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Simple FAQ re Obamacare, Taxes, Forms, and Fines

4 Feb

Everyone is affected by the Affordable Care Act (aka Obamacare) and will need to do something new when filing their taxes this year. This chart will help you better understand how the health care law affects your tax filing and what forms you need to use.

IF YOU… THEN YOU…
Are U.S. citizens or are non-U.S. citizens living in the United States Must have qualifying health care coverage, qualify for a health coverage exemption, or make a payment when you file your tax return
Have health coverage through an employer or under a government program such as Medicare, Medicaid and coverage for veterans for the entire year Just have to check a box on your Form 1040 series return and do not read any further
Do not have coverage for any month of the year Should check the instructions to Form 8965 to see if you are eligible for an exemption
Are eligible for an exemption from coverage for a month Are not responsible for making an Individual Shared Responsibility payment for that month, and must claim the exemption or report an exemption already obtained from the Marketplace by completing Form 8965, Health Coverage Exemptions,and submitting it with your tax return
Do not have coverage and are not eligible for an exemption from coverage for any month of the year Are responsible for making an individual shared responsibility payment when you file your return
Are responsible for making an individual shared responsibility payment Will report it on your tax return and make the payment with your taxes
Received the benefit of more advance payments of the premium tax credit than the amount of credit for which you qualify Will repay the amount in excess of the credit you are allowed subject to a repayment cap
Need qualifying health care coverage for 2015 Can enroll in health insurance through the Health Insurance Marketplace (Marketplace) during the open enrollment period that runs through Feb. 15, 2015; once open enrollment ends, individuals can enroll only if they qualify under special enrollment provisions
Enroll in health insurance through the Marketplace for yourself or someone else on your tax return Might be eligible for the premium tax credit
Did not enroll in health insurance from the Marketplace for yourself or anyone else on your tax return Cannot claim the premium tax credit
Or another person on your tax return who is enrolled in coverage through the Marketplace is not eligible for health care coverage through your employer or under a government program  Might be eligible for the premium tax credit
Are eligible for the premium tax credit Can choose to get premium assistance now to lower your monthly payments or get all the benefit of the credit when you claim it  on your tax return
Choose to get premium assistance now Will have payments sent on your behalf to your insurance provider. These payments are called advance payments of the premium tax credit
Get the benefit of advance payments of the premium tax credit and experience a significant life change, such as a change in income or marital status Report these changes in circumstances to the Marketplace when they happen
Get the benefit of advance payments of the premium tax credit Will report the payments on your tax return and reconcile the amount of the payments  with the amount of credit for which you are eligible
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10 Consejos para Ayudarle a Seleccionar a un Preparador de Impuestos

4 Feb

Muchas personas pagan para que les preparen sus declaraciones de impuestos. Tienen que ser cuidadosos cuando elijan a un preparador para que les haga su declaración de impuestos. Aunque alguien más prepare su declaración; usted es legalmente responsable de toda la información que aparece en la declaración de impuestos. Aquí hay 10 consejos tributarios para ayudarle a elegir a un preparador de impuestos:

1. Verifique las calificaciones del preparador. Todos los preparadores de impuestos pagados están obligados a tener un número de identificación de preparador de impuestos  (PTIN por sus siglas en inglés). El IRS pronto ofrecerá un nuevo directorio de Preparadores de Impuestos Federal con Credenciales y Calificaciones Seleccionadas en IRS.gov. Usted podrá usar esta herramienta para ayudarle a encontrar un preparador de impuestos con los requisitos que usted prefiera. El directorio será un listado conveniente de búsquedas de algunos preparadores con un PTIN válido para el año 2015. Este incluirá el nombre, ciudad, estado y código postal de: Abogados, CPAs, Agentes Registrados, Agentes Registrados de Plan de Jubilación, Actuarios Registrados, Participantes del Programa de Temporada de Presentación Annual.

2. Corrobore el historial del preparador. Se puede comprobar con el Buró de Mejores Negocios (BBB por sus siglas en inglés)  para averiguar si un preparador tiene antecedentes cuestionables. Indague sobre las reprimendas disciplinarias y la condición de la licencia de los preparadores registrados. Para contadores públicos certificados, consulte con la Junta Estatal de Contabilidad. Para abogados, contacte a la Barra de Abogados del Estado. Para agentes registrados, visite IRS.gov y busque “verify enrolled agent status” (en inglés).

