1 Paying Your Income Tax by Instalments Includes Form T1162A-1 P110(E) Rev. 09
2 Is this pamphlet for you? T his pamphlet is intended for individuals who are required to pay income tax by instalments when either no tax, or not enough tax is deducted at source. What s new? N ew payment method You may be able to pay online using CRA s My Payment option. For more information, see page 12. If you have a visual impairment, you can get our publications in braille, large print, etext (CD or diskette), or MP3 by going to or by calling You can also get your personalized correspondence in these formats by calling La version française de cette publication est intitulée Le paiement de votre impôt par acomptes provisionnels.
3 Table of contents Page What are instalments?... 4 Why do you have to pay tax by instalments?... 4 Who has to pay by instalments?... 4 When are your payments due?... 4 What is an instalment reminder?... 5 Calculating your payments... 6 No-calculation option... 6 Prior-year option... 7 Current-year option... 8 Did you only get an instalment reminder for September and December 2010?... 9 Calculation chart for instalment payments... 9 Reducing your instalments Making your instalment payments How and where do you make your instalment payments? After you have made a payment What is an Instalment Payment Summary? Completing your tax return Interest and penalty charges Instalment interest Instalment penalty Farming and fishing For more information
4 I What are instalments? nstalments are periodic income tax payments that individuals have to pay to the Canada Revenue Agency (CRA) on certain dates, to cover tax that they would otherwise have to pay in a lump sum on April 30 of the following year. Instalments are not paid in advance; they are paid throughout the calendar year in which you are earning the taxable income. Why do you have to pay tax by instalments? Y ou have to pay tax by instalments for the same reason that most people have tax withheld from their income throughout the year. If you receive income that has no tax withheld or does not have enough tax withheld for more than one year, you may have to pay tax by instalments. This can happen if you receive rental, investment, or self-employment income, certain pension payments, or income from more than one job. Who has to pay by instalments? Y ou have to pay your income tax by instalments for 2010 if your net tax owing is more than $3,000: in 2010; and in either 2009 or Quebec residents If you live in Quebec on December 31 of a year, use a limit of $1,800 instead of $3,000 for that year. Farmers and Fishers Different rules apply if your main source of income in 2010 is self-employment income from farming or fishing. For more information, see Farming and fishing on page 15. Net tax owing Generally, this is the amount you owe on your tax return. The items used to calculate net tax owing are listed in the chart on page 10. When are your payments due? Y our instalment payments for 2010 are due March 15, June 15, September 15, and December 15,
5 When a due date falls on a Saturday, a Sunday, or a holiday recognized by the CRA, we consider your payment to be paid on time if we receive it or if it is postmarked on the next business day. For a list of holidays, go to or call Your payment will be considered paid on one of the following dates: Payments you make in person at your financial institution are considered paid on the date stamped on your INNS3 receipt. Payments you send by mail are considered paid on the date you mail them. Payments you made through your financial institution s Internet or telephone banking services are considered paid when your financial institution credits us with your payment. Post-dated cheques and payments you make by pre-authorized debit are considered paid on the negotiable date. Deceased person If an individual who has to pay tax by instalments dies during the year, instalment payments due on or after the date of death do not have to be paid. I What is an instalment reminder? nstalments reminders are issued to help you determine if you have to pay income tax by instalments. The reminder will suggest an amount to pay and list the payment options. For more information, see Calculating your payments on the next page. In February and August, we send instalment reminders to individuals who may have to pay tax by instalments. The February reminder is for the March and June payments, and the August reminder is for the September and December payments. You can also see your instalment reminders online by using My Account at Note If the only reminder we send you in 2010 is for the September and December due dates, see Did you only get an instalment reminder for September and December 2010? on page 9. Even if we send you an instalment reminder in 2010, you do not have to make instalment payments for 2010 if your net tax owing for 2010 will be $3,000 or less ($1,800 or less for residents of Quebec). 5
