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    If you’re a host who has provided your business ID and relevant tourist tax registration info, you may be eligible to collect taxes directly from guests by using our professional hosting tools. With this feature, you can set the type of tax and the way you want to collect it (percentage per booking, fee per guest, fee per night, or fee per guest per night).

    If you’re in a region or jurisdiction where we collect and remit taxes on your behalf (automatic or default tax collection), you may still be able to add taxes to your listing. Depending on the jurisdiction, you may have one of two options:

    1. You can opt out of the default tax collection and add your own taxes instead; or,
    2. You can add taxes in addition to the taxes we automatically collect. Review the occupancy tax collection amounts to see what Airbnb collects on your behalf before adding additional taxes.

    If you opt out of default tax collection and add your own taxes, we collect the taxes on your nightly rate and fees but pass them to you to remit to the tax authorities. If you add taxes in addition to the taxes we automatically collect, we pass your additional taxes to you to remit to the tax authorities, and we remit the taxes we automatically collect directly to the tax authorities. If you opt out of default tax collection, adding a tax replaces all default taxes.

    Once the feature is set up, tax will be calculated based on your nightly price and any fees that roll into the nightly rate. Guests are shown any taxes you’ve applied in the Occupancy Tax section of their price breakdown.

    What’s taxed

    • Nightly rate (including Airbnb host fee)
    • Standard fees: management, community, and linen fees
    • Cleaning fees
    • Fees for additional guests

    What’s not taxed

    • Airbnb guest fees
    • Security deposits

    This feature isn’t available under certain conditions and the type of taxes you can collect through this feature may not cover your needs. Learn more about why you may not be able to add taxes.

    How to add taxes for individual listings

    You’ll need to turn on professional hosting tools to access this feature.

    If we don't already collect and remit taxes for your listing

    1. Go to your Listings page and click the listing that you want to edit
    2. Select Local taxes and laws
    3. Click Add a tax
    4. Select the Tax type from the drop-down menu
    5. Select the Type of charge and then add the amount being collected in the box under Amount
    6. Add your Business tax ID and Accommodations tax registration number (read  additional info about tax IDs below)
    7. Choose whether your region provides an exemption for long-term stays (if you choose Yes, you’ll be given the option to provide additional details)
    8. Agree to the terms and click Save

    If we collect and remit taxes for your listing (default taxes)

    If we already collect some taxes for you, there are two ways you can add taxes to your listing, depending on the jurisdiction your listing is in.

    The first way lets you choose between default and custom tax collection. If you choose custom tax collection under this option, we'll only collect the taxes you add.

    1. Go to your Listings page and click the listing that you want to edit
    2. Select Local taxes and laws
    3. Choose Custom tax collection
    4. Click Add a tax
    5. Select the Tax type from the drop-down menu
    6. Select the Type of charge and then add the amount being collected in the box under Amount
    7. Add your Business tax ID and Accommodations tax registration number (read additional info about tax IDs below)
    8. Choose whether your region provides an exemption for long-term stays (if you choose Yes, you’ll be given the option to provide additional details)
    9. Agree to the terms and click Save

    If you later remove all custom taxes, you’ll automatically switch back to default tax collection.

    The second way you may be able to add taxes to a listing is to add more taxes to the taxes we already collect. We’ll collect these taxes in addition to the taxes we automatically collect on your behalf. You can review the tax amounts collected by Airbnb.

    1. Go to your Listings page and click the listing that you want to edit
    2. Select Local taxes and laws
    3. Click Add a tax
    4. Select the Tax type from the drop-down menu
    5. Select the Type of charge and then add the amount being collected in the box under Amount
    6. Add your Business tax ID and Accommodations tax registration number (read additional info about tax IDs below)
    7. Choose whether your region provides an exemption for long-term stays (if you choose Yes, you’ll be given the option to provide additional details)
    8. Agree to the terms and click Save

    Tax IDs

    Business tax ID

    A tax ID for a business is a unique number relating directly to the business itself. For example, in the US, your business tax ID is your federal employer identification number (EIN); in the UK, your business tax ID is your unique taxpayer reference (UTR); and in Estonia, your business tax ID is your registration code for legal persons. This ID number will vary based on where your business is registered. This ID number may be used to identify your business for multiple purposes, not just taxes. Usually your business tax ID is issued at the time of tax or business registration. You can find this number on tax or business documents you’ve received.

    Accommodations tax registration number

    Many jurisdictions in the US issue an accommodations tax registration number, which is the unique number you were assigned by your local taxing jurisdiction. Depending on the jurisdiction, this may be an accommodations tax-specific registration number or a local business registration or account number. For example, in Florida, your accommodations tax registration number would be your state sales tax registration number for sales tax, and county tourist development tax number for tourist development tax; in Sacramento, California, your accommodations tax registration number is your business customer account number for transient occupancy tax; and in Eureka Springs, Arkansas, your accommodations tax registration number is your CAPC tax permit number. Your accommodations tax registration number will vary based on the specific tax you are collecting in addition to the jurisdiction.

    Many non-US jurisdictions also offer an accommodations/tourist tax registration process. For example, the renting of accommodations in the City of Ljubljana, Slovenia requires registration for the City Tourist and Promotion Tax. The number/identifier assigned to you at registration would be the number you would enter here.

    Long-term stay exemptions

    A booking may be eligible for a long-term stay exemption if it meets certain qualifications. What qualifies as a long-term stay depends on the jurisdiction the listing is in. For example:

    • Jurisdiction X - a booking greater than 30 days isn’t taxed
    • Jurisdiction Y - a booking greater than 45 days isn’t taxed
    • Jurisdiction Z - for bookings greater than 30 days, taxes only apply to the first 30 days

    Check with your local tax authority to find out more information on your jurisdiction’s long-term stay exemption.

    How tax payouts work

    Taxes you've added with this feature are calculated from your payout, but will be paid out separately. Your payout includes your nightly price, cleaning fee, and any other fees you’re collecting for new bookings, minus the host service fee. You’re responsible for providing the tax amount you want to be collected. And, as always, you’re responsible for submitting, paying, and reporting all taxes related to your bookings to the relevant tax authorities. Learn more about your tax reporting and payouts.

    How taxes affect your total price

    Your total price will increase after adding new taxes. So if you previously included occupancy taxes in your nightly price, you'll have to adjust your nightly price after adding new pass-through taxes to keep your nightly price the same.

    For example: Your local occupancy tax rate is 5%. To earn $95 USD per night booked, you charge a nightly price of $100 USD, which includes a $5 USD occupancy tax. When you add the new tax of 5%, the total cost (including taxes) will be $105 USD. If you want to continue to charge a total cost (including taxes) of $100 USD, you'll need to decrease your nightly price to $95 USD.

    Info we share with relevant tax authorities

    Airbnb may disclose data and other information related to transactions and taxes to the relevant tax authority, such as your name, listing address, applicable business and tax ID numbers, accommodation fees, service fees, gross bookings, tax payout amounts, reservation dates, and transaction dates.

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