Liberty Tax Service-White Road

at 1075 S White Rd Suite 30, San Jose, 95127 United States

1075 South White Road Ste 30, San Jose, CA 95127 408-929-1041

Liberty Tax Service-White Road
1075 S White Rd Suite 30
San Jose , CA 95127
United States
Contact Phone
P: (408) 929-1041


We are your local Liberty Tax Office with exceptional customer service and a passion for customer satisfaction. We strive not only to provide best-in-class tax preparation but also tax return education! We thank you for visiting. Circular 230 Disclosure: Pursuant to recently-enacted U.S. Treasury Department Regulations, we are required to advise you that, unless otherwise expressly indicated, any federal tax advice contained in this communication, including attachments and enclosures, is not intended or written to be used, and may not be used, for the purpose of (i) avoiding tax-related penalties under the Internal Revenue Code or (ii) promoting, marketing or recommending to another party any tax-related matters addressed herein.

Opening time

  • Tuesdays: 10:00- 18:00
  • Wednesdays: 10:00- 18:00
  • Thursdays: 10:00- 18:00

Reviews for Liberty Tax Service

Mel S.

Don't normally write reviews but, we filed our taxes with Marcos, and it was the most enjoyable tax filing experience! He was pleasant, personable and time... Read more

Mike C.

Had a great experience with Marcos as a first time customer! Called on a Saturday and was scheduled a same day appointment to get my 2016 taxes done. Marcos... Read more

Jerick S.

Marcos is a great guy. I've filed my taxes here for the past two years and he's always really helpful. Making sure I'm getting the most out of my tax... Read more
Get more reviews for Liberty Tax Service

Company Rating

9 Facebook users were in Liberty Tax Service-White Road. It's a 7 position in Popularity Rating for companies in Professional services category in San Jose, California

65 FB users likes Liberty Tax Service-White Road, set it to 60 position in Likes Rating for San Jose, California in Professional services category

#TaxTip #FlashbackFriday A gain on the sale of property used for personal purposes is taxable as a capital gain. A loss on the sale of property used for personal purposes is not deductible.

Published on 2014-08-29 17:19:02 GMT

If you pay for a weight-loss program because it is treatment for a specific disease diagnosed by a physician, you may deduct the cost as a medical expense. You cannot deduct the cost of diet food unless the food does not satisfy normal nutritional needs, the need is verified by a physician and the food alleviates or treats an illness.

Published on 2014-08-27 14:40:51 GMT

#taxtip For People Who Owe Taxes 6) Change your withholding or estimated tax. You may be able to avoid owing the IRS in the future by having more taxes withheld from your pay. Do this by filing a new Form W-4, Employee’s Withholding Allowance Certificate, with your employer. The IRS Withholding Calculator on can help you fill out a new W-4. If you have income that’s not subject to withholding you may need to make estimated tax payments. See Form 1040-ES, Estimated Tax for Individuals for more on this topic.

Published on 2014-08-14 19:00:02 GMT

#taxtip For People Who Owe Taxes 5) Consider an Offer in Compromise. An Offer in Compromise lets you settle your tax debt for less than the full amount that you owe. An OIC may be an option if you can’t pay your tax in full. It may also apply if full payment will cause a financial hardship. You can use the OIC Pre-Qualifier tool to see if you qualify. It will also tell you what a reasonable offer might be.

Published on 2014-08-14 14:00:00 GMT

#taxtip For People Who Owe Taxes 4) Apply for a monthly payment plan. If you owe $50,000 or less and need more time to pay, you can apply for an Online Payment Agreement on A direct debit payment plan is your best option. This plan is the lower-cost, hassle-free way to pay. The set-up fee is less than other plans. There are no reminders, no missed payments and no checks to write and mail. You can also use Form 9465, Installment Agreement Request, to apply. For more about payment plan options visit

Published on 2014-08-14 01:00:00 GMT

#taxtip For People Who Owe Taxes 3) Get a short-term extension to pay. You may qualify for extra time to pay your taxes if you can pay in full in 120 days or less. You can apply online at If you received a bill from the IRS you can also call the phone number listed on it. If you don’t have a bill, call 800-829-1040 for help. There is usually no set-up fee for a short-term extension.

Published on 2014-08-13 22:00:34 GMT

#taxtip For People Who Owe Taxes 2) Use IRS Direct Pay. The best way to pay your taxes is with the IRS Direct Pay tool. It’s the safe, easy and free way to pay from your checking or savings account. The tool walks you through five simple steps to pay your tax in one online session. Just click on the ‘Pay Your Tax Bill’ icon on the IRS home page.

Published on 2014-08-13 19:00:00 GMT

#taxtip For People Who Owe Taxes 1) Pay your tax bill. If you get a bill from the IRS, you’ll save money by paying it as soon as you can. If you can’t pay it in full, you should pay as much as you can. That will reduce the interest and penalties charged for late payment. You should think about using a credit card or getting a loan to pay the amount you owe.

Published on 2014-08-13 14:14:00 GMT

#TaxTip about Hobbies 4. How to Deduct Hobby Expenses. You must itemize deductions on your tax return in order to deduct hobby expenses. Your expenses may fall into three types of deductions, and special rules apply to each type. See of Publication 535 for the rules about how you claim them on Schedule A, Itemized Deductions.

Published on 2014-08-08 22:00:00 GMT

#TaxTip about Hobbies 3. Limits on Hobby Expenses. Generally, you can only deduct your hobby expenses up to the amount of hobby income. If your hobby expenses are more than your hobby income, you have a loss from the activity. You can’t deduct the loss from your other income.

Published on 2014-08-08 18:00:02 GMT

#TaxTip about Hobbies 2. Allowable Hobby Deductions. Within certain limits, you can usually deduct ordinary and necessary hobby expenses. An ordinary expense is one that is common and accepted for the activity. A necessary expense is one that is appropriate for the activity.

Published on 2014-08-08 14:00:05 GMT

#TaxTip about Hobbies 1. Is it a Business or a Hobby? A key feature of a business is that you do it to make a profit. You often engage in a hobby for sport or recreation, not to make a profit. You should consider nine factors when you determine whether your activity is a hobby. Make sure to base your determination on all the facts and circumstances of your situation. For more about ‘not-for-profit’ rules see Publication 535, Business Expenses.