6 Calculating your payments You have three instalment payment options: no-calculation option; prior-year option; or current-year option. If you choose the best instalment payment option for your situation, you will not overpay your tax during the year or have a large amount of tax to pay when you file your tax return. You do not have to tell us which option you choose, even if that option requires no payments. The instalment reminders we send you are always based on the no-calculation option. Note If you have to pay by instalments and you have to pay Canada Pension Plan (CPP) contributions on self-employment and other earnings (see line 421 in the General Income Tax and Benefit Guide), your instalment payments are based on your net tax owing and your CPP contributions payable. No-calculation option This option is best for you if your income, deductions, and credits stay about the same from year to year. We will provide the no-calculation option amounts on the instalment reminders that we will send you in February and August If you choose this option, just pay the amounts shown on the reminders by each due date. We calculate the amount of your instalments as follows: We base your instalments for March 15 and June 15, 2010, on tax information from your assessed tax return for Each of these two instalments is equal to one-quarter of your 2008 net tax owing and any CPP contributions payable. For your September 15 and December 15, 2010, instalments, we subtract the total amount of your March and June 2010 instalment reminders from your 2009 net tax owing and any CPP contributions payable for We then divide the remaining amount equally between your September 15 and December 15, 2010, instalments. If you use the no-calculation option and make the payments shown on the reminders by their 2010 due dates, we will not charge instalment interest or a penalty, even if the total of the payments is less than the total amount of tax you owe for
7 Example Jake is self-employed and has to make instalment payments in His income increased slightly over the last two years, and he expects it will increase again in Jake s net tax owing and CPP contributions payable were $6,000 for 2008, and $6,600 for We calculate Jake s March and June instalment payments for 2010 each as one-quarter of his net tax owing and CPP contributions payable for We calculate his September and December 2010 payments by subtracting the first two instalment payments that we calculated above from his net tax owing and CPP contributions payable for 2009 and dividing the result by 2. Using the no-calculation option, Jake makes the four instalment payments shown on his 2010 reminders, as follows: Instalment payments March 15 ($6,000 4) $1,500 June 15 ($6,000 4) $1,500 September 15 ($6,600 $3,000) 2 $1,800 December 15 ($6,600 $3,000) 2 $1,800 Total $6,600 Prior-year option This option is best for you if your 2010 income, deductions, and credits will be similar to your 2009 amount but significantly different from those in If you choose this option, you have to calculate your instalment payments based on your prior-year (2009) net tax owing and any CPP contributions payable. Use the chart on page 10 to help you calculate your total instalment amount due and pay one-quarter of this amount on each instalment due date. If you use the prior-year option and make the payments in full by their 2010 due dates, we will not charge instalment interest or a penalty unless the total instalment amount due you have calculated is too low. For more information, see Interest and penalty charges on page 14. Example Gayle has to pay her tax by instalments in She retired at the end of 2008 and her pension income this year will be close to what it was in 2009, but much less than her employment income was in Using her 2009 tax return and the calculation chart on page 10, she calculates that her total instalment amount due is $4,
8 Using the prior-year option, Gayle makes four instalment payments in 2010, based on her calculations, as follows: Instalment payments March 15 $1,000 June 15 $1,000 September 15 $1,000 December 15 $1,000 Total $4,000 Current-year option This option is best for you if your 2010 income, deductions, and credits will be significantly different from those in 2008 and If you choose this option, you have to calculate your instalment payments based on your estimated current-year (2010) net tax owing and any CPP contributions payable. Use the chart on page 10 to help you calculate your total instalment amount due and pay one-quarter of this amount on each instalment due date. If you use the current-year option and make the payments in full by their 2010 due dates, we will not charge instalment interest or a penalty unless the amounts you estimated when calculating your total instalment amount due were too low. For more information, see Interest and penalty charges on page 14. Example Jesse has to pay his tax by instalments in However, since Jesse s investment income decreased this year, he knows he will owe less tax in 2010, and as a result, he can make lower instalment payments than he did in 2008 and Using a 2009 tax return, the calculation chart on page 10, and his 2010 income estimates, he calculates that his total instalment amount due will be $5,000. Using the current-year option, Jesse makes four instalment payments in 2010, based on his calculations, as follows: Instalment payments March 15 $1,250 June 15 $1,250 September 15 $1,250 December 15 $1,250 Total $5,