3. Pregunte sobre los honorarios de servicio. Evite a los preparadores que basan sus honorarios en un porcentaje de su reembolso o aquellos que dicen pueden obtener reembolsos más grandes que otros. Siempre asegúrese de que cualquier reembolso se le envíe a usted o sea depositado en su cuenta bancaria. No permita que su reembolso sea depositado en la cuenta bancaria del preparador.

4. Pida enviar su declaración por e-file. Asegúrese que su preparador ofrece e-file del IRS. Cualquier preparador remunerado que prepara y presenta más de 10 declaraciones generalmente debe mandar electrónicamente las declaraciones de sus clients.

5. Asegúrese de que el preparador esté disponible. Usted necesita asegurarse de que puede comunicarse con el preparador de impuestos después de presentar su declaración. Eso es cierto incluso después del 15 de abril. Puede que necesite comunicarse con el preparador si surgen preguntas acerca de su declaración de impuestos en un momento posterior.

6. Proporcione los registros de impuestos. Un buen preparador le pedirá ver sus registros y recibos. Ellos le harán  preguntas para que reporte todos sus ingresos y los beneficios fiscales que le corresponden. Estos pueden incluir deducciones, créditos fiscales y demás. No contrate a un preparador que esté dispuesto a presentar su declaración de impuestos electrónicamente usando el último talón de cheque en lugar de su formulario W-2. Esto va contra las reglas de e-file del IRS.

7. Nunca firmar una declaración de impuestos en blanco. No use a un preparador de impuestos que le pide que firme un formulario de impuesto en blanco.

8. Revise su declaración antes de firmar. Antes de firmar su declaración de impuestos, revísela cuidadosamente. Haga preguntas si algo no está claro. Asegúrese de que se siente cómodo con la información sobre la declaración antes de firmarla.

9. Preparador debe firmar e incluir su PTIN.  Preparadores de paga deben firmar planillas e incluir su PTIN como exige la ley. El preparador también debe darle una copia de la declaración.

10. Reporte a los preparadores de impuestos abusivos al IRS. Puede denunciar a los preparadores de impuestos abusivos y sospechosos de  fraude fiscal  ante el IRS. Use el Formulario 14157, Denuncia: Preparador de Impuestos. Si sospecha que un preparador presentó o cambió su declaración sin su consentimiento, también debería presentar Formulario 14157-A, Declaración Jurada de Mala Conducta del Preparado. Usted puede descargar e imprimir estos formularios en IRS.gov.

10 Tips to Choose a Tax Preparer when Filing Taxes

28 Jan

Many people pay to have their taxes prepared. We, at MileLogr, use Summit Accounting for our taxes and it’s great to have a professional with whom to discuss the particulars of each situation. Because you are legally responsible for all the information on the tax return even if someone else prepares it it’s important to be careful when you pick a preparer. Here are 10 tips to help you choose a tax preparer:

  1. Check the preparer’s qualifications. All paid tax preparers are required to have a Preparer Tax Identification Number or PTIN. The IRS will soon offer a new Directory of Federal Tax Return Preparers with Credentials and Select Qualifications on IRS.gov. You will be able to use this tool to help you find a tax return preparer with the qualifications that you prefer. The Directory will be a searchable and sortable listing of certain preparers with a valid PTIN for 2015. It will include the name, city, state and zip code of attorneys, CPAs, Enrolled Agents, Enrolled Retirement Plan Agents, Enrolled Actuaries, Annual Filing Season Program participants.
  2. Check the preparer’s history. You can check with the Better Business Bureau to find out if a preparer has a questionable history. Check for disciplinary actions and the license status for credentialed preparers. For CPAs, check with the State Board of Accountancy. For attorneys, check with the State Bar Association. For Enrolled Agents, go to IRS.gov and search for “verify enrolled agent status.
  3. Ask about service fees. Avoid preparers who base their fee on a percentage of your refund or those who say they can get larger refunds than others can. Always make sure any refund due is sent to you or deposited into your bank account. You should not have your refund deposited into a preparer’s bank account.
  4. Ask to e-file your return.  Make sure your preparer offers IRS e-file. Any paid preparer who prepares and files more than 10 returns generally must e-file their clients’ returns. The IRS has safely processed more than 1.3 billion e-filed tax returns.
  5. Make sure the preparer is available. You need to ensure that you can contact the tax preparer after you file your return. That’s true even after the April 15 due date. You may need to contact the preparer if questions come up about your tax return at a later time.
  6. Provide tax records. A good preparer will ask to see your records and receipts. They ask you questions to report your total income and the tax benefits you’re entitled to claim. These may include tax deductions, tax credits and other items. Do not use a preparer who is willing to e-file your return using your last pay stub instead of your Form W-2. This is against IRS e-file rules.
  7. Never sign a blank tax return. Do not use a tax preparer who asks you to sign a blank tax form.
  8. Review your return before signing. Before you sign your tax return, review it thoroughly. Ask questions if something is not clear to you. Make sure you’re comfortable with the information on the return before you sign it.
  9. Preparer must sign and include their PTIN. Paid preparers must sign returns and include their PTIN as required by law. The preparer must also give you a copy of the return.
  10. Report abusive tax preparers to the IRS.  You can report abusive tax preparers and suspected tax fraud to the IRS. Use Form 14157, Complaint: Tax Return Preparer. If you suspect a return preparer filed or changed the return without your consent, you should also file Form 14157-A, Return Preparer Fraud or Misconduct Affidavit.

