Mayor Turner, during the debate on the Property Tax Bylaw you stated: “That at the end of the day income and relief for residents comes from the Federal and Provincial Government. We have to be careful about going down the slippery slope of income support for residents… […]
Council has unanimously passed first reading of their 2018 tax bylaw that would see Morinville residents pay a 0.96% increase ($19.86 per year on a $300,000 property) over 2017 in their property taxes. Until second and third reading pass, council still has an opportunity to make some changes to the rate based on expected impact of rate changes.
Morinville taxpayers should expect next years’ tax bill to go up by a few bucks a month following Council’s approval of 2017’s tax rates in a unanimous vote from Council for 2nd and 3rd Reading of the Tax Bylaw.
Councillor Stephen Dafoe brought forward a motion Mar. 28 to have Administration bring back a report on potential approaches to reducing the burden of unpaid municipal tax penalties on unemployed or financially burdened residents. […]
Council unanimously approved First Reading of the 2017 Property Tax Bylaw, leaving two more readings before tax notices can be sent to residents.
According to Town Administration a property owner with the average $331,960 home can expect their tax bill to go up $126.78. […]
Morinville taxpayers now have an idea of how the Town Budget will affect their own budget with some clear numbers from Administration on tax rates. At their Committee of the Whole meeting, Council received a report from Shawna Jason, Interim Director of Financial Services for the Town, who informed Council that to support the 2016 budget, ratepayers would be paying approximately $61.40 more this year, based on a home valued at $300,000. […]
Morinville holds a virtuous first place among Alberta municipalities for fair business tax rates, according to the Canadian Federation of Independent Business.
The CFIB released Dec. 7 Entrepreneurs Deserve Property Tax Fairness, a report targeting the “property tax gap,” the difference between residential owners pay and what commercial property owners are paying. […]
Did you know that you can take advantage of the Town’s monthly payment plan for your property taxes? Rather than paying your taxes in a single payment in June of each year, you can arrange with us to take one twelfth of your taxes directly out of your bank account on the 16th of each month… […]