We find out if you overpaid on Stamp Duty Land Tax (SDLT).
Stamp Duty Land Tax (SDLT) can be complicated and there are many specialist exemptions that can apply depending on the property being purchased. If you bought a home with habitable outbuildings or separate internal dwellings, you might have overpaid on top of the standard stamp duty due on your house purchase. In many cases this is a substantial amount but the good news it can be reclaimed.
If we’re unable to get a successful claim, you don’t have to pay us a penny.
We can begin our investigation with just a few details from you.
Money is typically back from HMRC within 6 weeks of starting your claim.
What is it?
The HMRC rules for Stamp Duty are complex and there are exemptions in the Finance Act 2003, which are not widely known. This means that some people end up overpaying their Stamp Duty.
A property with a self-contained annexe is now treated as a multiple dwelling.
We have a 100% success rate on qualifying stamp duty reclaims.
Specialist knowledge is required to understand the stamp duty rules.
Any claim must be made within 12 months of the date of the purchase.
If you’ve bought a home with outbuildings recently, it’s always worth seeing if you have a valid claim for a tax rebate. But if any of the following rings true, you stand a greater chance of being successful.
We put in all the hard work so you don’t have to. All we need to start taking back your slice of money is a few details.
Success rate on qualifying stamp duty claims
Average recovery amount
Properties affected annually
We were a bit sceptical at first, but pleasantly surprised with the professionalism and results from Jack at Crystal!
Daniel Richard, 2021
I was sceptical at first but I have to admit the team were brilliant. Jack was on hand to answer any question I had. – Great service!
Adam Willbourn, 2021
Very friendly and efficient service with no problems.
Robert Bellis, 2021
You won’t know until you’ve tried. With nothing to lose, it’s always worth finding out. All we need are a few simple details.
When you’ve been mis-sold a financial product.
When you haven’t been treated fairly by a lender.