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Tax Preparation Services Hattiesburg MS

Do you have an investment property that you would like to sell, but defer the capital gains taxes? If so, then you need to consider a 1031 exchange:

Jackson Hewitt
(601) 268-3811
6111 US Hwy 98
Hattiesburg, MS

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Angie Newton Tax Service
(601) 336-6210
2242 Oak Grove Road
Hattiesburg, MS
Liberty Tax Service
(866) 871-1040
1000 Broadway Dr
Hattiesburg, MS

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Jackson Hewitt
(601) 992-5400
115 Village Sq Ste G
Brandon, MS

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H&R Block Inside Zuppardo Plaza Shopping Center
(228) 467-6556
603 HIGHWAY 90 STE 8

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Burke, Jack F Jr CPA
(601) 264-1988
2010 Oak Grove Rd Bldg 3
Hattiesburg, MS

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Jackson Hewitt
(601) 268-3004
3801 W 4th Street
Hattiesburg, MS

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Holland's Tax Service
(601) 582-4349
424 Highway 42
Petal, MS

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Thaxton, Ronnie E CPA
(601) 684-8130
612 Delaware Ave Ste 10
McComb, MS

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Solution Services
(901) 345-2550
7915 Highway 51 N
Southaven, MS

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How to Avoid Capital Gains on the Sale of an Investment Property

1031 Exchanges: How to Avoid Capital Gains on the Sale of an Investment Property
Tue 11/10/09 09:43:25 am
by Christopher Benedict

Do you have an investment property that you would like to sell, but defer the capital gains taxes? If so, then you need to consider a 1031 exchange:

A 1031 exchange, otherwise known as a "tax deferred exchange" is a strategy and method for selling one investment property and then proceeding with an acquisition of another property, all of which must happen within a specific time frame as set by the rules of the Internal Revenue Service. It is because you will be "exchanging" and not simply buying and selling a real estate investment property that allows the taxpayer(s) to qualify for a deferred gain treatment. Sales of real estate are taxable with the IRS and 1031 exchanges are not.

NOTICE: Due to the fact that exchanging a property represents an IRS-recognized approach to the deferral of capital gain taxes, it is very important for you to understand the rules involved. It is within the Section 1031 of the Internal Revenue Code that you can find the appropriate tax code necessary for a successful exchange.

Why consider a 1031 Exchange?

If you are a real estate investor, or have real estate investment properties, you should consider an exchange when you expect to acquire a replacement "like kind" property subsequent to the sale of your existing investment property. A simple sale of the property would necessitate the payment of a capital gain tax to our friends at the IRS, which can range from 20% to 40% depending on the federal and state tax rates. By selling your property using a 1031 exchange, you are leveraging your purchaing power by keeping all of your funds intact.

To qualify as a 1031 exchange, you must adhere to these two rules:

1) The total purchase price of the replacement "like kind" property must be equal to, or greater than the total net sales price of the relinquished, real estate, property.

2) All the equity received from the sale, of the relinquished real estate property, must be used to acquire the replacement, "like kind" property.

Should either of these rules (above) be violated, then then a qualified tax attorney will have to help you determine the tax liability accrued to the person executing the Exchange. In any case which the replacement property purchase price is less, there will be a tax responsibility incurred. To the extent that not all equity is moved from the relinquished to the replacement property, there will be tax. This is not to say that the (1031) exchange will not qualify for these reasons. Keep in mind, partial exchanges do in fact, qualify for a partial tax-deferral treatment. This simply means that the amount, of the difference (if any), will be taxed as "non-like-kind" real estate property.

THE 1031 Exchange Rule

A property transaction can only qualify for a deferred tax exchange if it follows the 1031 exchange rule laid down i...

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