self-employed tax credit / refund (setc)

self-employed tax credit / refund (setc)

Calling all self-employed individuals! Good news – the self-employed tax credit/refund (SETC) can now put those hard-earned bucks back in your pocket. Find out how to claim this sweet deal and make those tax returns a little less taxing.

Can 1099 employees get a tax refund?

Can 1099 employees get a tax refund?

Title: The Hidden Struggle: Can 1099 Employees Find Solace in Tax Refunds?

Excerpt: In the shadows of uncertainty, 1099 employees yearn for the vindication of a tax refund. A glimmer of hope that might soothe their souls as they navigate a treacherous tax landscape. A lifeline to justice in a system that often overlooks their sacrifices. Is there a light at the end of this dark tunnel? Can the underappreciated warriors of freelancing finally claim what’s rightfully theirs? The answer lies within their collective voice, echoing the desperation of those who dare to dream big.

setc tax refund

setc tax refund

Hey there! Did you know you might be eligible for a SETC tax refund? The Special Employment and Training Contribution (SETC) is a tax that you can claim back if you’ve been working in certain industries. Find out all the nitty-gritty details and how you can get your hard-earned cash back. Don’t miss out on this opportunity!


Helping independent business owners get every dollar they deserve.

Our team of tax experts are here for small business owners to claim the federal FFCRA tax credits commonly known as the Self Employment Tax Credit (SETC). Get up to $32,220 back!

For 2019, 2020 and 2021 Enter your Net Income for Each Year:

To find your self-employed income for taxes, check your Schedule C, specifically “Line 31 – Net Profit or (loss).” This is your total income before deductions, combining earnings from all your jobs.

For 2020 and 2021 how many DAYS per YEAR did you sacrifice working in your business because you had COVID 19, had COVID 19 symptoms, a COVID 19 related illness and / or were told to quarantine because you were exposed or affected by COVID 19.

If you had COVID-19 and took time off between April 1, 2020, and March 31, 2021, or between April 1, 2021, and September 30, 2021, you can claim up to 10 days in each period.

For 2020 and 2021 Enter the DAYS per YEAR you sacrificed working in your business because of care for #1 your minor (under the age of 18 or a child with severe disabilities) child’s school or daycare closed, your child out was sick, or your child was told to quarantine due to COVID 19 and / or #2 for the same reasons you cared for another over 18 individual(s).

If you cared for someone between April 1, 2020, and March 31, 2021, you can claim up to 50 days. From April 1, 2021, to September 30, 2021, you can claim up to 60 days.

As per IRS guidelines, you are NOT required to provide proof of a positive COVID-19 test or your COVID-19 status when submitting your filing. Instead, you are confirming IN GOOD FAITH that you experienced COVID-19, its symptoms, related illness, or quarantine, resulting in the inability to work and earn income. While no specific evidence is needed for filing, it’s advisable to retain certain records for your records. These might include a positive COVID-19 test result, a healthcare provider’s note about your positive test or symptoms, or documentation indicating quarantine. Also, remember that maintaining records of non-working days due to COVID-19 exposure or symptoms could be beneficial, such as data from your business software or bank statements reflecting the absence of sales deposits during that period. You can trust our simplified process to account for your circumstances accurately and fairly.

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