This site uses cookies to improve your browsing experience and analyse use of our website. By clicking ‘I accept’ you agree and consent to our use of cookies. You can find out more about our cookies here. Find out more

buy-to-let

Property tax changes from April 2020

Although the Brexit process continues to throw a spanner into the normal workings of government, there are a few certainties from a tax point of view that will be effective from April 2020. A few property related changes are noted in this article:

Five tax changes buy-to-let landlords should be aware of in 2019

The 2019/20 tax year started on the 6th April and contains a number of changes which buy-to-let landlords should be aware of for the year ahead. 

Maximum age and term increases will benefit ‘older’ buy-to-let investors

Typically, those who are older and have applied for a buy-to-let mortgage have faced barriers due to the limited options available to them. 

Expenses you can set-off against rental income

The expenses you claim against your property income will need to follow the usual HMRC ruling that the costs must be incurred wholly and exclusively for the purpose of renting out the property.

Buy-to-let property owners - time to start saving for tax changes

Property business owners, particularly buy-to-let landlords, have been hit with a number of quite dramatic changes in their tax status. One of the most draconian is the gradual disallowance of tax relief for finance payments that starts April 2017.

Buy-to-let property owners - time to start saving for tax changes

Property business owners, particularly buy-to-let landlords, have been hit with a number of quite dramatic changes in their tax status. One of the most draconian is the gradual disallowance of tax relief for finance payments that starts April 2017.

The buy-to-let property market

The buy-to-let market has been dominated by investors seeking a property pension, according to new research.

The buy-to-let property market

The buy-to-let market has been dominated by investors seeking a property pension, according to new research.