Most people know that there is a tax break available to them on their home (house, condominium, co-ops apartments, and some mobile home lots also qualify). The way it works is that a tax exemption can be applied for at the local property appraiser’s office on a person’s home if the person owns and lives in the home that they are trying to obtain the exemption on by January 1 of the year they are trying to claim the exemption.
http://www.lakelandlaw.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/12/tax-category-icons-02.jpg350350Kevin Albaumhttp://184.108.40.206/~lakelandlaw/wp-content/uploads/2015/10/lakelandlaw-logo.pngKevin Albaum2017-04-20 07:00:462017-04-20 12:02:30Homestead: More than Just a Property Tax Exemption
Do you have a collection that you wish to sell? If so, the IRS may determine that your collection is composed of “collectibles” and apply a 28% capital gains tax rate to any gain you may acquire from the sale of your collection. Generally, for most taxpayers, the capital gains tax rate is 15%.
http://www.lakelandlaw.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/12/tax-category-icons-02.jpg350350CCLM Lawhttp://220.127.116.11/~lakelandlaw/wp-content/uploads/2015/10/lakelandlaw-logo.pngCCLM Law2014-12-18 10:47:552017-06-01 16:04:40Making Sure Your Donations Are Deductible
http://www.lakelandlaw.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/12/tax-category-icons-02.jpg350350Justin Callahamhttp://18.104.22.168/~lakelandlaw/wp-content/uploads/2015/10/lakelandlaw-logo.pngJustin Callaham2014-09-25 11:29:152015-10-20 11:30:46Greening May Not Cost You So Much Green