Infographic: 2017 Tax Deadlines Investors Can’t Miss From Now Until April 15th

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Have you hired a CPA yet? Decided whether you want to file for an extension? For investors in particular, all of these looming deadlines might seem daunting. If you’re wondering where you should focus your attention as April approaches, use this visual representation to organize your thoughts.

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2017 Tax Deadlines Investors Can’t Miss From Now Until April 15th

  • Find and hire a CPA by 2/28
  • Decide whether or not you should file an extension (not a bad thing) by 3/1
  • Get your CPA’s tax organizer by 3/1. It will remind you to gather the following:
    • W-2s
    • 1099s
    • 1098s
    • K-1s
    • Estimated Tax Payments
    • Receipts for Charitable Contributions
    • Property Taxes
    • Brokerage Statements
    • Contributions to HSAs, FSAs & retirement accounts
    • Business/Rental Income
    • Business/Rental Expenses
    • Closing documents (for rental property)
  • Have all documentation uploaded to the CPA’s client portal by 3/15
    • Make sure to provide direct deposit information
    • Upload a copy of your prior year tax returns (extremely important!)
  • Partnership & S-Corp taxes are due 3/15
    • Provide your CPA with articles of organization and EIN info
    • Research local tax laws to make sure your CPA doesn’t miss anything important
  • Make HSA, Solo 401(k), or SDIRA contributions by 4/15
  • Individual tax returns are due 4/15 (2016 tax returns are due 4/18/17 due to weekend and holiday)
  • Q1 Estimated tax payments are due 4/15 (2017 Q1 Estimated tax payments due 4/18/17)

Related: The Ultimate Guide to Real Estate Investment Tax Benefits

Which of these deadlines are you tackling now? Any questions about the above information?

Please be sure to leave a comment below—and SHARE this post to help out your fellow tax season-fearing investors!

About Author

Brandon Hall

Brandon Hall, owner of The Real Estate CPA, is an entrepreneur at heart who happens to be good at taxes. Brandon is a real estate investor and CPA specializing in providing business advice and creative tax strategies for real estate investors. Brandon’s Big 4 and personal investing experiences allow him to provide unique advice to each of his clients.


  1. Sandra Hale

    According to my CPA: In 2016, if you were doing 1099s to any of your investors, you had to have those completed and mailed to investor by Jan. 31, or pay a penalty. I believe my CPA said it was $250 per form. So you better get those done early. I did not know of this change until this year.

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