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Flat Fee Tax Attorney | How Much Does IRS Tax Attorney Cost | Florida

Updated: Apr 5

FLAT FEE TAX RELIEF

Coast to Coast IRS Tax Relief Programs


How Much Does a Tax Attorney Cost?

The Cost Of Hiring A Tax Attorney (Never Pay More Than You Need To)

An experienced IRS Tax Attorney with a proven track record of success, doesn't cost nearly as much as you would think.


In this article, we’re going to give you an the facts regarding how much it normally costs to hire an IRS tax attorney. Let's start with the types of fee structures that most tax attorneys and tax resolution firms use. Hopefully, you’ll be able to use this article to be better informed of what your fees for tax debt help may be. Be sure to compare them to other tax relief options you have available.


This article is brought to you by the tax professionals at Flat Fee Tax Relief. Our Tax Attorneys have provided valuable IRS tax debt help at a very affordable fee for more than a decade. We are strategically located in Clearwater, Florida, and San Diego, California which allows our teams to be available to our clients and the IRS from 8 A.M. Eastern to 6 P.M. Pacific time. That comes in very handy when obtaining an IRS levy (wage garnishment) release.

Types of Tax Attorney Fees:

Tax attorneys and IRS resolution firms generally charge either an hourly rate or a flat fee for their services.


1. Hourly Rate: The majority of tax attorneys charge by the hour. Every attorney will charge a different hourly rate, but most rates are between $200 to $400 per hour. Highly experienced attorneys or attorneys working in big firms in large cities can charge more than $1,000 per hour.


2. Some IRS tax resolution offers an initial fee and then will continually add fees to their charges.


3. Flat Fees: This is the tax relief option preferred by Flat Fee Tax Relief which is a one-time charge regardless of how many hours our tax attorney spends on your case.

Which one is better? We believe charging one flat, affordable fee is the right thing to do. Flat Fee Tax Relief has been offering one flat, affordable fee for more than a decade. This is one reason why most consumers prefer a flat fee arrangement, which allows a taxpayer to lock in the cost of hiring an IRS attorney.

Cost of Tax Debt Relief Services


Our Fees:

Flat Fee Tax Relief has always charged a flat fee for tax debt relief services. That's why we are named "Flat Fee Tax Relief." Our single service fees have remained constant for a decade. Here is a break down of the flat fee we charge for tax debt relief services:


1. Consultation: We do not charge a fee for a consultation. Our consultations have absolutely no obligation attached to them. Our conversations will take 20 to 30 minutes of your time. You will be completely informed of all of your tax relief options.


2. Basic Investigation of Liability: No Additional Fee. We don't charge for an "initial investigation." Many tax resolution companies charge a $500 fee for what should be accomplished at the time the Power of Attorney (2848 Form) is submitted. Never fall for the "initial investigation" scam.


3. Our flat fee of $2,050 includes having an IRS levy released and an IRS resolution which would be either an Installment Agreement, being placed into Currently not Collectible status, or an Offer in Compromise (#IRSsettlement).


Offer in Compromise: The flat fee we charge for submitting and negotiating an Offer in Compromise (#OfferinCompromise) to the IRS also depends on the amount of the tax owed. Our flat fees include the release of an IRS levy should it be necessary to have a tax garnishment stopped.

  • $10,000 – $100,000………………$2,050

  • $100,000 – $250,000……………..$2,900

  • More than $250,000……………..$3,900


Other Miscellaneous Services:

  • Garnishment & Levy Release: $650

  • Penalty Abatement: $2,050

  • Innocent Spouse Relief: $2,050

We offer interest free payment plans over 11 months. We require an initial fee payment of $250 followed by a fee payment schedule of $180 spread out over 10 months ($2050 total).


Save Money by Doing It Yourself (DIY)?

If you can’t afford a tax attorney, you have the option of handling your tax matter by yourself (DIY). Yes, a taxpayer can always represent themselves but we do not recommend it. The agency prefers taxpayers represent themselves because taxpayers don't know what they are doing. The IRS has highly trained agents who like nothing better than to go against a naïve uninformed taxpayer. Should "do it yourself," you'll never know if you got a "the best deal" or not. The IRS is not going to say "you got a great deal." The number one reason the IRS rejects an Offer in Compromise is due to a taxpayer doing their own settlement (DIY).


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TAX RELIEF

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https://www.flatfeetaxrelief.net


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