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Hi anna albano,
If you were vat registered then there would be specific details you would need to include on your invoice, one of these would be to raise the invoice in sterling. You can raise the invoice in Euro's but you would need to put the sterling equivalent.
As you are not vat registered then from a vat perspective there would be no obligation to do this.
Again as you are not vat registered you wouldn't mention vat on the invoice. If you do become vat registered and you provide these kind of services it would depend on whether your customers are businesses or consumers as to how you raise the invoice and whether you charge vat or not.
Please refer to the following links that explain details required on a VAT invoice and also how to account for the vat if you are supplying to businesses or consumers
16. VAT invoices
6. The place of supply rules for services
Hi LizThompson Thompson,
This problem can arise if you are an overseas trader but the company is on our system as a domestic trader.
In this situation we would need to change the staus of the business so that we are correctly identifying it as being a company based in Jersey so that the system can ask the right questions.
Can you please phone the VAT helpline on 03002003700, we can then see if we need to update our the records.
The deadline to submit a paper 2021/22 tax return is the 31 October 2022.
Guidance on Australian double taxation agreements can be found here:
Double Taxation Relief Manual
However clarification is currently being sought for a definition of a lump sum.
Hi andy sutton,
Yes, there is a section on the return for capital gains where you enter the details again but there is a box for tax already paid where you show you have already paid the tax on this.
Guidance on completion of these boxes can be found here:
Self Assessment: Capital gains summary (SA108)
Hi Dazwest3310 West,
Sorry, we can only answer HMRC questions on this forum.
Hi Nagu Sittampalam,
A declaration of trust is usually a statement by the legal owner of property that she/he hold beneficial interest for someone else.
HMRC may wish to see your declaration or deed if you live with spouse or civil partner and have income from property that you jointly own and declare beneficial interest in joint property and income in unequal shares, see:
Declare beneficial interests in joint property and income
As the property is jointly owned, HMRC would expect the income to be declared on 50/50 basis.
So, both parties would need to register for self-assessment, acquire a UTR and declare the income from property on their Tax Return.