2018/19 Tax Timeline
5 April 2019 – end of 2018/19 tax year.
6 April to 31 July 2019 – this is the best time to provide us with your 2018/19 records.
31 July 2019 – second payment on account for 2018/19.
31 October 2019 – paper tax return deadline
31 December 2019 – deadline for tax to be paid through PAYE
31 January 2020 – tax return deadline for 2018/19 tax return.
31 January 2020 – balancing payment for 2018/19 & first payment on account for 2019/20.
2018/19 Self-Assessment Tax Return
Your self-assessment tax return is due by 31 January following the end of the tax year which ends on 5 April. For example, for the tax year from 6 April 2018 to 5 April 2019 (i.e. 2018/19), the tax return and any tax payable would be due by 31 January 2020.
We would advise submitting your return at the earliest opportunity so you can be prepared for any tax bill & this allows us to provide you with the very best advice.
In order for us to draft your personal tax
- A schedule of any bank and/or building society interest received, gross, tax and net figures.
- Details of any share dividends.
- Amount of any Child Benefit received.
- Does your partner earn more than £50,000 per annum?
- If you have any student loan.
- Details of any further monies received from any source not covered above, so that we can consider if it needs to go on your Tax Return.
- Details of any pension contributions other than through employer pension schemes.
- Amount of any Gift Aid Charitable payments.
- Details of your partner’s income if below £11,850 so we can consider marriage allowance.
- Your P60/P45 for each employment and/or private pension.
- Amount of any State Pension or Job Seekers Allowance.
- The last Notice of Coding you received.
- Details of any Benefits in Kind, as returned by your employer on form P11D.
- Details of any professional subscriptions or expenses agreed with HMRC.
- Copy of any HMRC Tax Calculation you have received for this year (P800).
- Details of your self employed income for your accounts year.
- Details of all business expenditure for your accounts year.
- If you use a car for business and we claim the authorised mileage allowance for you, details of the car(s) you used in the year.
Disposals of property, shares and other assets in the year ended 5 April 2019
- Details of any residential property (including your home) sold in the year
- Details of any other property or land sold
- Details of any shares sold Details of any other assets sold, including business assets
Any other income from the UK or abroad?
Examples of other income to include are: Untaxed interest; Taxed interest; Stock dividends; Other dividends; Self-employment; Partnerships; State pension and other benefits; Other pensions; Rental income etc; Chargeable event gains; Income from a trust; Foreign savings income; Dividends from foreign companies; Overseas pensions etc; Rents from land and property abroad; Income from a UK or foreign estate; Income chargeable to you as settlor of a trust; Accrued income; Interest from Gilts; Bonus issues of securities and redeemable shares; Close company loans written off; Share scheme chargeable events; Lump sums from employment (e.g. redundancy)
Other reliefs that might reduce your tax bill
Examples of other possible reliefs are: Gift Aid; Payroll Giving; Pension payments; Blind person’s allowance; Gifts to charity; Subscriptions to a Venture Capital Trust; EIS or Seed EIS investments; Community or Social Investment Tax Relief; Interest paid on loans taken out for a qualifying purpose; Seafarers’ deduction; Post-cessation losses; Maintenance or alimony payments; Payments to a trade union for death benefits; Payments to a compulsory employer widow/orphan scheme; Relief on redemption of bonus shares
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Did you know?
Earning casual income and expecting it to be below £1000? You could claim £1,000 trading allowance meaning you will not have to register for self assessment. If you are already registered, you can deduct this from your gross income but can't deduct expenses.
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