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Should I put my money in a Tax Free Savings Account (TFSA) or in my Registered Retirement Savings Plan (RRSP)?
If you can invest the money you should use both tax vehicles, but if you can afford just one you must consider the effects on your finances and impacts on overall tax claim of each one separately. RRSP is suppose to give you a tax shelter at the time of tax filing in any given tax year, while Tax Free Savings Accounts uses money after taxes, which once deposited in a TFSA, accumulate interest which at the time of withdrawal is tax free. If you find a financial vehicle within the TFSA account that yields you a lot of interest, the money made from those investments are 100% yours at the withdrawal time. So, if you think that you will be in a lower tax bracket at the time of retirement, you should invest more in an RRSP, because you will get a greater tax refund at the time of tax filing. However, remember once the RRSP is withdrawn it will be taxed in the future. If you have low income in the future, you will get a smaller tax burden from the RRSP withdrawal. In the second case scenario, if you think you will be making more money in the future or at the retirement age, TFSA is the better option because as mentioned before TFSA accounts and money accumulated in those accounts are not subject to taxation at the time of withdrawing money.
I am moving to another province from my current province of residence.
When is a good time to move? The simplest answer to this question is that you are subject to the tax rates of the province in which you reside on DECEMBER 31, of any calendar year. You should check provincial tax rates to get an idea which provinces have higher tax rates and which ones have lower. Obviously, if you are moving to a province with higher tax rates it is more beneficial to move in the New Year so that you can still qualify for previous tax year at lower tax rates. If the scenario is reverse, pack your bags and get a permanent address in your new province, quick and before the year is out.
What if I didn’t make too much money in the 2009 tax year?
In this case scenario, it’s recommended to file your taxes even if you had no income or taxes owning. For students, if you are in RAP – Repayment Assistance Program, the government might ask you as prove of income for your Notice of Assessment which is received after you file your taxes. If you haven’t filed your taxes you will have no Notice of Assessment, hence no prove of income and your RAP application might be declined. In addition, filing your taxes will determine if you are eligible for such government programs as the Canada Child Tax Benefit, a GST/HST credit or other wide variety of tax rebates available in the 2009 tax year. As well, filing reports will increase your future RRSP contribution room.
Can I get tax benefit if I spent a lot of money on medical costs?
In order to claim your medical expenses in the 2009 tax year, these medical expenses must exceed 3% of your NET INCOME. You can benefit from tax breaks, more likely, if you claim all medical expenses for you, your spouse or common-law partner and your dependents who are under 18 years of age on a SINGLE TAX RETURN. As well you can claim travel costs, meals and vehicle operating expenses, but only if you have traveled more than 40 km to get to the medical facility for treatment. If you traveled more than 80km to get to the treatment you can file additional expenses for accommodations such as hotel, motel etc…It’s usually better to claim medical expenses on an income tax return of a spouse with lower income in 2009 tax year.
Can my elderly parents be considered my dependents?
Remember, dependents are not only your children under the age of 18; they can be your parents or grandparents too, provided that they are mentally or physically infirm dependents. Therefore, you are taking care of them, they live with you and have a net income of less than $18,081- you are eligible to claim all or part of the CAREGIVER AMOUNT.
Can I claim tuition credits from my children who are enrolled at a college or university?
Yes, often students have little or no income, so that they can reduce their income taxes to zero with just their personal not taxable amount and then either carry forward their tuition credits for future tax years or transfer the credits to parents or grandparents, spouse or common-law partner, or even your spouse’s or common-law partner’s parent or grandparent. The student must file their income tax first and claim the tuition credits and then any amount left over after the students’ tax is reduced to zero can be transferred to you.