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Dealing with the IRS

Show the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) you mean business! Taking the initiative to resolve an outstanding tax issue with a federally licensed agent protects your taxpayer’s rights.

Are you aware of the Taxpayer Bill of Rights?

  1. The Right to Be Informed
  2. The Right to Quality Service
  3. The Right to Pay No More than the Correct Amount of Tax
  4. The Right to Challenge the IRS’s Position and Be Heard
  5. The Right to Appeal an IRS Decision in an Independent Forum
  6. The Right to Finality
  7. The Right to Privacy
  8. The Right to Confidentiality
  9. The Right to Retain Representation
  10. The Right to Retain a Fair and Just Tax System

Audit Representation

Receiving a notice from the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) can be frightening. Oftentimes, the wording can aggressive and appear demanding. Although the audit process can be intimidating, it’s not something you need to go through on your own.

What are the three most common types of Internal Revenue Service (IRS) audits? Correspondence audits, office audits, and field audits.

Our Enrolled Agents are professional tax practitioners who have technical expertise in the field of taxation and are federally licensed to represent taxpayers and/or businesses before the IRS at all levels.


If you do not agree with an Internal Revenue Service (IRS) tax assessment or an audit verdict, you may exercise your fundamental rights by choosing to appeal your case.

All taxpayers have a right to:

  • Raise objections and provide additional documentation in response to proposed actions
  • Expect that the IRS will consider their objections and documentation promptly and fairly
  • To receive a response if the IRS does not agree with their position.

What is the difference between Enrolled Agents, Tax Attorneys, and CPAs?  A certified public accountant (CPA) is an expert in accounting. An Enrolled Agent (EA) is a tax practitioner who is authorized by the federal government. Enrolled Agents are specifically skilled tax experts who are empowered to represent clients before the Internal Revenue Service (IRS) and can handle matters concerning collections, appeals and audits. A tax attorney, as the name implies, is a tax law specialist and can represent a client in a court of law.