you must inform hm revenue and customs (hmrc) if you are:
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- leaving the UK to live abroad permanently
- go to work abroad full-time for at least one full tax year
- commercial software
- help from a professional, such as an accountant
- return to UK
- claim state pension later
The fiscal year runs from April 6 to April 5 of the following year.
how to tell hmrc
how to tell hmrc depends on whether you file a tax return or not. it also depends on your work situation.
if you don’t normally complete a self-assessment tax return
If you have already left the UK, please complete the online p85 form. If you have not yet left the UK, please download and complete the P85 form offline.
include parts 2 and 3 of your p45 form; get them from your employer (or jobcentre plus if you’ve been claiming jobseeker’s allowance).
if you normally complete a self-assessment tax return
You can tell hmrc that you are going through your self-assessment tax return. fill in the ‘resident’ section (sa109 form) and send it by post. you cannot use hmrc’s online services to tell them you are leaving the uk.
You can also complete your self-assessment tax return with:
You will be charged a penalty if you miss the deadline: it’s October 31st if you mail in your return.
what happens next
You need to tell other people if you move or retire abroad, for example to your local council, so that you stop paying council tax.
if you are due a refund
hmrc will calculate if you are due a refund for the tax year in which you leave the UK.
taxes if you are not a resident
If you’re a non-resident, you don’t pay UK tax on any income or gains you make outside the UK. You may not be a resident the day after you leave the UK; this depends on your situation and how the “split-year treatment” is applied to you.
You may be required to pay UK tax if you are a non-resident and have UK income. For example, you could pay tax if you have income from renting a property in the UK.
The UK has “double taxation agreements” with many countries to make sure you don’t pay tax twice.
You may be able to pay for national insurance while abroad if you plan to:
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You cannot claim any national insurance you have paid for in the UK if you leave the UK permanently. However, anything you have paid could count towards benefits in the country you move to, if it is one of the countries that has a social security agreement with the UK.
if your circumstances change
contact hmrc if your circumstances change while you are abroad; for example, you move house or change your marital status. you will need your national insurance number.
You must also inform hmrc if you move back to the UK.
visiting the UK
You can visit the UK without becoming a resident again, depending on the purpose of the visit and the duration of the visit.
If you work full-time abroad, you can normally visit the UK for up to 90 days, provided you work no more than 30 of these days.
You could become a UK resident again if you start new activities in the UK after you’ve left, for example if you go into business or buy new property.
Check your status of residence if you are unsure how your activities in the UK affect your status.