Leaving the flat rate scheme is simple enough to do. This guide walks you through not just how to leave but also when to do it and what the implications are. Should You Leave the Flat Rate Scheme? You can leave the VAT Flat Rate Scheme either through choice or if you no longer meet (more…)
The VAT margin scheme for cars can save second-hand car dealers money. This guide explains which vehicles can be included in the scheme, how it saves businesses money and how to calculate figures for the VAT return as well as all the records you need to keep. How Does the VAT Margin Scheme for Cars (more…)
You might be able to appeal an HMRC self-assessment penalty to give yourself time to pay it or get it reduced. Here’s a step-by-step guide to appealing an assessment.
Go from confused to confident with this comprehensive “go-to” list of all the common tax terms you’ll come across when you go self-employed.
Reclaiming all the VAT you are entitled to will reduce your VAT bill or even create a VAT repayment. Keeping the right records is essential to support any claim you make.
If you are newly VAT registered then this guide will help you understand which expenses you can and can’t claim VAT on, how you claim VAT and the evidence you are going to need.
Reclaiming VAT on cars and fuel can be a complicated area. The answer depends on how you bought the car, what you’ll use it for and how you choose to claim for the cost of fuel.
Having a side hustle can be hard enough without having to worry whether you are doing something wrong in HMRC’s eyes. Here’s some advice to help you assess your own situation and decide what the most appropriate next steps are for you to take next.
Step-by-Step Guide to Completing Your Tax Return Online [2018/2019 Edition]. Quickly and easily complete your self-assessment tax return online using this easy step-by-step approach. My guide walks you through completing your tax return from start to finish. I’ll show you what you need to have ready to make completing your return a breeze as well (more…)
When you are employed and self-employed you’ll pay Class 1, Class 2 and Class 4 national insurance. That can add up, especially if you have substantial earnings. HMRC sets out a maximum amount every tax year of national insurance that you need to pay. Here’s how to check if you are overpaying and how you can get a refund.