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Claiming back NI Tax

Bigpoppaad Avatar
7y, 5m agoPosted 7 years, 5 months ago
Just looking for some advice; Im 17 and work part-time at Mcdonalds whilst attending College.

I am Due a big paycheck, due to the summer holidays in 2 weeks time, and unfortunately, I will automatically pay about £30 to National Insurance, this is wrong, because I'll have earned over the tax limit for this pay period, but as I am hourly paid, this doesn't reflect my annual wage, which itself doesnt make the minimum taxable limit.

In the past I've paid a few quid to NI, nothing to big so Ive let it go thinking claiming that back is more hassle than its worth. But £30 out of my pay for this pay period is a lot to me, and need to claim it back.

Just wondering if anyone can offer any advice,

cheers,

Bigpoppaad
Bigpoppaad Avatar
7y, 5m agoPosted 7 years, 5 months ago
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(31) Jump to unreadPost a comment
Comments/page:
#1
No one?
1 Like #2
I have't read the in's and outs on this but a quick google brought up this...have a look and see if it helps.
http://www.hmrc.gov.uk/incometax/claim-ni-conts.htm
#3
lol it's 2:20 in the morning.. give it time :)
#4
I have never been Taxed in my life
#5
dean3988
I have never been Taxed in my life


thats because u dont earn enuff.
#6
Bigpoppaad
thats because u dont earn enuff.


So...

I dont get taxeddd

Win
#7
bellabonkers
I have't read the in's and outs on this but a quick google brought up this...have a look and see if it helps.
http://www.hmrc.gov.uk/incometax/claim-ni-conts.htm


Cheers that's all i needed, didnt think it was this simple. :w00t:
#8
OP do you think that you should be allowed to pay no tax or N.I? if you do you better get on the dole then because you will pay that for the rest of your working life i feel so sorry for you imagine how i feel when I've done an 80 hour week and the taxman takes nearly all my overtime and people like you moan about £30 its disgusting the world doesn't owe you nothing who do you thinks paying for your college education.
1 Like #9
polly69
OP do you think that you should be allowed to pay no tax or N.I? if you do you better get on the dole then because you will pay that for the rest of your working life i feel so sorry for you imagine how i feel when I've done an 80 hour week and the taxman takes nearly all my overtime and people like you moan about £30 its disgusting the world doesn't owe you nothing who do you thinks paying for your college education.


You are allowed to earn up to a certain amount before you pay tax.
Off the top of my head it's around six thousand a year....Imagine if no one went into further education. We would have a skills shortage. You should be thankful that he's trying to get a good foundation for the rest of his life and working to help pay his way through collage instead of totally relying on others. He could on the other hand not care about the future and go straight onto benefit and never lift a finger in his life because he didn't have the skills or the get up and go.

Think about it and don't be bitter.
#10
NI you cant claim back i'm sure.
As for tax, it'l probably come off of any other tax you are meant to pay every month after, if you arent due to pay any then itl get paid back as a rebate.
I think.
Mind Tax and NI are totally seperate things
#11
I used to work for McDonalds in the holidays too, it should automatically get reunded to you in the paypacket after (in 2 weeks time) as i am assuming you will not earn as much (or nothing) so it will be corrected asap.
#12
bellabonkers
You are allowed to earn up to a certain amount before you pay tax.
Off the top of my head it's around six thousand a year....Imagine if no one went into further education. We would have a skills shortage. You should be thankful that he's trying to get a good foundation for the rest of his life and working to help pay his way through collage instead of totally relying on others. He could on the other hand not care about the future and go straight onto benefit and never lift a finger in his life because he didn't have the skills or the get up and go.

Think about it and don't be bitter.


+1

Yeah Ni you cant claim back either I believe.
#13
polly69
OP do you think that you should be allowed to pay no tax or N.I? if you do you better get on the dole then because you will pay that for the rest of your working life i feel so sorry for you imagine how i feel when I've done an 80 hour week and the taxman takes nearly all my overtime and people like you moan about £30 its disgusting the world doesn't owe you nothing who do you thinks paying for your college education.


He works at mcdonalds... Same as me, Havnt been taxed in my life, and as bella said its like uptop £6000 until you get taxed


So take your head out your bum :thumbsup:
#14
Xiwt
+1

Yeah Ni you cant claim back either I believe.


