Try the TurboTax W-4 Payroll Paycheck Withholding Calculator for quick online withholding adjustment estimates. See what exemption changes will do for you.
Use this tool to predict what the outcome will be when you calculate your year-end tax refund total. The calculation will help you make exemption adjustments that will correct over-payment or underpayment paycheck withholdings so your refund is where you want it to be.
Calculate w-4 Employer Income Tax Paycheck Withholding To Adjust Your Year End Refund Amount
IRS Federal Tax Withholding Calculator
When you use the withholding calculator the purpose is to stay on target with your year end IRS tax obligation. To accomplish this, you need to know how many exemptions to claim with your employer for paycheck withholding. This IRS withholding calculator will help you get in tune with the right amount of exemptions to claim. And it only talks a few minutes to use it.
Should I adjust My Payroll Withholding’s?
Every tax season many tax filers are surprised when they realize that they have either over withheld or under withheld on their paycheck withholdings. This is when they discover that they will end up owing a bunch more in taxes, or be getting a great big refund from giving Uncle Sam an interest free loan from over-payments.
Use this IRS withholding calculator every year to help you determine whether you are likely to be on target to come out even at year end with Uncle Sam based on your current payroll withholding status. If you don’t like the prediction you can make adjustments to your employer W-4 form and resubmit it to your employer for a paycheck withholding adjustment.
Making this calculation each year gives you the opportunity to more closely match your liability with your withholdings. In the event of a predicted surplus, you may be able to make an adjustment that increases your take home pay. Nice! Got it? Go estimate those W-4 withholdings now and get things balanced out!
Estimating Your Quarterly Tax Payments
Estimated tax payments are used to pay tax on income that is not subjected to payroll withholding. This may include income from rentals, self-employment, interest, dividends, alimony, prize and award winnings, and capitol gains from the sale of assets. You may also need to pay estimated tax payments if the income tax amount that is being withheld from your salary, pension, or other income is not sufficient enough to meet the IRS guidelines.
If you do not pay the proper amount through withholding or estimated tax payments, the IRS may charge you with a financial penalty. You must pay the proper amount by the due date of each payment period or you may be charged a penalty, even if you will receive a refund when you file your tax return.
Use IRS Form 1040-ES, Estimated Tax for Individuals to calculate and pay your estimated tax payments in order to meet Internal Revenue Service guidelines.
IRS Underpayment Penalties and Interest
Don’t mess with Uncle Sam! Our tax bills are expensive enough but if your not paying the minimum amount you could be in for a very unpleasant financial surprise. The United States government set up our tax payment system as pay-as-you-go taxation, which means that you must pay your taxes on your income as you earn or receive it during the year. No breaks from Uncle Sam