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Tax Services Winder GA

The good thing about being a recent college grad is that your taxes are straightforward. Unless you own a house or have dependents, doing your own taxes will be relatively easy. You are actually eligible for tax deduction for interest paid on student loans and or tuition. Please scroll down for more information and access to the professional tax services in Winder, GA listed below.

Jackson Hewitt
(770) 586-0233
208 N. Broad St.
Winder, GA

Data Provided By:
Padgett And Company
(706) 227-1500
1551 Jennings Mill Rd
Bogart, GA

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Liberty Tax Service
(866) 871-1040
2120 W Spring St Ste 600
Monroe, GA

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Liberty Tax Service
(866) 871-1040
7380 Spout Springs Rd
Flowery Branch, GA

Data Provided By:
Daniyal Inamullah
4751 Best Road
Atlanta, GA
Company
Company: Waddell & Reed
Type
Investment Advisor Rep: Yes
Registered Investor: Yes
Education
Emory University/BA Economics
Service
Stock Market Alternative,Alternative Investments,Annuities,Alternative Asset Class Planning,Insurance & Risk Management Planning,Retirement Income Accumulation Planning,Individual Income Tax Planning,IRA, 401k, Roth IRA, QDRO Rollovers,Wealth Management,Life Insurance,Investment & Portfolio Management,Annuity Ideas & Strategy Planning,Retirement Income Distribution Planning,Education Funding & Financial Aid Planning,401k Rollover From Employer,Income for Life/ Preserve Principal,Disability Insur

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H&R Block
(770) 868-5622
444 Atlanta Hwy NW Ste 300
Winder, GA

Data Provided By:
Clements Tax Service
(678) 377-7012
3185 Yelton Lane
Lawrenceville, GA
 
Clements Tax Service
(678) 377-7012
3185 Yelton Lane
Lawrenceville, GA
 
H&R Block
(706) 548-6366
760 HAWTHORNE AveSTE B
ATHENS, GA

Data Provided By:
Alan McKnight, MBA, CFP®
200 Galleria Parkway
Atlanta, GA
Company
Title: Vice President
Company: Kays Financial Advisory Corporation
Type
Registered Investor: Yes
Education
Southern Polytechnic State University/Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering
Kennesaw State University/MBA/Finance
College for Financial Planning/Certified Financial Planning
Years Experience
Years Experience: 15
Service
Stock Market Alternative,Wealth Management,Life Insurance,Investment & Portfolio Management,Investment Consulting & Allocation Design,Planning For Personal Finances & Budgeting,Retirement Income Accumulation Planning,Individual Income Tax Planning,IRA, 401k, Roth IRA, QDRO Rollovers,CD Alternative,Disability Insurance,Retirement Planning,Long-Term Health Care Planning,Insurance & Risk Management Planning,Retirement Income Distribution Planning,Education Funding & Financial Aid Planning,Fee-Only

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Tackling Taxes

By David Pekema
which documents to keep , and how long to keep all those documents.
  • Whom do you owe? – If your parents usually do your taxes or you've moved to a new state, make sure you don't double pay. If you moved mid-year you may want to check in with an accountant to make sure you're not leaving anyone out (or paying something you don't have to).
  • Do it yourself – The good thing about being a recent college grad is that your taxes are straightforward. Unless you own a house or have dependents, doing your own taxes will be relatively easy. Buy tax preparation software to grease the wheels.
  • Hire a pro – If your life is a little more complicated (home, business, moving, student loans, marriage, children, etc.), it may be more prudent to hire a professional. Just make sure you have the right documents, and let the professional find all the tax loopholes for you.
  • Deductions are your friend – Recent college grads can take advantage of a number of tax deductibles, such as moving after graduation and job training. Keep a look out for any deductions you could apply for; they're easy to miss.
  • The American Institute of Certified Public Accountants, through an elaborate propaganda program, has society brainwashed. From the moment we’re born, we are convinced that doing our taxes is some sort of horrific experience—the equivalent to simultaneously

    receiving a prostate check and taking the Bar Exam.

    After years of odd jobs and part-time work, this past year I finally earned enough to warrant filing a return. Waking early one recent Sunday, determined to get this hellish monkey off my back, I hunkered down at my computer—armed with H&R Block TaxCut and a fifth of Beefeater Gin—ready for the worst. To my great surprise, after a scant 90 minutes I had finished both my state and federal returns, was printing receipts for my records, and was turning on the television just in time to catch the tail end of CBS’s Sunday Morning. Here are my stats for the morning: $96 owed to the Feds; $67 owed to me by the State of California; $30 for TaxCut; 90 minutes of my time; and one shot of Beefeater (in celebration of a job well done). The whole experience was really just a simple inconvenience—hardly the paperwork hellstorm I was expecting. Then again, as a recent college graduate, my tax situation was far from complicated—I only had one source of income, no defendants, and I've never given a red cent to charity in my life.

    Ultimately, tackling taxes comes down to a difficult choice between cost savings and being sure to get it right, so consider the following before making the wrong one.

    Doing Them Yourself

    It turns out there is an advantage to being just out of college, making relatively little loot, having few investments, and not owning a home—your taxes are very straightforward. At this “worry-free” stage in your life, all you likely have to keep track of...

    Click here to read the rest of this article from Gradspot.com

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