9 Did you only get an instalment reminder for September and December 2010? If you decide to use the no-calculation option (see page 6), pay the amount shown in box 2 of your reminder for September 15 and December 15. If you decide to use the prior-year option (see page 7), calculate your 2009 net tax owing and add any CPP contributions payable. Pay three-quarters of the total on September 15 and one-quarter on December 15. If you decide to use the current-year option (see page 8), estimate your current-year (2010) net tax owing and add any CPP contributions payable. Pay three-quarters of the total on September 15 and one-quarter on December 15. Note Whichever option you choose, if you have already made a payment for the March 15 and June 15 due dates, you can subtract those amounts from your September 15 payment. Calculation chart for instalment payments The chart on the next page lists the items used to calculate net tax owing (line 14). It is also used to determine your total instalment amount due (line 16) when you choose either the prior-year or current-year payment option (see pages 7 and 8). To complete the chart, see your notice of assessment, notice of reassessment, or a tax return and your prior-year or estimated current-year income information, depending on the option you decide to use. Then, enter the amounts that correspond to the lines in the chart. Note Do not send us any tax returns you may have completed to make your estimates. 9
10 Calculation Chart The line references are from your tax return, notice of assessment, or notice of reassessment. Net federal tax (line 420)... $ 1 Old Age Security (OAS) repayment (from line 422) Provincial or territorial tax (line 428) Yukon First Nations tax (line 432) Total payable (add lines 1 to 4)... = 5 Total income tax deducted (line 437) (Quebec residents use line 439)... 6 Refundable abatements (line 440 plus line 441) Refundable medical expense supplement (line 452) Working income tax benefit (line 453) Refund of investment tax credit (line 454) Part XII.2 trust tax credit (line 456) Provincial or territorial credits (line 479) Total credits (add lines 6 to 12)... = 13 Net tax owing (line 5 minus line 13)... = 14 CPP contributions payable on self-employment and other earnings (line 421) Total instalment amount due (line 14 plus line 15)... = $
11 Reducing your instalments Y ou can reduce the amount of your instalment payments, or you may not have to make instalment payments at all, if you reduce your net tax owing. You can do this by having tax withheld, or by increasing the amount of tax withheld, from certain types of income. To have income tax withheld from Old Age Security (OAS) or Canada Pension Plan (CPP) benefits, send a completed Form ISP3520, Request for Income Tax Deductions, to your Service Canada office. You can get Form ISP3520 from the Service Canada Web site at or at your Service Canada office. For the address of that office, see the Service Canada Web site or the listings in the government section of your telephone book. You can also get the form by calling To have tax withheld from employment income or for pension benefits from an employer-sponsored pension plan, give a completed Form TD1, 2010 Personal Tax Credits Return, to your employer or pension plan administrator. To get this form, go to or call Income tax cannot be withheld from certain types of income, such as self-employment, investment, and rental income, and capital gains. Example Hugh, a resident of Alberta, pays his tax by instalments. He decides to have more tax withheld from his income in His net tax owing has been $3,500 for several years, and he expects it will stay the same in Starting in January 2010, Hugh has an extra $250 withheld each month from his pension income. Hugh now estimates his net tax owing will be $500 for Based on his estimate, he does not have to make instalment payments in 2010 because his net tax owing will not be over $3,000 for Hugh would disregard the instalment reminders he gets for Making your instalment payments How and where do you make your instalment payments? Each instalment reminder package we send includes Form INNS3, Instalment Remittance Voucher. Form INNS3 includes two tear-off voucher sections (call if you need more copies). 11
