If Your Refund is Delayed?

The following information is based on IRS guidelines

If your federal refund doesn’t arrive in your account on the anticipated date, you will need to contact the IRS to find out what happened.

If you filed your return electronically, you should expect your refund in 10-21 days and you must wait at least 72 hours to contact the IRS for information.

If you mailed your return, it takes 4 weeks to receive information about the status.
There could have been a number of reasons for the IRS to delay your refund. It’s important for you to contact the IRS to find out why.


Contact The IRS - Where Is My Refund?

You have two options:

Internet or Phone


1. Go to www.irs.gov and click on Where’s My Refund?


2. Call 1-800-829-1040, Choose Option 1


For both methods, you will need to know three (3) key pieces of information:

(a) Your Social Security Number

(b) Your Filing Status {1. single, 2. married filing joint, 3. married filing separate, 4. head of household or 5. Qualifying Widow}

(c) The amount of Your Refund


If you do not get any information on the whereabouts of your refund, you will need to speak personally with an IRS Representative.

Call 1-800-829-1040 and Choose Option 2.

Over 200 Years Of Collective Experience

A major benefit of choosing Abundant Returns as your full spectrum tax and financial professionals is you gain access to our full team of highly experienced CPA’s, Enrolled Agents, Business Consultants, Financial Experts and staff that can assist you. Our professional team members enjoy working with clients who are building successful businesses that concentrate on growth and development. We stand by our work and welcome further auditing and second opinions because we KNOW our team has covered all the bases to keep more money in your pocket. Our founder, Larisa Humphrey, built this company on a strong foundation of ethics, accuracy, and honesty. As an IRS Enrolled Agent she has earned the privilege of representing taxpayers before the Internal Revenue Service by passing a rigorous three-part test on tax law for individuals and businesses.