How a $1.25M New York apartment buy will fare under House and Senate tax plans What the GOP and Senate’s proposed tax plans could mean for an apartment purchased in January 2017
(Credit: front photos by Gage Skidmore; background photo: Pixabay)
UPDATED: November 12, 2017
The day after President Trump and the House Republicans released their tax plan, Triplemint broker Collin Bond received the first call.
A client who d just signed a contract on a $4 million home had one question: what does this all mean for her?
It was the first call of many for Bond, who joined Triplemint from Douglas Elliman six months ago, and prompted him to pull together an infographic illustrating how both the House and Senate tax plans would affect buyers with different incomes.
Bond s infographic shows how households earning annual taxable incomes of between $250,000 up to $500,000 who bought a $1.25 million New York City apartment in January 2017 would fare under the current House and Senate plans, respectively. Bond s scenario included a 30-year fixed-rate mortgage at 3.5 percent and $1,300 per month in real estate taxes.
“We wanted to put the important deductions that relate to home buyers in a vacuum, said Nicholas Sher, a CPA who crunched the numbers for Triplemint.
They highlighted the $250,000 to $500,000 income brackets to reflect home buyers who rely the most on tax deductions from their purchases because, as Sher noted, the couple that makes $1.5 million a year, while the mortgage interest helps them, it’s not a determinant in their decision.
According to Bond and Sher s calculations, a household with $250,000 annual taxable income the minimum income you should be making if you re purchasing [a $1.25 million] apartment, according to Bond would bear the brunt of both p上海千花网龙凤论坛