12 You can choose any of the following methods to make your payments. My Payment is a new payment option that allows individuals and businesses to make payments online, using the Canada Revenue Agency s Web site, from an account at a participating Canadian financial institution. For more information on this self-service option, go to Electronically You may be able to pay electronically through your financial institution s Internet or telephone banking services and you may be able to schedule post-dated payments. Go to or contact your financial institution to see which services they offer. At your financial institution You can make your payment free of charge at your branch of a Canadian chartered bank, caisse populaire, or credit union. However, the institution will only accept your payment if you have Form INNS3 from the CRA. The teller will stamp Form INNS3 and give it to you as a receipt. By pre-authorized debits You can have your instalment payments debited from your bank account. To do this, use My Account at or send a completed Form T1162A-1, Pre-Authorized Payment Plan (Personal Quarterly Instalment Payments), to: Canada Revenue Agency PO Box 9659 Station T Ottawa ON K1G 6L7 Note The pre-authorized payment plan you choose will remain in effect until you cancel it, even if the instalments are paid in full. To cancel the pre-authorized debit plan send a letter to the above address or a fax to , or call Cancellation requests can be processed online. To do this, use My Account at To change the amount of your payments or your banking information, send a letter to the above address or a fax to You can also make the request online by using My Account at where you can cancel your pre-authorized debit plan and reapply with the new information. Note Any change can take up to 30 days to process. By mail You can send a cheque (post-dated cheques accepted) or money order payable to the Receiver General and a completed voucher section of Form INNS3, to: Canada Revenue Agency 875 Heron Road Ottawa ON K1A 1B1 12
13 Please write your social insurance number on the back of your cheque or money order to help us process your payment correctly. After you have made a payment We will not immediately issue a receipt for a payment you make, so you should keep your cancelled cheque or bank receipt as proof of your instalment payment. What is an Instalment Payment Summary? An Instalment Payment Summary is simply a record of your instalment payments that you have made to date. These may be shown on the back of Form INNS1, Instalment Reminder, or on Form INNS2, Instalment Payment Summary. We issue these in February and in August. You can also see the instalment payments you have made by using My Account at If your summary shows payments that you did not make or that were not intended as an instalment payment, call us at If you make a payment with a cheque that your financial institution does not honour, including a cheque on which you put a stop-payment, we will charge you a fee. To request the refund of an overpayment of your instalments, send a letter to your tax centre or call We will review the matter on a case-by-case basis. Did you move from Quebec in 2010? If you made instalment payments to Revenu Québec for 2010, you have to notify them of your change of address and ask for a refund of those amounts. Send the refund to us with a letter from Revenu Québec that provides the dates those payments were made. We will use this amount to cover the provincial or territorial tax in your new province or territory of residence. I Completing your tax return n February 2011, you will be able to see the total of your instalment payments for 2010 on the back of Form INNS1, Instalment Reminder, or on Form INNS2, Instalment Payment Summary. Claim this amount as a credit on line 476 when you complete your 2010 tax return. If you made an instalment payment for 2010 that is not shown on Form INNS1 or Form INNS2, include that amount on line 476 as well. 13
14 Any balance of tax you still owe is due by April 30, If the instalments are more than the total tax you owe, we will send you a refund when we assess your 2010 tax return. If you are expecting a refund, you can ask us to transfer the full amount of your refund to your instalment account. To do this, attach a note to your tax return requesting the transfer. We will consider such a payment to have been received on the date that we assess your tax return. Interest and penalty charges A ny instalment interest and penalty charges that apply will show on your 2010 notice of assessment or notice of reassessment. Instalment interest We charge instalment interest if all of the following conditions apply: we send you an instalment reminder in 2010 that shows an amount to pay; you are required to make instalment payments in 2010 (see Who has to pay by instalments? on page 4); and you did not make instalment payments, or you made payments that were late or less than the required amount. We calculate the interest on each instalment that you should have paid using the payment option that calculates the least amount of interest. Then we calculate the interest on each instalment you did pay. We charge the difference between these two amounts only if the difference is more than $25. Instalment interest is compounded daily at the prescribed interest rate. This rate can change every three months. To get the current interest rate, go to or call If you realize during 2010 that you paid less than your required instalment payment, or that you did not pay it on time, you can reduce or eliminate an instalment interest charge by overpaying your next 2010 instalment payment or by paying it early. Instalment penalty You may also have to pay a penalty if your instalment payments are late or less than the required amount. We apply this penalty only if your instalment interest charges for 2010 are more than $1,
