TaxWise has helped thousands of family caregivers who look after family members with a disability/medical condition receive all the tax credits, refunds, and reductions they are entitled to. See if you qualify and what to expect:
Many people care for a family member and incur expenses that may qualify for a refund – and they don’t even realize it. For example, you may:
These and many other acts of charity may qualify you for immediate or retroactive a refund.
Canada Revenue Agency guidelines are also complex and require specialized tax knowledge to ensure a maximum return.
By letting TaxWise champion their case, many family caregivers like you have received substantial refunds from the Canada Revenue Agency. These refunds have transformed the lives of our clients and their loved ones by giving them new financial resources and options for the future.
If you care for a family member with a disability/medical condition who:
TaxWise offers a proven process and friendly specialists who will maximize your refund by:
We offer specialized services and there is no need to replace your current tax advisor.
Your next step is to schedule a free tax consultation. This usually lastsabout 20 minutes. Call us
now at 1 866 448 2188!
During our free consultation we will:
Most people will not take actions to reduce taxes unless they know there are real and positive financial benefits. Recognizing this, our firm decided to make it as risk free as possible to retrieve those benefits. We charge a percentage based contingency fee, on successful outcomes. All future benefits are yours alone and we take no fee going forward.
Schedule your free consultation today by completing the email form below or call us toll free at 1-866-448-2188.
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