What is the tax refund phone number? | Self Assessment Locations & Information

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Opening hours:
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Tax Office (HMRC) (Calls cost £1.50 connection fee plus £1.50 per minute plus your phone provider’s access charge)
0905 481 0147
HM Revenue & Customs (Calls cost £1.50 connection fee plus £1.50 per minute plus your phone provider’s access charge)
0905 481 0098
Income Tax (Calls cost £1.50 connection fee plus £1.50 per minute plus your phone provider’s access charge)
0903 871 2472
Tax Code (Calls cost £1.50 connection fee plus £1.50 per minute plus your phone provider’s access charge)
0903 871 2473
Corporation Tax (Calls cost £1.50 connection fee plus £1.50 per minute plus your phone provider’s access charge)
0903 871 2493
Tax Credits (Calls cost £1.50 connection fee plus £1.50 per minute plus your phone provider’s access charge)
0903 871 2502
Inheritance Tax (Calls cost £1.50 connection fee plus £1.50 per minute plus your phone provider’s access charge)
0903 871 2506
Tax Rebate (Calls cost £1.50 connection fee plus £1.50 per minute plus your phone provider’s access charge)
0903 871 2497
Child Tax Credit (Calls cost £1.50 connection fee plus £1.50 per minute plus your phone provider’s access charge)
0903 871 2503
Working Tax Credit (Calls cost £1.50 connection fee plus £1.50 per minute plus your phone provider’s access charge)
0903 871 2494

About Tax Returns in the UK
from Wikipedia

In the United Kingdom, a tax return is a document that must be filed with the HM Revenue & Customs declaring liability for taxation. Different bodies must file different returns with respect to various forms of taxation. The main returns currently in use are:

SA100 for individuals paying Income Tax
SA800 for partnerships
SA900 for trusts and estates of deceased persons
CT600 for companies paying Corporation Tax
P35 for PAYE deductions by employers and National Insurance contributions
VAT100 for value added tax

Contents
1 Income tax self-assessment
2 How to file self-assessment
3 Partnerships
4 Trusts and estates
5 Corporation tax self-assessment
6 PAYE deductions
7 See also
8 References
9 External links
Income tax self-assessment
Most employees paying tax under the PAYE system are not required to file a tax return, because the PAYE system operates to withhold the correct amount of tax from their wages or salaries. However, some tax payers, including employees, may have income that has not been taxed at source and needs to be declared to HMRC, usually by submitting a self assessment tax return.

Legally, a tax payer is obliged to submit a tax return when HMRC request one by sending a notice to file a tax return, either because the tax payer has registered for self assessment voluntarily or because HMRC believe one to be required – HMRC can request a tax return from anyone for any reason.[1]

Under UK tax legislation, tax payers are obliged to notify HMRC when they have a liability to tax no later than 9 months after the end of the tax year in which they became liable. Depending on the circumstances and the tax owed, they may do this by registering for self assessment and completing a tax return.[2]

Whilst there is no legal obligation to register for self assessment for income tax purposes when there is no liability for tax, HMRC guidance states that a tax return is required for the following reasons, some of which are not statutory:

the self-employed including someone in a partnership
controlling company director,[3] but not a director of a non-profit organisation or anyone not receiving any payments or benefits
a minister of any religion
a name or member of Lloyd’s
income from savings and investments of £10,000 or more
income from untaxed savings and investments of £2,500 or more
income from property of £10,000 or more before deducting allowable expenses or £2,500 or more after deducting allowable expenses
employment income on PAYE above £100,000
anyone lived or worked abroad or is not domiciled in the UK
having Capital Gains Tax to pay
anyone who owes tax and it can not be collected through the tax code. For instance when the taxable Basic State Pension, combined with other untaxed income, is greater than the Personal allowance
anyone who has benefits in kind or out of pocket expenses which may be taxed as an employer does not have a dispensation
The standard form in use is the SA100, complete with additional sheets for particular sources of income. A short tax return, form SA200, is available for those with incomes below £30,000. HMRC selects those that can complete a SA200.

The tax year runs to 5 April. These tax returns must be completed by 31 January following the end of the relevant tax year for those who complete the tax return online and by 31 October following the end of the tax year for those who file by a paper return.

How to file self-assessment
Once registered, tax payers can submit their tax return online directly or from online platforms.

HMRC Online Services
TaxScouts
EasyFiler
RiftRefunds
Partnerships
A partnership, including one in which all partners are companies, files form SA800. The partnership itself does not normally pay income tax, capital gains tax or corporation tax, but is required to provide a Partnership Statement to each partner reporting that partner’s share of income and gains. Individual partners are also required to file self-assessment tax returns; although a partnership is not considered a separate legal entity like a limited company it is still a form of taxable business income.[4] [5]

Trusts and estates
A trustee, including trustees of certain pension schemes, must file form SA900 by 31 January following the end of the relevant tax year for those who complete the tax return online and by 31 October following the end of the tax year for those who file by a paper return. A personal representative administering the estate of a deceased person must file a form SA900 if the affairs of the estate are complex. Whether or not a tax return is required, each beneficiary’s share of taxable income is reported to the beneficiary on form R185.

Corporation tax self-assessment
A company must file a return, using form CT600, and assess its liability to tax, normally within 12 months of the end of its accounting year.

PAYE deductions
At the end of the tax year, after 6 April, employers operating PAYE schemes must report to HMRC their employees, the total that has been paid to them, the amounts of income tax and national insurance contributions (NICs) that have been deducted from those payments, and the amount of employer’s NICs due. This is done on form P35.

See also