Idaho State Tax Commission

Idaho State Tax Commission

E-Pay

tax.idaho.gov/epay

Electronic payments are a safe and efficient way to make tax payments.

Free

ACH Debit

With ACH Debit, you authorize the state to take a certain amount of money from your bank account. You can schedule your payment up to 90 days in advance.

Note: If you have a debit block on your account, use this number to authorize Tax Commission debits: 6826001011.

New — QuickPay

Make a payment without signing up for a TAP account. Use QuickPay for occasional payments like: income tax, estimated, and audit payments.

Read more at tax.idaho.gov/quickpay »

Or — get a TAP account

Use this option if you want to see a history of your payments. Choose ACH Debit for no-fee payments.

Register with TAP to file returns and make payments for many types of tax accounts.

Check

Mailing a check? Here's our mailing address.

Fee

Credit/debit card

Register with Access Idaho or use TAP.

We accept American Express, Discover, MasterCard, and Visa.

If you pay by credit/debit card, our third-party provider will charge a convenience fee.

ACH Credit

With ACH Credit, you tell the bank when and how much money to send to the state to pay your taxes.

Contact us by email to request our “ACH Credit Addenda and Bank Information” form.

Take the form to your bank and request ACH Credit setup. ACH Credit fees vary, depending on your bank.

E-check

Register with Access Idaho.

If you pay by e-check, our third-party provider will charge a convenience fee.

ACH (Automated Clearing House) is a nationwide network used by the Federal Reserve to handle electronic payments.

Payments of $100,000 or more:
• You must use ACH Debit or ACH Credit. This is required by Idaho law (except for individual income tax payments).
• If you don't use these methods when required, we can charge you interest and a $500 penalty.

Check or cash payments required for: Form 850-U (use tax); Form 1550-U (cigarette tax penalty); Form 1350-U (tobacco use tax)

Page last updated July 18, 2018. Last full review of page: February 23, 2018.

The information on this site is for general guidance only. Tax laws are complex and change regularly. We can't cover every circumstance in our website guides. This guidance may not apply to your situation. Please contact us with any questions. We work to provide current and accurate information on our website. But some information could have technical inaccuracies or typographical errors. If there's a conflict between current tax law and the information on our website, current tax law will govern.