Nevada Tax Filling
Filing Your Nevada Taxes
It is tax season again – or for some new workers it’s a brand-new thing. Figuring out and filing your tax forms can be intimidating – but there is help. Here you will find answers, forms and more that will make your paperwork easier, faster and, one hopes, less stressful. The information below will help you determine your residency status, find the correct forms and give you other information you need to get started.
Nevada state income tax returns for 2012 are due April 15.
Comparing Your Options in Online Tax Software
TurboTax and H&R Block are the most prominent online tax software providers for those who do their own taxes. All are useful for many types of personal and business tax filing. Each provider has its pros and cons - but we did all the work for you. Just take a look at the chart below to find the best one for your needs.
Note that TurboTax offers FREE state income tax filing in Nevada! Click on the provider to find out if you qualify.
- Fast Refund
- Ease of Use
- Phone Support
- Local Support
- FREE Audit Support
Nevada Tax Forms
- No Tax Forms for this State yet. Please check back later, we are permanently updating.
Taxes in Nevada
Nevada doesn’t charge personal income tax or corporate income tax, but you may be subject to property taxes or use taxes. How do they afford it? What happens in Vegas, stays in Vegas.
Gaming and revenue from sales taxes are all Nevada needs to keep the state running. Nevada charges fairly heavy taxes on all gaming activities and millions of people come to Nevada and hit the slots. Those people also buy souvenirs, food, pay for lodgings and are charged sales taxes that the State of Nevada benefits from.
Nevada is also the marriage and divorce capital of the U.S. Revenue from marriage certificates (and the bride’s bouquet!) also contribute to Nevada’s income.
So if you live in Nevada, convince a friend to come and ski, gamble and get married while they visit you and keep Nevada income-tax free!
Usually taxes on Nevada property sales are collected at the time of the sale and transfer of the deed. They are billed by the local county assessor or treasurer.
If you purchased goods in a state that does not charge sales tax or the sales tax is less than Nevada’s you are required to pay a use tax on those goods in Nevada. Use tax is imposed on tangible property used or consumed in the State of Nevada. If you purchased property outside of Nevada that was not subject to sales tax, that property is also subject to use tax.
Goods purchased online, via mail order or on the phone from any out of state vendor are also subject to the use tax if sales tax was not charged by the seller at the time of purchase.