Received an IRS Notice?

If you have received a notice about an audit or outstanding taxes that you are not sure about, contact us for a free consultation and we will verify if the notice requires you to take any action. It's easy just call us or even easier take a picture or scan the notice and upload it using our Contact us form and we will respond shortly.

It is important that you act fast in contacting a tax resolution accountant. It is sometimes very difficult to navigate the technical financial issues you may be experiencing and this is why it will benefit you to contact my firm Jeffrey D. Ressler, CPA & Associates. ​

Upload Your Notice Here

 With a proven track record of success in dealing with tax audits, we are commended for our ability to work with the IRS on our clients behalf and to deliver favorable results for our clients.

You should be able to trust your accountant as you work with the IRS to resolve your unpaid taxes. Having us on your side will provide you an aggressive resolution approach with the IRS. With over 30 years of accounting eperience, Jeffrey Ressler,CPA has served clients accross the nation and helped them with their IRS audits, resolving multiple cases successfully on their behalf.

No two audits are the same, but our consistent methods in the way we work with you and the IRS has a proven track record. When you work with us we’ll keep you informed every step of the way and ease the stress of dealing with the IRS personally.​

Working with us will provide you a much greater chance of success. Employing Jeffrey D. Ressler, CPA & Associates. provides an opportunity to negotiate IRS issues. Cases vary greatly based on their individual merits but we have seen almost everything before and there is a good chance we can assist you.

Working with us will provide you a much greater chance of success​​​

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Take a photo of the notice you received with your phone and send it to us using the form below.

Have you received a notice from the irs? Been contacted by the IRS or someone claiming to be the IRS?   WE CAN HELP!

The IRS says..."Generally, interest accrues on any unpaid tax from the due date of the return until the date of payment in full. The interest rate is determined quarterly and is the federal short-term rate plus 3 percent.

Interest compounds daily.

In addition, if you file a return but don't pay all tax shown as due on time, you will generally have to pay a late payment penalty. The failure to pay penalty is one-half of one percent for each month, or part of a month, up to a maximum of 25% of the amount of tax that remains as unpaid from the due date of the return until paid in full. The one-half of one percent rate increases to one percent if the tax remains unpaid 10 days after the IRS issues a notice of intent to levy property.

If you file your return by its due date and request an installment agreement, the one-half of one percent rate decreases to one-quarter of one percent for any month in which an installment agreement is in effect.

Be aware that the IRS applies payments to the tax first, then any penalty, then to interest. Any penalty amount that appears on your bill is the total amount of the penalty up to the date of the notice, not the penalty amount charged each month. See Topic 202 for information about payment options.

If you owe tax and don't file on time, there is a penalty for not filing on time. The failure to file penalty is usually five percent of the tax owed for each month, or part of a month that your return is late, up to a maximum of 25%. If your return is over 60 days late, there is also a minimum penalty for late filing; it is the lesser of $205 or 100 percent of the tax owed unless your failure to file was due to reasonable cause and not willful neglect.​"

​Although these penalties may sound harsh, you have options to fight against them with the assistance of my firm.