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Old 03-25-2019, 05:46 PM
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1099-Misc Schedule C Expense help

I have receive $3,500 for a personal training a client I work as a healthcare aid for as an employee. Typically the first hour that I show up at my client's house Daily I personal train him for 1 hour as a self contractor. Then my role becomes an employee as a health care aide with same client. I am doing my taxes and I have everything done but my schedule C. Am I able to write off expenses on this income?
Little more information
I only have one client
I do not have a so-called business or tax ID.
I do have a small room with desk computer and printer that I do use to make out the invoices and billing for the client.
Thanks for the help in advance


Last edited by mikeyhill : 03-25-2019 at 05:52 PM.


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Old 03-25-2019, 07:09 PM
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I have receive $3,500 for a personal training a client I work as a healthcare aid for as an employee. Typically the first hour that I show up at my client's house Daily I personal train him for 1 hour as a self contractor. Then my role becomes an employee as a health care aide with same client. I am doing my taxes and I have everything done but my schedule C. Am I able to write off expenses on this income?======>as you can see, a Form 1099-MISC should be filed for each person to whom a payor /employer has paid at least $600 in services.you, as a self employed contractor, may report your business income and expenses on Sch C: You can report your car costs in one of two ways: Enter your actual expenses?for gas, oil changes, repairs, insurance, etc.?if you have supporting documentation, or take the IRS standard mileage rate. The rate for 2018 is 54.5 cents per mile.orYou qualify for expenses for business use of your home if you use part of your home , room regularly and exclusively for your business. That means the home office has to be a separate area in your home where you don't mix business with other activities. It must be used for business on an ongoing basis, not just once in a while. You calculate the deduction first on Form 8829. Say, you use part of your home regularly and exclusively for business-related activity, the IRS lets you write off associated rent, utilities, real estate taxes, repairs, maintenance and other relatedexpenses.there 2 Methods of Determining Percentage of Space ,To determine which method to use, you will need to know how to calculate the space as a percentage of your home's usable space. The space used for the business is determined by 1of 2 methods:
1.you may Divide the area used for your business by the total area of your home. For example, if your home is 2k square feet and your home office is 400 square feet, your office space is 20% of the total area of your home.
2.or. you may Divide the number of rooms used for business by the total number of rooms in the home (use this method if the number of rooms is about the same).
Also, an Internet connection is technically a necessity if you work at home, you can deduct some or even all of the expense when it comes time for taxes. You'll enter the deductible expense as part of your home office expenses. Your Internet expenses are only deductible if you use them specifically for work purposes.




Little more information
I only have one client
I do not have a so-called business or tax ID.
I do have a small room with desk computer and printer that I do use to make out the invoices and billing for the client.=======>assaid.



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Old 03-27-2019, 11:26 AM
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Originally Posted by Wnhough View Post
I have receive $3,500 for a personal training a client I work as a healthcare aid for as an employee. Typically the first hour that I show up at my client's house Daily I personal train him for 1 hour as a self contractor. Then my role becomes an employee as a health care aide with same client. I am doing my taxes and I have everything done but my schedule C. Am I able to write off expenses on this income?======>as you can see, a Form 1099-MISC should be filed for each person to whom a payor /employer has paid at least $600 in services.you, as a self employed contractor, may report your business income and expenses on Sch C: You can report your car costs in one of two ways: Enter your actual expenses?for gas, oil changes, repairs, insurance, etc.?if you have supporting documentation, or take the IRS standard mileage rate. The rate for 2018 is 54.5 cents per mile.orYou qualify for expenses for business use of your home if you use part of your home , room regularly and exclusively for your business. That means the home office has to be a separate area in your home where you don't mix business with other activities. It must be used for business on an ongoing basis, not just once in a while. You calculate the deduction first on Form 8829. Say, you use part of your home regularly and exclusively for business-related activity, the IRS lets you write off associated rent, utilities, real estate taxes, repairs, maintenance and other relatedexpenses.there 2 Methods of Determining Percentage of Space ,To determine which method to use, you will need to know how to calculate the space as a percentage of your home's usable space. The space used for the business is determined by 1of 2 methods:
1.you may Divide the area used for your business by the total area of your home. For example, if your home is 2k square feet and your home office is 400 square feet, your office space is 20% of the total area of your home.
2.or. you may Divide the number of rooms used for business by the total number of rooms in the home (use this method if the number of rooms is about the same).
Also, an Internet connection is technically a necessity if you work at home, you can deduct some or even all of the expense when it comes time for taxes. You'll enter the deductible expense as part of your home office expenses. Your Internet expenses are only deductible if you use them specifically for work purposes.




Little more information
I only have one client
I do not have a so-called business or tax ID.
I do have a small room with desk computer and printer that I do use to make out the invoices and billing for the client.=======>assaid.
Technically I have to be at the client's house for my aide role as an employee even though I do the self contractor work first. Is this really considered business related gas expense and not commuting?



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Old 03-27-2019, 05:54 PM
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Originally Posted by mikeyhill View Post
Technically I have to be at the client's house for my aide role as an employee even though I do the self contractor work first. Is this really considered business related gas expense and not commuting?
lt depends. AS said,you can not deduct commuting expenses (i mean driving from your home, to your work, the client?s home, location and back.).however, If you have a home office, then, you just might be able to write off the cost of traveling between your residence and any other location where you conducted work-related business



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Old 03-27-2019, 06:16 PM
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Originally Posted by Wnhough View Post
lt depends. AS said,you can not deduct commuting expenses (i mean driving from your home, to your work, the client?s home, location and back.).however, If you have a home office, then, you just might be able to write off the cost of traveling between your residence and any other location where you conducted work-related business
Thanks so much for your help. Let me clarify I work as an employee with the same individual I personal train as a self contractor. The first hour of the day on paper I do the personal training. After that hour I am paid as an employee and I stay with the same individual at the same address.



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