+Another 1.

Low earners don't and shouldn't pay tax/NI. At least these people are bothering to work rather than sitting on their ***** watching Jeremy Twatface with the odd trip out to sign on.
#15
Shengis
+Another 1.

Low earners don't and shouldn't pay tax/NI. At least these people are bothering to work rather than sitting on their ***** watching Jeremy Twatface with the odd trip out to sign on.


+1
banned#16
polly69;5954869
OP do you think that you should be allowed to pay no tax or N.I? if you do you better get on the dole then because you will pay that for the rest of your working life i feel so sorry for you imagine how i feel when I've done an 80 hour week and the taxman takes nearly all my overtime and people like you moan about £30 its disgusting the world doesn't owe you nothing who do you thinks paying for your college education.

Lies, damn lies I tell you.

tax rate is approx 20% (40% for higher rate) and NI approx 12%, hardly ALL. Be thankful you have a job and one that allows you to work so many hours!
banned#17
BTW, you cannot claim NI back in the OPs instance as it was due for the weeks worked. NI limits are weekly. Tax limits are yearly.
#18
tax limits are when you get paid aren they?
so say you earn £200 one week then you pay £40 tax the next week you earn £2000 youd pay say £700 (guess )for example tax

but if you revert back to the normal £200 a week this tax you paid would get reimbursed in the weeks ahead wouldnt they?
banned#19
dean3988
So...

I dont get taxeddd

Win


No you lose i don't get taxed on the first £7.5k i earn then i get to take home 4 times as much as you.
banned#20
Shengis
+Another 1.

Low earners don't and shouldn't pay tax/NI. At least these people are bothering to work rather than sitting on their ***** watching Jeremy Twatface with the odd trip out to sign on.

Tax correct...................... wrong on NI.:oops::thumbsup::santa:
banned#21
csiman
BTW, you cannot claim NI back in the OPs instance as it was due for the weeks worked. NI limits are weekly. Tax limits are yearly.




:thumbsup::thumbsup::thumbsup::santa:
#22
polly69
OP do you think that you should be allowed to pay no tax or N.I? if you do you better get on the dole then because you will pay that for the rest of your working life i feel so sorry for you imagine how i feel when I've done an 80 hour week and the taxman takes nearly all my overtime and people like you moan about £30 its disgusting the world doesn't owe you nothing who do you thinks paying for your college education.


Imagine how we feel listening to your moaning, be grateful you've got a job that allows you to work so many hours, alot of people at the moment would love to be in your position. :x

As for the OP, he doesn't earn enough over the course of the year to pay tax, so why shouldn't he want to claim it back??? :thinking:
banned#23
civms47;5955482
Imagine how we feel listening to your moaning, be grateful you've got a job that allows you to work so many hours, alot of people at the moment would love to be in your position. :x

As for the OP, he doesn't earn enough over the course of the year to pay tax, so why shouldn't he want to claim it back??? :thinking:

cos its NI, not tax - treated completely differently ;-)
#24
NI cannot be claimed back,everyone pays its no matter what you earn capped at a maximum amount and calculated weekly/monthly.

Tax is a different matter
#25
RUDOLF
Tax correct...................... wrong on NI.:oops::thumbsup::santa:


Wrong in what context? Up to about £90 you don't pay NI. You can make voluntary contributions if you want though. The whole point of these thresholds is to make it worthwhile to people considering P/T work :)
#26
polly69;5954869
OP do you think that you should be allowed to pay no tax or N.I? if you do you better get on the dole then because you will pay that for the rest of your working life i feel so sorry for you imagine how i feel when I've done an 80 hour week and the taxman takes nearly all my overtime and people like you moan about £30 its disgusting the world doesn't owe you nothing who do you thinks paying for your college education.

FAIL.
banned#27
Shengis
Wrong in what context? Up to about £90 you don't pay NI. You can make voluntary contributions if you want though. The whole point of these thresholds is to make it worthwhile to people considering P/T work :)



LOL:w00t:
banned#28
Shengis
Wrong in what context? Up to about £90 you don't pay NI. You can make voluntary contributions if you want though. The whole point of these thresholds is to make it worthwhile to people considering P/T work :)




When do you have to pay national insurance contributions
Living and working in the UK
You usually only have to pay national insurance contributions if you are employed or self-employed in Great Britain or Northern Ireland, and you live here. However, there are situations in which you have to, or can choose to, pay national insurance contributions while you are working abroad.

