By EWN • 04 October 2021 • 9:44
The clock is ticking for all non-resident owners of property in Spain to pay their annual taxes – even if they do not generate income by renting their villa or apartment out.
Failure to stay up to date with this annual obligation can result in fines, current account embargoes and serious complications with the Spanish tax authorities.
An estimated 1 million British nationals have invested in holiday homes across Spain, including popular holiday islands such as Ibiza and Tenerife. However, many remain unaware of this fiscal liability.
Even though these non-resident owners don’t receive any rental income from their second home in Spain they still have to pay an annual tax on the property – the Modelo 210 non-letting tax. As the Spanish authorities deem the property to be an asset which could be rented out in the future.
The deadline for these Modelo 210 submissions is now looming – as returns and payments must be completed by December 31st.
Save Money, Time and Hassle – Pay Your Modelo 210 Taxes Online
Spanish Taxes Online is an innovative online service that has been created by fully qualified, professional accountants to solve this very problem and save property owners time, money and all of the hassle of interacting with the Spanish tax authorities.
Their service is quick and easy to use and they take care of the whole process by calculating the amount of tax owed and then filling out and filing the return on the behalf of owners – before providing an official receipt. All for the low cost of just €59 (plus 7% VAT) – which is much cheaper than using a lawyer or traditional accountancy service.
Five Star Reviews – High Quality Service
The company is fully accredited and authorised by the Spanish tax authorities and the quality of their service has generated an Excellent rating and numerous 5 Star Reviews on independent platforms such as Trust Pilot and Google Reviews.
What Happens If I Don’t Pay?
Failure to pay the Modelo 210 non-letting tax can lead to complications with the authorities in Spain, especially when owners come to sell their properties. Whilst in some instances, fines have been issued and embargoes imposed, with the Spanish authorities extracting taxes owed directly from non-resident bank accounts.
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