Protéjase de las estafas de impuestos que afirma ser el IRS

23 Jan

El IRS (Servicio de Impuestos Internos) ha visto un aumento de estas estafas telefónicas en los últimos meses de los estafadores que  amenazan con arrestos de la policía, deportación, revocación de la licencia y otras cosas. El IRS recuerda a los contribuyentes que estén al acecho para protegerse contra todo tipo de estafas que surgen durante cualquier temporada de impuestos.

“Si alguien llama inesperadamente pretendiendo ser del IRS con amenazas agresivas si no paga de inmediato, le está llamando un estafador”, dijo John Koskinen, Comisionado del IRS. El primer contacto del IRS con los contribuyentes es generalmente a través del correo.

Las estafas telefónicas encabezan la lista este año porque ha sido un problema persistente y penetrante para muchos contribuyentes durante muchos meses. Los estafadores son capaces de alterar los números de identificación de llamadas para que parezca que el IRS está llamando. Usan nombres y números de placa falsos del IRS. A menudo dejan mensajes de carácter “urgente”. Se aprovechan de las personas más vulnerables, como los inmigrantes recién llegados, ancianos y aquellos cuyo primer idioma no es inglés. Los estafadores saben también cómo hacerse pasar por agentes del Departamento de Investigación Criminal del IRS.

Protéjase

Los estafadores en sus llamadas pueden exigir dinero o decirle que a usted le corresponde un reembolso e intentar engañarlo para que comparta información privada. Estos estafadores pueden sonar convincentes cuando llaman. Puede que sepan mucho sobre usted.

El IRS recuerda a las personas que pueden saber muy fácilmente cuando una supuesta llamada del IRS es falsa. Aquí hay cinco cosas que los estafadores a menudo lo hacen pero no lo hará el IRS. Cualquiera de estas cinco cosas es un signo revelador de una estafa.

El IRS jamás:

  • Llamará exigiendo pago inmediato, ni la agencia llamará sobre impuestos adeudados sin antes haber enviado una facture.
  • Exigirá que pague impuestos sin darle la oportunidad de cuestionar o apelar la cantidad que dicen que adeuda.
  • Exigirá que use un método de pago específico para sus impuestos, como una tarjeta de débito prepagada.
  • Le preguntará por los números de tarjetas de crédito o débito por teléfono.
  • Lo amenazará con llamar a la policía local u otros grupos policiacos para arrestarlo por no pagar.

Si usted recibe una llamada telefónica de alguien que dice ser del IRS y pidiéndole dinero, aquí está lo que debes hacer:

  • Si sabe que debe impuestos o cree que debe, llame al IRS al 1-800-829-1040. Los representantes del IRS pueden ayudarle con el asunto de pago.
  • Si sabe que no debe impuestos y no tiene ninguna razón para creer que usted adeuda impuestos, reporte el incidente a TIGTA al 1-800-366-4484.

Protect Yourself From Tax Scams Claiming to be The IRS

22 Jan

“If someone calls unexpectedly claiming to be from the IRS with aggressive threats if you don’t pay immediately, it’s a scam artist calling,” said IRS Commissioner John Koskinen. The first IRS contact with taxpayers is usually through the mail. During filing season there’s a surge of phone scams as scam artists threaten police arrest, deportation, license revocation and other things.

