many Australians overpay their tax every year — it's time to separate yourself from the crowd. Pay what you owe, but not a cent more, with the clear, expert guidance in 101 Ways to Save Money on Your Tax — Legally!
This comprehensive guide to understanding and paying less property tax for dummies is the best-value beginners book on the market. Covering everything from commercial buy-to-let and jet-to-let to property development and investing through a company, it explains a notoriously confusing subject in straightforward and easy to follow language. Packed full of tax saving tips and strategies, Understanding and Paying Less Tax For Dummies will help British property owners and investors minimise their tax bills and maximise their returns.
Written in a straightforward and accessible style, this reliable resource offers a complete overview of small business tax planning and provides readers with the information needed to make tax-smart decisions throughout the year.
This book can be used either on its own or in conjunction with other texts. It is, however, completely self-contained (including at the front of the book all the various allowances, tax rates etc. that a student may need). What is unique about this book? This book is written in a user-friendly manner. It intersperses numerous examples throughout the text designed to illustrate particular points. Complex jargon is avoided. Simple English is used. This book also assumes absolutely no prior knowledge about UK taxation whatsoever. How to use this book and how to study tax This book covers the five main UK taxes, namely, income tax (paid by individuals), capital gains tax (paid by individuals), corporation tax (paid by companies), value added tax (levied on consumers by businesses) and inheritance tax (normally payable on the death of an individual). National Insurance Contributions are also included. Although this book is primarily aimed at students studying at undergraduate level, these are the taxes which typically form the core of the syllabuses for most of the UK’s professional examinations in taxation such as those of the ACCA, AAT and perhaps for AAT. Preferably, the student coming to tax for the first time should read each of the chapters in the order in which they have been written.