IRS Audit Representation
What To Do If You Receive An Audit Letter From the IRS
Letters from the IRS is the main way they communicate with us. First this to remember is to treat the audit letter like any other mail correspondence from the IRS; seriously. There will be requests to gather information and there will be a deadline to do so. Depending on the type of audit letter will determine what you will do.
Below are the common IRS audit letters and notifications you may receive from an IRS audit.
- Notice of Audit and Examination Scheduled
- IRS Letter 531: Notice of Deficiency
- IRS Letter 692: Request for Considering of Additional Findings
- IRS Letter 525: General 30 Day Letter
- IRS CP 2000 Notice: Automatic Adjustment Notice
- IRS Letter 915: Letter to Transmit Examination Report
- IRS Letter 950: 30 Day Letter Straight Deficiency or Over Assessment
- IRS Letter 3391: 30 Day Non-filer Letter
Do Not Risk Representing Yourself In An Tax Audit
Most taxpayers are at a significant disadvantage when they come up against IRS examiners. Examiners are trained to interrogate taxpayers in order to uncover financial wrongdoing and honest errors. Any information you provide to an IRS examiner can and will be used against you.
You do not need to suffer abusive treatment by an examiner. We can appear at the audit on your behalf. We will work with the auditor to arrive at a settlement. If we cannot agree, our firm can represent you throughout the appeals process.
Experienced Representation In Tax Audit Defense Cases
Again, it’s important not to overlook any of these types of letters because action is required. Dealing with these letters can be overwhelming, especially if you do not agree with the IRS findings. It would be of great value to partner with experienced tax professionals to walk you through the audit process. We’ve got an expert team here at Tax Relief Law Center. Let us help you today.