Phone scams top the list because scammers are able to alter caller ID numbers to make it look like the IRS is calling. They use fake names and bogus IRS badge numbers. They often leave “urgent” callback requests. They prey on the most vulnerable people, such as the elderly, newly arrived immigrants and those whose first language is not English. Scammers have been known to impersonate agents from IRS Criminal Investigation as well.

Protect Yourself

As telephone scams continue across the country, the IRS recently put out a new YouTube video with a renewed warning to taxpayers not to be fooled by imposters posing as tax agency representatives.

Here are five things the scammers often do but the IRS will not do. Any one of these five things is a tell-tale sign of a scam.

The IRS will never:

  • Call to demand immediate payment, nor will the agency call about taxes owed without first having mailed you a bill.
  • Demand that you pay taxes without giving you the opportunity to question or appeal the amount they say you owe.
  • Require you to use a specific payment method for your taxes, such as a prepaid debit card.
  • Ask for credit or debit card numbers over the phone.
  • Threaten to bring in local police or other law-enforcement groups to have you arrested for not paying.

If you get a phone call from someone claiming to be from the IRS and asking for money, here’s what you should do:

  • If you know you owe taxes or think you might owe, call the IRS at 1-800-829-1040. The IRS workers can help you with a payment issue.
  • If you know you don’t owe taxes or have no reason to believe that you do, report the incident to the TIGTA at 1-800-366-4484 or at http://www.tigta.gov.
  • If you’ve been targeted by this scam, also contact the Federal Trade Commission and use their “FTC Complaint Assistant” at FTC.gov. Please add “IRS Telephone Scam” to the comments of your complaint.

Best Windows 8.1 Ultrabooks with Retina Display

30 Dec

This Holiday season the MileLogr team decided it was time to upgrade our laptops. For many years we’ve been loyal to ThinkPads which are quite popular among professionals. Stefan, in particular, was hanging on to his ThinkPad T60p which is so old it still bears the IBM logo! Apparently it’s the last model where the screen has a 4:3 aspect ratio which is great for coding. Nevertheless, we pried it from his hands and went shopping.


We were impressed with the fantastic choices that are available now and faced a new reality where ThinkPads are not anymore top-of-mind for professionals who use PCs. We fell in love with ultrabooks because they are sleek and powerful especially the ones with “retina” displays which are simply stunning. Retina is a term introduced by Apple not too long ago to indicate high resolution, high DPI screens. They achieve an incredible text and graphics sharpness by packing in around 220-250 DPI (dots per inch) as opposed to the traditional 72 DPI which LCD screen have had thus far. Once you go retina you don’t want to go back . And since the PC ecosystem is cool again PC manufacturers are also using such screens now.

Here’s our shopping guide and recommendations for those of you looking to get a new laptop.

Budget Ultrabook ($800-900)

This is the ~$800 range which, frankly, is a bargain for the kind of computing power a laptop packs these days (a thousand Apollo 11s). At this price range what you usually get are the ugly ducklings in the traditional laptop category. But aside from supplying some  of those traditional designs Dell, does a take on the Apple unibody design in the incarnation of the Inspiron 14″ 7000 Series Touch with 6GB RAM, 500GB traditional hard disk and a 1920×1080 resolution.

Pros: touch screen, premium feel, comfortable keyboard, upgradable (unlike most ultrabooks which are not)
Cons: doesn’t have an SSD, but since you can self-upgrade not a problem
Reviews: CNET

Affordable Sleekness ($1100-1400)

This is the ~$1200 range which makes us nostalgic because in 1990 we bought our first “286” PC for this much money. A dishwasher has more computing power these days . Two ultrabooks stand out at this price range:

1)  Lenovo’s Yoga 2 Pro with 4GB RAM, 256GB SSD and a gorgeous 3200×1800 resolution is on the lower end of the mid-range price spectrum. This would have been our laptop of choice had it had 8GB RAM  but unfortunately you can’t upgrade the memory since it’s soldered onto the motherboard. We feel we need 8GB to code all the awesome features we have planned for you. But unless you know you need this much RAM it’s the best laptop of the bunch.

Pros: 360⁰ flip-and-fold design: what a convertible laptop should be (when they say “yoga” they mean yoga); touch screen, great value for money, great performance, modern design in two colors
Cons: keyboard is crammed with an extra row of keys that makes “return” and “backspace” too narrow and easy to miss; it’s a pity since ThinkPad/Lenovo set the standard for best keyboards for decades.
Reviews: Engadget

2) MacBook Pro 13″ with Retina display with 4GB RAM, 128GB SSD and a 2560×1600 resolution is on the upper end of the mid-range price spectrum. Yes, you read that right. We are recommending a MacBook for running Windows 8.1. You can install Windows 7 or 8 side-by-side with MacOS and Apple has very good driver support that conforms to Windows’ paradigms. For instance, the Command key functions as the Windows key and clicking on the right edge of the single-button track-pad acts as a right click.

