The waiver or reimbursement of user fees applies only to individual taxpayers with adjusted gross income, such as the last year for which this information is available, up to or below 250% of the federal poverty line (low-income taxpayers) who enter into long-term payment plans (ebbing agreements) on April 10, 2018 or after April 10, 2018. If you are a low-income taxpayer, the user fee is removed if you agree to take out a debit contract (DDIA) on electronic debits. If you are a low-income tax payer but are unable to pay electronic debits through the closing of a DDIA, the user fee will be refunded after the term contract is concluded. If the IRS system identifies you as a low-income taxpayer, the online payment agreement tool automatically reflects the applicable fees. Reduced user fees for some tempered contracts. If you have additional balances that are not displayed on line 5, list the amount here (even if they are included in an existing rate agreement). Any accommodation or other charge that is not mentioned in a statement or notification must be included on this line. If the total amount you owe does not exceed $50,000 (including all the amounts you owe beforehand), you do not have to submit Form 9465. You can apply for an online payment contract for a reduced fee. For more information, see the online application of a payment contract and other payment plans. There is the old-fashioned way to send a cheque each month, or you can make your payments by debit from your bank account. If you are not eligible for a payment plan through the online payment agreement tool, you may be able to continue paying in installments.
You can make your payments by debit, cheque or payment order, credit card, debit card or any other accepted method of payment. To charge a lower fee, you can set up a takeover bid and/or agree to make your payments by debit. For more information on accepted payment methods, see IRS.gov/Payments. If you are unable to pay the tax you owe until the original due date, the balance is subject to interest and a monthly late payment penalty. There is also a penalty for failing to file a tax return, so you should file on time, even if you cannot pay your balance.