(Example box starts)I am a migrant worker from Portugal and work here on temporary contracts. Do I have to pay national insurance contributions in this country?

If you are from Portugal, you don't need to pay national insurance contributions, provided you hold a current certificate from your home country confirming you're paying national insurance there. This is because Portugal is one of the European Economic Area (EEA) countries. Countries in the EEA are European Union countries and Liechtenstein, Iceland and Norway.

(Example box ends)
To find out which countries are in the European Union, go to The European Union.

If you are working abroad or you have an overseas employer or you are from an EEA country, and you are not sure whether you should be paying national insurance contributions, you should consult an experienced adviser, for example, at a Citizens Advice Bureau. To search for details of your nearest CAB, including those that can give advice by email, click on nearest CAB.

To find out more, in England and Wales, about your rights in the UK if you're from an EEA country, see EEA: your rights in the UK, on the Advicenow website at: [url]www.advicenow.org.uk[/url].
[mod]#29
Apparently I am owed about £3,000...
#30
RUDOLF
When do you have to pay national insurance contributions
Living and working in the UK
You usually only have to pay national insurance contributions if you are employed or self-employed in Great Britain or Northern Ireland, and you live here. However, there are situations in which you have to, or can choose to, pay national insurance contributions while you are working abroad.

(Example box starts)I am a migrant worker from Portugal and work here on temporary contracts. Do I have to pay national insurance contributions in this country?

If you are from Portugal, you don't need to pay national insurance contributions, provided you hold a current certificate from your home country confirming you're paying national insurance there. This is because Portugal is one of the European Economic Area (EEA) countries. Countries in the EEA are European Union countries and Liechtenstein, Iceland and Norway.

(Example box ends)
To find out which countries are in the European Union, go to The European Union.

If you are working abroad or you have an overseas employer or you are from an EEA country, and you are not sure whether you should be paying national insurance contributions, you should consult an experienced adviser, for example, at a Citizens Advice Bureau. To search for details of your nearest CAB, including those that can give advice by email, click on nearest CAB.

To find out more, in England and Wales, about your rights in the UK if you're from an EEA country, see EEA: your rights in the UK, on the Advicenow website at: [url]www.advicenow.org.uk[/url].


Not quite sure what point you're making there? The current ET is £95 btw.

When do I start paying National Insurance Contributions?

You must pay Class 1 National Insurance Contributions if:

* you work as an employed earner (employee) in the UK,
* you are 16 or over and under State Pension age (currently 60 for women, 65 for men), and
* your earnings exceed a prescribed minimum level, known as the Earnings Threshold (ET).

There is no payment of Class 1 National Insurance Contributions on earnings up to the ET. However, once earnings reach the Lower Earnings Limit (LEL), National Insurance Contributions will be treated as having been paid on earnings from the LEL up to and including the ET. This protects the benefit entitlement position of lower earners.
banned#31
Shengis
Not quite sure what point you're making there? The current ET is £95 btw.

When do I start paying National Insurance Contributions?

You must pay Class 1 National Insurance Contributions if:

* you work as an employed earner (employee) in the UK,
* you are 16 or over and under State Pension age (currently 60 for women, 65 for men), and
* your earnings exceed a prescribed minimum level, known as the Earnings Threshold (ET).

There is no payment of Class 1 National Insurance Contributions on earnings up to the ET. However, once earnings reach the Lower Earnings Limit (LEL), National Insurance Contributions will be treated as having been paid on earnings from the LEL up to and including the ET. This protects the benefit entitlement position of lower earners.


The best thing is to read all the folowing and use the salient point required to the enquiry.

AND THE ANSWER IS YOU CANNOT CLAIM BACK NI CONTRIBUTIONS

http://www.adviceguide.org.uk/index/life/benefits/national_insurance_contributions_and_benefits.htm#national_insurance:thumbsup::thumbsup::thumbsup:

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