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irs change of address

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Form8822Change of Address (For Individual, Gift, Estate, or GenerationSkipping Transfer Tax Returns)(Rev. February 2021) Department of the Treasury Internal Revenue ServicePart I PleaseOMB No. 15451163type
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Who needs a Form 8822?

A taxpayer who has changed his or her home mailing address should use Form 8822.

What is Form 8822 for?

A taxpayer uses the Form with the purpose of notifying the Internal Revenue Service of a change of the taxpayer’s home mailing address. If the taxpayer’s children filed their income tax returns, and the change in question affects the mailing address of the children, the taxpayer should complete and file a separate Form 8822 for each child.

Is Form 8822 accompanied by other forms?

No other form is required when Form 8822 is submitted. However, if a representative signs it on behalf of the taxpayer, the representative must attach to it a copy of the power of attorney. To do this, the representative can use Form 2848.

When is Form 8822 due?

The use of Form 8822 is voluntary, so there is no deadline to meet. However, it is advisable to file the Form. If you fail to notify the Internal Revenue Service of your new mailing address, you may not receive an important notice from the agency, for instance, a demand for tax or a deficiency notice. You should remember that it may take up to six weeks to process a change of your home address.

How do I fill out Form 8822?

Page 2 of the Form contains instructions on how to fill and where to file it. Please read the instructions before you start filling the Form.

The change of your home mailing address may affect any of the following: (1) individual tax returns or (2) other tax returns such as Forms 706, 709, etc. You should check each box on lines 1 and 2 which corresponds to your circumstances.

Further, you should provide the following information: your name, your social security number, your spouse's name and social security number, your prior names, your spouse's prior names, your old address, spouse's previous address, and your new address.

Finally, you should sign and date the Form. In the case of a joint return, your spouse too should sign and date the document.

If you sign the form on behalf of the taxpayer, you should type in your title as well.

Where do I send Form 8822?

If the change of your address affects Forms 706, 709, etc., you will have to send Form 8822 to the Department of Treasury, Internal Revenue Service Center, Cincinnati, OH 45999-0023.

If the change of your home mailing address does not affect the above-mentioned returns, you will have to send Form 8822 to one of the six addresses specified in the table on page 2 of the Form. Find in the left column the state where was your old address, and you will see in the right column the address where you should send the Form.

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Instructions and Help about form 8822
First comes love then comes marriage often followed by name change and a ton of complicated name change forms the IRS 88 22 is hands down the form that Miss no Mrs. customer support receives the most calls and emails about no newlywed wants to make a mistake involving their taxes and their new married name, but the form isn't exactly easy to understand no surprise there the title of the form is the first confusing factor it's labeled as a change of address form but if you read the fine print on the second page of the form it is also used to notify the IRS of your new married name why they cannot add name change to the title is beyond us and yes we've asked for the change so even if you are not changing your address as a newlywed you should file the IRS 8820 to form if you are changing your name there isn't a fee to file it, and it provides peace of mind that you have informed the IRS that you miss AXV are now Mrs. zyx and they can send your tax returns to you at your new name the decedent question is another confusing part of the IRS 8820 to every newlywed wants to know what is the decedent well to be straightforward it's a dead person not something you really want to think about in your post wedding bubble, but a decedent is important to the IRS why if a dead person has left you money in your maiden name the IRS wants to keep tabs on that as your name changes the good news is that if you don't have a decedent in your life you can simply skip that question but is totally fine to feel bummed that you're not a trust-fund kid should you want access to name change experts who can answer any and all questions about the IRS ad 822 and other name change forms sign up for the miss no missus online name change service today.
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