15 To calculate the penalty, we determine which of the following amounts is higher: $1,000; or one-quarter of the instalment interest that you would have had to pay if you had not made instalment payments for Then, we subtract the higher amount from your actual instalment interest charges for Finally, we divide the difference by two and the result is your penalty. Example For 2010, John made instalment payments that were less than he should have paid. As a result, he has $2,500 of actual instalment interest charges for If John had not made any instalment payments in 2010, his instalment interest charges would have been $3,200. Since one-quarter of $3,200 is $800, we subtract $1,000 (the higher amount) from $2,500. The difference is $1,500. Then, we divide $1,500 by two. John s penalty is $750. Farming and fishing Y ou have to make one instalment payment by December 31, 2010, if: your main source of income in 2010 is self-employment income from farming or fishing; and in each of 2008, 2009, and 2010, your net tax owing (see page 4) is more than $3,000. Quebec residents If you live in Quebec on December 31 of a year, use a limit of $1,800 instead of $3,000 for that year. At the end of November, we send instalment reminders to farmers and fishers who may have to pay tax by instalment. The no-calculation amount is equal to two-thirds of the total of your prior-year (2009) net tax owing plus any CPP contributions payable. Even if we send you an instalment reminder in 2010, you do not have to make an instalment payment for 2010 if your net tax owing for 2010 will be $3,000 or less ($1,800 or less for residents of Quebec). If your 2010 income, deductions, and credits will be significantly different from the prior year, it may be better to calculate your instalment payment using the current-year option. If you choose this option, you have to calculate your instalment payments based on your estimated 2010 net tax owing and any CPP contributions payable. Use the chart on page 10 to help 15
16 you calculate your total instalment amount due and pay two-thirds of this amount by December 31, Be sure to read Reducing your instalments on page 11, Making your instalment payments on page 11, Completing your tax return on page 13, and Interest and penalty charges on page 14. For more information C ontact us if, after reading this pamphlet, you would like to get forms or publications, or you need help. To get forms or publications, go to or call us at For more information or enquiries, visit our Web site at or call us at My Account is a secure, convenient, and time-saving way to access and manage your tax and benefit information online, seven days a week! If you are not registered with My Account but need information right away, use Quick Access to get fast, easy, and secure access to some of your information now. For more information, go to or see Pamphlet RC4059, My Account for individuals. T.I.P.S. (Tax Information Phone Service) For personal and general tax information by telephone, use our automated T.I.P.S. by calling Teletypewriter (TTY) users If you use a TTY because you have a hearing or speech impairment, an agent at our bilingual enquiry service ( ) can assist you during regular and evening hours of service. Our service complaint process If you are not satisfied with the service you have received, contact the CRA employee you have been dealing with (or call the phone number you have been given). If you still disagree with the way your concerns are being addressed, ask to discuss the matter with the employee s supervisor. If the matter is still not resolved, you have the right to file a service complaint by completing Form RC193, Service-Related Complaint. If you are still not satisfied with the way the CRA has handled your complaint, you can contact the Taxpayers Ombudsman. For more information, go to or see Pamphlet RC4420, Information on CRA-Service Complaints. 16
17 Your opinion counts If you have any comments or suggestions that could help us improve our publications, we would like to hear from you. Please send your comments to: Taxpayer Services Directorate Canada Revenue Agency 750 Heron Road Ottawa ON K1A 0L5 17
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