4 Income Tax Crushers for Real Estate Investors

Are you missing out? The IRS recently increased incentives to have cost segregation studies performed, by rolling out new regulations that change the way property owners must determine whether to capitalize or expense costs incurred to repair, maintain and improve their properties.

How would you like to be able to expense the cost of a roof job for your property? Or your rooftop HVAC units? Or the remodeling of your building’s lobby, hallways and restrooms?

You can’t afford to ignore these four powerful ways to decrease your income tax liability and increase your cash flow by combining cost segregation and use of the taxpayer-friendly features found within the new IRS Tangible Property Regulations.

Watch the recording of one of my recent webinars to learn more.

You’ll Learn How to…

  • Increase your after-tax cash flow by 4% to 8% of your depreciable basis by changing the way you depreciate your property.
  • Convert building assets on your depreciation schedule into current year income tax deductions.
  • Get “cash for trash” income tax deductions when you renovate property and throw out old building materials.
  • Deduct current and future capital items as expenses when incurred rather than depreciating them over many years.
  • Do all of the above in compliance with the new IRS regulations.

LENGTH: 33 minutes

About the Author Jeff Glass

Jeff helps real estate owners increase their cash flow. He started his career as a Financial Analyst with the Irvine Company, and worked in various management/executive positions in the mortgage industry for many years. He's been a Cost Segregation consultant for several years and is considered one of the industry's top experts in TPRs. As Director of Business Development for Bedford Cost Segregation, Jeff helps his clients increase cash flow by accelerating their depreciation deductions, and by writing off assets that no longer need to be depreciated under recently changed tax rules. Jeff has a B.S. in Economics from Claremont McKenna College and an MBA with an emphasis in Finance from UC Berkeley.