When the IRS shows up to the audit, they are familiar with all the laws and regulations allowable, and unless you’ve handled audit proceedings before, you are not. They know this, and will use it to their advantage. We can help put you on equal footing with the IRS to both defend and validate your audited return.
If you have been served notice of an audit, our team of tax attorneys and skilled negotiators will work with you to build a wining defense.
Our audit specialists have spent years understanding the audit process, and are skilled in every aspect of appeals and proceedure.
If we do not agree with the auditors decisions, we will then take to an appeals process and get answers.
Our audit specialists have spent years understanding the audit process, and are skilled in every aspect of appeals and procedure to ensure a fair, just and winning outcome.
Anyone on the other side of an IRS examination and audit can attest first hand how tough these issues can be to navigate. Learn some tips and tricks for avoiding an audit altogether in this free and powerful download.
We can go back as far as ten years and rebuild your books from the ground up, keeping you current, compliant and penalty free.
The IRS has numerous reasons to select an individual or business to be audited. It varies from Computer scoring of your returns, information matching large corporations etc.
Although it is not required it is strongly suggested. Our legal team is experienced in representing taxpayers in the audit process and getting the best results possible. We are able to organize the requested documents, reconcile receipts etc to create a complete packet to provide to the examiner.
You will receive a notice from the Internal Revenue Service by mail. The IRS does not initiate audits via phone. If you are receiving phone calls at random mentioning an audit BEWARE: it may be a scam.
Taxpayers who do not agree with the proposed changes may appeal their case administratively within the IRS, to the U.S. Tax Court. We can assist you even after an unfavorable ruling of your audit through the appeals process.
Absolutely. The IRS has the right to audit any return they determine is incorrect.