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I have a IRS payment plan..can’t afford to pay my plan at this time

Q) I have a payment plan with you I have had my hours cut at work and I can’t afford to pay my plan at this time.I don’t know what to do next.

A) According to the IRS website you can review your current tax repayment plan.

Reviewing a Payment Plan

You can view details of your current payment plan (type of agreement, due dates, and amount you need to pay) by logging into the Online Payment Agreement tool using the Apply/Revise button below.

What You Can Change Using the Online Payment Agreement Tool
If your existing payment plan is not paid through a Direct Debit, you can use the Online Payment Agreement tool to make the following changes:

Change your monthly payment amount
Change your monthly payment due date
Convert an existing agreement to a Direct Debit agreement
Reinstate after default
You can log into the Online Payment Agreement tool using the Apply/Revise button below.

If your payment plan is paid through Direct Debit, you must contact us to make a change.

How To Revise an Online Payment Plan
Log in to the Online Payment Agreement tool using the Apply/Revise button below. On the first page, you can revise your current plan type, payment date, and amount. Then submit your changes.

If your new monthly payment amount does not meet the requirements, you will be prompted to revise the payment amount. If you are unable to make the minimum required payment amount, you will receive directions for completing a Form 433-F Collection Information Statement (PDF) and how to submit it.

If your plan has lapsed through default and is being reinstated, you may incur a reinstatement fee.
https://www.irs.gov/payments/online-payment-agreement-application

You can view details of your current payment plan (type of agreement, due dates, and amount you need to pay) by logging into the Online Payment Agreement tool using the Apply/Revise button below.

What You Can Change Using the Online Payment Agreement Tool
If your existing payment plan is not paid through a Direct Debit, you can use the Online Payment Agreement tool to make the following changes:

Change your monthly payment amount
Change your monthly payment due date
Convert an existing agreement to a Direct Debit agreement
Reinstate after default
You can log into the Online Payment Agreement tool using the Apply/Revise button below.

If your payment plan is paid through Direct Debit, you must contact us to make a change.

How To Revise an Online Payment Plan
Log in to the Online Payment Agreement tool using the Apply/Revise button below. On the first page, you can revise your current plan type, payment date, and amount. Then submit your changes.

If your new monthly payment amount does not meet the requirements, you will be prompted to revise the payment amount. If you are unable to make the minimum required payment amount, you will receive directions for completing a Form 433-F Collection Information Statement (PDF) and how to submit it.

If your plan has lapsed through default and is being reinstated, you may incur a reinstatement fee.
https://www.irs.gov/payments/online-payment-agreement-application

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153 Responses to Click to Tell Us Your Experience At Your Local Tax Office

  1. Because the IRS processes the first return it receives, if another person claims your dependent first, the IRS will reject your return. The IRS won’t tell you who claimed your dependent. But if you don’t suspect anyone who could have claimed the dependent, your dependent may be a victim of tax identity theft. You’ll need to take some steps to protect your right to claim the dependent and your refund if you don’t think that the other person was eligible to claim your dependent. First, double check that you meet all of the requirements to claim the dependent.

    The IRS may delay your refund while the IRS looks into the issue, but you should still receive your refund. File a paper return. Note that when you file a paper return, it can take six to eight weeks for the IRS to process. This includes things like birth certificates and proof of identity, but also documents that show that your dependent lived with you at the same address for more than half of the year. This doesn’t mean that you can’t correct the situation. Don’t panic. The most important thing to remember is to prove with proper documentation that you are entitled to claim the dependent. Document your case as the IRS rules for claiming a dependent can get complicated.

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