Liens and Levies in Oklahoma City

Contact Our Oklahoma City Tax Lawyer

Tax Liens

Tax liens are claims registered against your property as a result of you not paying your taxes. Unlike tax levies, liens do not necessarily deprive you of your property. Tax liens do show up on your credit report and can negatively affect many areas of your life. They can prevent you from selling your assets, such as your home. You can even be turned down for loans from the bank. If you want to sell you property, you must deal with your tax liens before you can move forward.

There are many ways to handle tax liens, including but not limited to:

  • Paying your debt in full
  • Discharge of property
  • Subordination
  • Withdrawal

Tax Levies

Tax levies often occur due to poor communication between the taxpayer and the IRS. A tax levy does deprive you of your property. It takes ownership of your property and transfers it to the government in order to satisfy your tax debts. A levy can be issued on essentially any one of your assets.

Through tax levies, the IRS can take assets such as your house or car, or they can take property that is yours but held by someone else. Examples include your wages, bank accounts, and commissions. When it comes to tax levies, it is possible for the IRS to make mistakes. That is why you need our experienced tax attorney in Oklahoma City on your side.

Consult Our Oklahoma City Tax Lawyer at The Carver Law Office, PLLC

With knowledge and experience, The Carver Law Office, PLLC can be a great asset to you in the midst of your tax issues. Our attorney personally handles every case that comes our way. We can help you navigate all of the complexities of the law, taxes, and the IRS. With us, you never have to go through tax problems alone.

Contact our office today at (405) 256-2619!

Internet Marketing Experts The information on this website is for general information purposes only. Nothing on this site should be taken as legal advice for any individual case or situation. This information is not intended to create, and receipt or viewing does not constitute, an attorney-client relationship.