Currently Not Collectible
Can't Afford to Pay Your Tax Debt? Can't Qualify or Fund an Offer in Compromise?
There is another solution! If you do not qualify for and cannot fund an Offer in Compromise and cannot afford to make payments in an Installment Agreement Plan; having your liability classified as Currently Not Collectible (CNC) may be your best settlement option!
The IRS has 10 years from the date of assessment to attempt to collect the tax. The IRS collection clock continues to run, even if the IRS is not actively pursuing the collection of the tax.
WINNING THE LOTTERY!
If you qualify for Currently Not Collectible, it is like “winning the lottery”! You don’t pay the tax and your tax still expires on its’ scheduled expiration date. Certain legal actions taken by you can extend the expiration date. Contact us if you would like for us to determine the scheduled expiration date of your current tax liability.
Please be aware that Currently Not Collectible is not a permanent solution. IRS will review your financial status on a periodic basis (usually every 2 years) to determine if they can return your case status to “active” and start pursuing collections again.
CONTACT US TODAY TO DETERMINE IF YOU QUALIFY!
Our licensed Tax Resolution Specialists are waiting to hear from you!
Let US Tax Solutions Rescue you! Financial Freedom is Possible!
Now, we know that all of this sounds almost too good to be true. After all, the IRS is not in the habit of giving a break to the American taxpayer. We are elated with the changes. You may be too. This opportunity is for real. With the revised IRS guidelines, you may now qualify for a reasonable settlement, even if you were turned down or did not qualify in the past.
We don’t know if the changes are permanent, so you should take advantage of this “Fresh Start” program now!
We estimate that half of the taxpayers, who could not qualify for a compromise under the old IRS rules; may be able to compromise their tax debt under the new IRS guidelines. In some instances, the amount required to settle could be reduced by as much as 80% compared to the old rules.