Pros: hipster status in coffee shops, unbeatable battery life, great performance, can also runs Mac OS X
Cons: no touch screen, Windows users still need to keep MacOS around because there’s no other way to install firmware upgrades and that takes up 28 of the 128GB
Reviews: Engadget 

Splurge

This is the ~$1800 range which admittedly is expensive given all the sub-$500 tablets and sub-$1000 laptops out there. But you do get a lot of sexiness for the money. In particular, we liked the Samsung ATIV Book 9 Plus with 8GB RAM and 256GB SSD. It has a gorgeous screen with a 3200×1800 resolution.

Pros: best looking, great performance, touch screen, “Side-Sync” with Samsung Android smartphones
Cons: You can buy tablets for the entire family for the same money
Reviews: Engadget

Enjoy and do share your thoughts. May you have a productive 2014!

How MileLogr Compares to Other Solutions

10 Feb

There are many different approaches to tracking mileage. Most people use pen and paper to try to keep track of their trip details, sometimes recording odometer readings, sometimes using addresses. Doing so requires diligence and hard work.

Technology-based solutions for tracking mileage generally fall into three categories:

  • Log keeping software. Keeping a digital log, either on a PC or a Smartphone, is one approach to tracking mileage, appointments, deductibility, and location. You still need to be diligent about entering all trip details every time you travel, but can do so without having to resort to pen and paper.
  • GPS logging devices. These logging solutions attempt to use satellite GPS technology to track where you’ve driven. They include software that allows you to download the GPS track from the device, upload it onto your PC, and then generate a log from the file it creates.Three challenges come to mind with these GPS logging device solutions:
    1. They’re expensive. The device itself costs several hundred dollars, then in addition, you’ll have to pay a subscription fee to continue to use its service.
    2. If you forget to turn the device on, or forget take it with you, the trip doesn’t get logged. You’re stuck without any data, even if you recall the appointment and where it was.
    3. If you use your vehicle for business and personal, there’s no way to distinguish between which trips were business, and which were personal.
  • Smartphone apps. Apps that you can download onto your smartphone attempt to mimic GPS logging devices. They do so by using your phone’s GPS sensor to track where you’ve driven. These solutions suffer the same problems as GPS devices, but have an additional fatal flaw: GPS logging on smartphones doesn’t really work in practice. GPS drains smartphone batteries, and thus can only be enabled infrequently. In addition, most smartphone platforms (such as iPhone) don’t allow this type of battery-hungry location-based application to automatically run all the time.

MileLogr works because it uses information you have already entered about where you travel. MileLogr helps you work smarter, not more, or longer.

You’ve already done the work to create calendar entries on your digital calendar; MileLogr simply reads that information and presents it to you in a way that enables you to benefit further from the work you’ve already put in. And if you haven’t put location information into each entry on your calendar, MileLogr can help in a few ways: by flagging it for you in the MileLogr web calendar, then letting you type the information in; or by letting you use a map to pinpoint where the appointment was held.

Example  MileLogr Calendar Review

Example MileLogr Calendar Review

And like any good habit, once you’re accustomed to entering location information into your appointments, it’ll become second nature… and claiming all your eligible deductions will be that much easier. No double-entering from paper to computer, no trying to remember where you were last week, no figuring out the mileage or whether the miles on your car are deductible. MileLogr makes it easy to maximize your deductions, and minimize the work to get them.

One other benefit of MileLogr, which truly sets it apart, is the ease with which it can look through past appointments. MileLogr can access calendar entries you put on your calendar last year, the year before, or as far back as you’ve been u sing a digital calendar. Imagine if the IRS contacted you tomorrow to do an audit for 2010: MileLogr can help you create the evidence required to prove the mileage deduction you took was valid, even if you used an inaccurate pen and paper method to initially submit your return.

With MileLogr, you get a web-based solution that integrates with your existing calendar, presents your list of appointments in an easy-to-manage format, and generates the reports you need. You select which appointments are deductible with the click of a button, and MileLogr does all the calculations and reporting for you. No more scratching through paper-based mileage logs, guessing at deduction amounts, or toiling through online maps to figure out your mileage.

