Discover Effective Payroll Tax Debt Relief Strategies To Settle Your Debts

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We have over 130+ years of working directly for the Internal Revenue Service in the local, district, and regional tax offices of the Internal Revenue Service.

We know all the systems, settlement formulas, and specific methodology needed to get you the most affordable IRS tax debt relief –including a trust fund tax recovery penalty (payroll tax) problem.

Take it from some of the members of our team that are former IRS agents and teaching instructors: the Internal Revenue Service is tougher on payroll taxes than on any other taxes.

The reason for this is amazingly simple. This tax is money held in trust and not an actual tax.

It is one of few taxes in which the Internal Revenue Service can not only go both the company liable for paying the tax, but they can go after any other persons deemed responsible for paying that tax on behalf of the company.

After the IRS creates an individual tax assessment for each of those persons deemed responsible for paying the tax, it often results in the IRS filing federal tax liens, bank levies and wage garnishments against those individuals.

This is a tax that you should not fool around with because it is at the top of the IRS to hit list. The Internal Revenue Service will individually engage those responsible under section 6672 of the Internal Revenue Code.

Let Former IRS agents and managers get you immediate tax relief via a payroll tax settlement.

We should be able to make sure we can reach a reasonable settlement on your payroll tax liability, and you can continue to operate your business without disruption or fear and worry about what the Internal Revenue Service will do next.

With over 130+ years of direct working experience at the Internal Revenue Service, we know every possible tax solution that can get you immediate and permanent tax relief for a payroll tax settlement.

IRS does not want to seize your business for back taxes due on payroll taxes, even though 941 payroll taxes are one of their biggest concerns.

Why have Joshua A. Webskowski, EA, USTCP contact the IRS?

  • You never have to talk with the Internal Revenue Service on these tax matters;
  • Joshua A. Webskowski, EA, USTCP knows what the IRS is looking for;
  • Joshua A. Webskowski, EA, USTCP knows the exact packaging required;
  • Joshua A. Webskowski, EA, USTCP knows the next steps the IRS will take;
  • You know your case will be handled and resolved as fast as possible.

Other Factors To Consider:

  • IRS has the right to sell your complete inventory at public auction;
  • IRS can seize all your accounts receivables;
  • IRS can hold you personally responsible for this tax;
  • IRS has the right to lock the doors of your business.

Contact Us and Schedule Your Free Consultation Today!

The Process of receiving a Payroll Tax Settlement

The Internal Revenue Service will want to fully review your company or corporation before you can obtain an IRS payroll tax settlement. You will need to provide IRS with the current financial statement along with proof that all payroll tax deposits and 941 tax forms have been filed.

More times than not, IRS will want a personal or individual financial statement for the more responsible persons in the company. After reviewing your current financial statement, Internal Revenue Service may determine if you qualify for a one of three different forms of IRS payroll tax settlement. You may be a

  • Hardship Candidate,
  • Monthly payment agreement candidate or
  • An offer in compromise (and IRS payroll settlement) candidate.

Immediately – to show the IRS good faith – get current and stay current on all payroll tax deposits.


Be prepared to give the IRS a current financial statement;


Make sure your personal tax liabilities are filed and paid;


Have all the documentation required on the financial statement prepared for presenting to the IRS.


If you do not pay your Payroll Taxes, IRS can collect them from you individually.

To encourage prompt payment of withheld income and employment taxes (including social security taxes, railroad retirement taxes, or collected excise taxes) Congress passed a law that provides for the TFRP ( trust fund recovery penalty).

These payroll taxes are called “trust fund” taxes because you actually hold the employee’s money “in trust” until you make a federal tax deposit in that amount.

The TFRP (trust fund recovery penalty) may apply to you if these unpaid trust fund taxes cannot be immediately collected from the business.

The business does not have to have stopped operating for the TFRP (trust fund recovery penalty) to be assessed.

FAQs of Payroll Tax Settlement

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