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Section 179 is an excellent tax break that many Skid Steer and Heavy Equipment operators can take advantage of when filing taxes for the year. What business wouldn't benefit from a bit of legitimate tax relief? As small business owners and sellers of equipment, we feel like we have a pretty good handle on how Section 179 can benefit our customers, and how to best put it to use (especially near the end of the year). Read on to learn more about Section 179, when to take the dedication, and key details.
If you own or operate a small business that purchases, finances or leases less than $2,000,000 in new or used equipment during the tax year, you most likely qualify for the Section 179 deduction.
Section 179 is perfect for business owners who utilize Skid Steer Loaders, Excavators, and any other heavy equipment to get work done. Section 179 is designed to help businesses save money, incentivizing them to continue investing in progress, and stimulate the American economy. The logic goes, that if you can get a tax break on a piece of equipment or attachment, you'll be more likely to buy more of the same, and invest more rapidly in growing your operations.
Section 179 allows you to write off an entire equipment purchase in the year that you buy it, rather than writing off a small portion at a time due to yearly depreciation. For most small businesses the entire cost of any equipment purchase can be written-off on their tax return (up to $500,000 as of 2017). This means that if you purchase or finance a piece of equipment or an attachment, and put that equipment to work for your business before 12/31, then you can deduct the full purchase price from your gross income, thus lessening your overall tax burden.
You can elect to take the Section 179 deduction when filing your annual tax return, and no matter if you're filing on time, or if you receive an extension, the deduction will apply. The good news is that taking advantage of Section 179 is relatively simple, and as a small business, you most likely have an account on staff or a tax consultant available. Just fill out Part 1 of IRS Form 4562 and attach it to your tax return, same as any other additional form.
When it comes to the Section 179 deduction, it's a good idea to act soon. The tax code can change year-to-year, so some benefits that are available today can change or go away entirely in future years.
In order to take advantage of this deduction, equipment, attachments, vehicles and office equipment must be purchased and put into use between January 1 and December 31 of the tax year you are claiming. Also, while the machinery and equipment can be purchased used, it must be new to you, so purchases from previous years are not eligible. That being said, here is a list of eligible property:
Section 179 is a true deduction for small and medium-sized businesses. As such, there are some monetary limits and and caps to keep in mind. For 2017, the cap to the total amount that can be written off is $510,000. The limit to the total amount of equipment/machinery/attachments purchased is $2,030,000.
If you do reach the limit of $2,030,000, there is also Bonus Depreciation to consider. Bonus Depreciation can change year-to-year. Sometimes it's not available, or sometimes the percentage offered will change. For 2017, Bonus Depreciation is currently being offered at 50%. Bonus Depreciation only covers new equipment (used equipment, even if "new to you" does not qualify), and can be utilized after the full Section 179 Deduction has been claimed. Bonus Depreciation allows for an additional 50% deduction of the cost of qualifying machinery/equipment that has been put into use during the applicable tax year.
There is a deadline. Equipment, machinery, attachments, and any other qualifying deductions must be purchased/financed and put into use by December 31 of the tax year you are claiming.
Here's an example of the Section 179 Deduction
Cost of Equipment: $100,000.00
Section 179 Deduction: $100,000.00
Total First Year Deduction: $100,000.00
Savings on your Purchase (assumes a 35% tax bracket): $35,000.00
Lowered Cost of Equipment After Tax Savings: $65,000.00
Here's an example of the Section 179 Deduction, including Bonus Depreciation
Cost of Equipment: $2,250,000.00
Bonus Depreciation Deduction (50% cap in 2017): $1,000,000.00
Standard First Year Depreciation: $200,000.00
Total First Year Deduction: $1,450,000.00
Savings on your Purchase (assumes a 35% tax bracket): $507,500.00
Lowered Cost of Equipment After Tax Savings: $1,742,500.00
$510,000: The Deduction Limit for 2017
$2,030,000: The Spending Cap on equipment purchases for 2017
50%: Bonus Depreciation for 2017
Please note that this webpage is designed as a primer and explanation of the Section 179 deduction. We do not claim to be tax professionals and want to remind you that the facts and figures presented on this page are liable to change year-to-year and without warning, depending on adjustments and changes made by the IRS. While we understand the benefits this deduction can have for our customers and owners of small businesses, we urge you to consult with your accountant or a qualified tax professional before making any qualifying purchases or claiming any deductions on your official tax return.