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  • A T T E N T I ON

    A T E N T I O N

    Dear Client and Friends:
    To follow the Center for Disease Control’s guidelines to protect our clients and our employees from Coronavirus (COVID-19), we have decided to keep our office closed to the public until further notice.

    1. Please leave a message at 281-861-7718 or send your documents to us via:
      1. Email – addressed to This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.; This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
      2. Fax documents to 281-861-6311.
      3. Use our drop-box slot on our office door inside the building.
    2. Once we have your documents, we will schedule a phone conversation or Zoom
      meeting to address any questions or comments you may have.

    The bottom line is that we remain acutely vigilant about this crisis. We will continue to do everything we can to protect our clients and our employees, and to remain ready to serve our clients in the most appropriate fashion. Thank you for understanding and cooperating with us as we all navigate through these times. Stay safe!

Tips for taxpayers who make money from a hobby

Bookkeeping in Houston

Many people enjoy hobbies that are also a source of income. From painting and pottery to scrapbooking and soapmaking, these activities can be sources of both fun and finances. Taxpayers who make money from a hobby must report that income on their tax return.

If someone has a business, they operate the business to make a profit. In contrast, people engage in a hobby for sport or recreation, not to make a profit. Taxpayers should consider nine factors when determining whether their activity is a business or a hobby. They should base their determination on all the facts and circumstances of their activity.

If a taxpayer receives income for an activity that they don’t carry out to make a profit, the expenses they pay for the activity are miscellaneous itemized deductions and can no longer be deducted. The taxpayer must still report the income they receive on Schedule 1, Form 1040, line 21.

Source: IRS

02 Bookkeeping in Houston

Alfredo Gaxiola has worked on numerous IRS problem cases and has successfully settled with the IRS to release liens on houses, bank accounts and wages and, if needed, setting a payment installment plan that is not burdensome for the client. He has conducted appeals before the U.S. Tax Court and obtained favorable resolutions in reducing the tax debt of his clients. Mr. Gaxiola served as Treasurer of Camara de Empresarios Latinos, one of the largest and strongest Hispanic organizations in the city of Houston. He has conducted financial and accounting seminars for the Houston Small Business Development Corporation, as well.

Bookkeeping in Houston.

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