TaxWise Clinics

“EMPOWERING CANADIANS with sound income tax advice”.

Keynote Speaker: Christine MacLean, CGA

“From claiming travel expenses to medical facilities, to addressing all benefits relating to physical and/or mental injury, illness or disability conditions: this is an experienced approach to income tax services specifically addressing individuals, families, and caregivers living with medical and/or disability issues”.

TaxWise runs tax reduction clinics across Canada. Come back often to check for updates on dates and locations or contact us today:

Dates Locations Attendance
No upcoming clinics at the moment.

Who should attend

Any individual who suffers from a physical condition or a family or parent caregiver who provides support for an individual with a physical condition will benefit from attending a TaxWise clinic. Specifically:

  • You are under prolonged medical care or are infirm.
  • You suffered a mental or physical injury or illness that permanently or temporarily markedly affects or did affect your daily living during the past ten years.
  • You provide financial support for a spouse, dependant, or relative (common law relationships included) who is under a doctor?s care or has suffered a mental or physical illness or infirmity that continually and markedly affects their daily living.
  • You or a close relative with a disability/medical conditions have significant personal medical expenses you may not know that you could have claimed.

Contact Information

TaxWise Inc.
200-2520 St. Laurent Blvd.
Ottawa, ON K1H 1B1

Toll free: 1-866-448-2188
Telephone: 613-733-2188
Fax: 613-733-2131
Email: clientservices@taxwise.ca

Resources

Over 15,000 success stories

We had the Disability Tax Credit, but did not realise that there was so much more that we qualified for! When our son was thirteen someone mentioned to us that we should apply for a disability tax credit. We completed all the paperwork and sent it in to the government with an expectation that our request would be approved.

– Barbara & Harvey Bloomfield

I am a mother now to a teenage son who has a behavioral disability [ADD]. My son’s history of diagnosis came about when he was three years old. We migrated to Canada when he was four and the school that he attended reverted to an institution for further evaluation of his behavior. As he grew up, we underwent several psychological assessments, special therapies, school IEP and community programs. On our part as parents, rearing him was quite a struggle as my son in major aspects and appearance is normal but the behavioral and mental maturity is behind.

– Mrs. Maria Griselda