What can you expect to pay in taxes when you hire a nanny? While all household employers pay taxes to the IRS, your total nanny tax obligation will depend on your state. We break it all down so you can understand how much you may pay in nanny taxes.
The U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services announced a new version of Form I-9. Household employers are required to use this form to verify that their employees are authorized to work in the United States. Employers can begin using the new form Aug. 1, 2023.
A DCAP is an employer-sponsored program that helps you with the cost of dependent care expenses. Here are the costs that are eligible and ineligible for reimbursement under these types of plans.
When paying your nanny, you can pay them in arrears or current. Here are the differences between the two methods and why paying in arrears may work best for your family.
It may seem easy to pay a flat fee for overnight shifts but that could violate wage laws if it does not cover all hours worked at a legal pay rate. Here’s what you need to know to pay your nanny the right way for an overnight shift or other extra hours.
You have a few options to pay your nanny taxes. While the main point is to actually remit the proper amounts, some methods may be more advantageous for you to avoid underpayment tax penalties. Here is the best way to pay your nanny taxes.