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Who needs a 1099-PATR form?

Any person who received funds of at least in $10 as patronage, as a dividend or as the result of any other kind of distribution needs this form.

What is the 1099-PATR form for?

The 1099-PATR form (Taxable Distributions Received from Cooperatives) is an application, which informs IRS about items, funds and incomes that were passed to patrons to report a tax return.

In most cases, this form is not needed for filing if contributions were made to private corporations, tax-exempt organization like HAS, Archer MSA's, Cover dell ESA.  If an individual has non-taxable income, it must be noted in the following forms:

  • Form 1040 (Schedule F)
  • Form 4835
  • Or Schedule C

These forms are related to specific cases, so you must check Pub. 225 for more detailed information about filing those forms.

Never forget that all data provided by a person, must be also indicated in the declaration of the patron.

Is the 1099-PATR Form accompanied by other forms?

The 1099-PATR is accompanied by the 1099-DIV form and the 1096 form.

When does the 1099-PATR Form expire?

The 1099-PATR form will expire at the end of the tax period.

How do I fill out 1099-PATR Form?

You must fill out this form by providing the following information:

  • Information about payer

  • Patronage dividends

  • Non-patronage distributions

  • Allocation retain (per-unit)

  • Income tax withheld

  • Investment credit

  • Redemption of non-qualified notices and retain allocations.

  • Patron’s AMT adjustment

  • Credits and deductions

  • Legal and actual addresses of the applicant and patron.

Any data, which is untrue or is unreported may result in penalties.

Where do I send the 1099-PATR Form?

The completed 1099 PAIR form must be sent to the Internal Revenue Service.

So I have some bad news for you guys. If you have been taking advantage of education tax credits such as the American Opportunity Tax Credit or the Lifetime Learning credit, chances are you (or your tax preparer) have been calculating it all wrong. A few weeks ago, we posted a video on tax deductions for college students and in the comments we got a lot of questions about the 1098-T and how you use the 1098-T to calculate your tax credit. So this video is a follow-up to that video. So, if you haven’t seen that video, go watch that one first and come back to this one. It’s time to clear the air and learn how this is supposed to go. So here’s how a lot of people think the credit works. You put in the information from your 1098-T, subtracting your reported scholarships and grants in box 5 from the amount listed in either box 1 or box 2. That should give you the net amount of qualified expenses for which you can claim either the American Opportunity Tax Credit and/or Lifetime Learning Credit, right? WRONG. However, this is what a lot of tax preparers do and...
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