Most people view GST as a straight forward tax of 5%. While this is true for the most part there are some tricky loopholes that can get you in big trouble.

Let us help you
  • Appeal an adverse decision
  • File outstanding GST returns
  • File your current GST returns
  • Get Registered for a GST number
  • Get through an audit painlessly


Did you know?

  • If your sales exceed $30,000 in any 12 month period you are required to register with CRA and start collecting the GST immediately.
  • If you register for a GST number you must start collecting GST immediately.  The $30,000 threshold does not apply once you are registered. 
  • Even if you do not collect the GST CRA can make you hand over 5% of your sales if you were supposed to have collected it.
  • If you sell an asset that you received an input tax credit for, you are required to charge GST when you sell it.
  • GST does not stand for Government Sponsored Theft
  • The CRA does not always interpret Tax legislation in a fair and consistent manner. Different auditors will give you different interpretations.
  • The CRA WILL NOT help you minimize the amount of Income Tax you have to pay. WE WILL!


You have rights that the CRA must respect. Infact the CRA posts them on their website. The problem is they just don't let you know where to find them, or promote that they exist.  Check out the link below.         - Taxpayer's Bill of Rights


Now that you know what your rights are you can ensure that you are treated fairly.  If you know your rights then you will be able to keep your cool and be calm even if presented with a difficult situation.  Remember that these rights must be respected.  However, this does not mean that you can ignore CRA or violate legislation. 



  • Keep good records and documentation (or have someone do it for you)
  • File your tax returns accurately and in accordance with the legislation
  • Provide copies of your records and documents to CRA for audit purposes (never give up the originals).
  • Provide answers to their questions (but you can seek help from a representative before answering).
  • Respond to CRA in a timely fashion and be aware of legislative deadlines and timeframes.
  • Remember that ultimately you are responsible for your records and taxes.  Make sure you understand what you are doing, or what others are doing for you.


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