Do it in a few clicks, get the report at your fingertips, and get on with what you really want to do — reporting your mileage deductions quickly, painlessly, and accurately.

View a Sample MileLogr Report

You can try MileLogr for free now at www.milelogr.com.

Use a Calendar for Mileage Logs and Tracking

7 Feb

Keeping track of how many miles you use a car is a total pain. There are many methods people use including:

  • Keeping a paper-based diary or log book where you write down your odometer readings after each trip.
  • Keeping a digital-based log book app on a mobile phone.
  • Using a dedicated GPS logging device installed in your car.
  • Using your calendar to determine where you drove, after the fact.

It turns out that the “use your calendar” solution works well for many people.  The steps for using that solution look something like this:

  1. When it’s time to create a mileage log get out your calendar (if it’s online, connect or open the calendar program you use, like Outlook).
  2. For every meeting you put on your calendar, decide whether the meeting was business related or not.
  3. If a meeting was business related, use the notes you kept to figure out where the meeting took place.
  4. Use Google Maps or Bing Maps to figure out the distance you drove to get to that meeting from the previous meeting (or home).
  5. Put all of this into spreadsheet or other document you can print.

This works well for many people. However it, too is a lot of work.

MileLogr does all that work for you!

When you create appointments on your calendar, you likely enter location information. For example, when you use Outlook to schedule an appointment with a client, you include the time of the appointment, the location, and the invited attendees, as in this example:

image

If you’re using an online calendar system such as Apple’s iCloud, Microsoft’s Office 365 / Exchange, or Google Calendar the information in your calendar is stored online.

MileLogr works by reading that location information (whether a business name, the name of a client, or an actual address) from your online calendar provider, and using sophisticated mapping technology to determine the driving distance between calendar entries.

MileLogr integrates with your digital calendar to create mileage logs for taxes, expense reports, and timesheets.

In other words, MileLogr synchronizes with your calendar information just like many calendar applications do – such as Microsoft Outlook, the Android Calendar app, the iPhone Calendar app, and others.  Just as multiple devices can connect to your email account and display emails or appointments, MileLogr connects to your calendar provider (which is typically the same as your email provider) to display and present your appointment information… in this case, to easily create appointment-related mileage reports.

The beauty of MileLogr’s approach is how it leverages the work you’ve already done: if you’ve created appointment in your digital calendar, including location information, MileLogr doesn’t require any additional information to create a mileage log. And for any calendar entries that are missing location information, or the location is ambiguous, MileLogr makes it easy to clarify or complete. You can type in the location, or use familiar maps to drop a pin where the appointment was located – MileLogr figures out the rest. With MileLogr, claiming your deductions is fast, easy, and intuitive.

People sometimes put business and personal appointments on their calendars. MileLogr makes it easy to identify which appointments are business related (and therefor, should be part of your mileage log). MileLogr also supports recurring appointments, so marking one appointment as deductible (or not) also marks all other appointments in the recurring set.

In order to determine the distance of trips at the start and end of each day, MileLogr uses a “home address”, which you specify, from which to calculate mileage to and from appointments. With the home address, and locations in each of your appointments, MileLogr has all the information it needs to create a comprehensive list for each deductible appointment, including mileage, for you to report your deductions. It even calculates your anticipated deduction amount based on current rates – so you’ll know how much you’ll get to deduct as soon as the report is generated.

You can try MileLogr for free now at www.milelogr.com.

How MileLogr Works

6 Feb

1.CONNECT TO CALENDAR

  • MileLogr connects to your calendar service.
  • Supports Google, Exchange, Office 365, Hotmail/Outlook.com, Apple, and Yahoo.
  • For example, if you use Google Calendar you would enter your GMail address.

2.SET DATE RANGE & ADDRESS

  • Specify the date range you want a mileage report for.
  • Enter the addresss where you start and end your day (typically a home address).

3.REVIEW CALENDAR

  • MileLogr analyizes your calendar to geo-locate meetings.
  • Adjust the location of calendar entries using the map.
  • Identify which meetings are deductible for tax purposes.

4.GET REPORT

  • MileLogr determines distance driven between deducitble meetings.
  • See summary for free.
  • Purchase the full report. See pricing.
  • Save the report to Excel, copy to clipboard, or print it.
  • Download a Sample MileLogr Report.

Try It For Free!