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Tax-Free Wealth: How to Build Massive Wealth by Permanently Lowering Your Taxes (Rich Dad Advisors) Paperback – May 1, 2012

ISBN-13: 978-1937832056 ISBN-10: 1937832058 Edition: 2nd

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Tax-Free Wealth: How to Build Massive Wealth by Permanently Lowering Your Taxes (Rich Dad Advisors) + Loopholes of Real Estate (Rich Dad's Advisors) + The ABCs of Real Estate Investing: The Secrets of Finding Hidden Profits Most Investors Miss (Rich Dad Advisors)
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Product Details

  • Series: Rich Dad Advisors
  • Paperback: 320 pages
  • Publisher: RDA Press, LLC; 2nd edition (May 1, 2012)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1937832058
  • ISBN-13: 978-1937832056
  • Product Dimensions: 8.9 x 5.9 x 0.9 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 12 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (94 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #11,992 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

About the Author

Tom Wheelwright, CPA, is the creative force behind ProVision, a strategic CPA firm, and one of Robert Kiyosaki’s team of Rich Dad Advisors.

As founder and CEO, Tom has been responsible for innovating new tax, business and wealth consulting and strategy services for ProVision's premium clientele for the past 16 years. For more than 30 years, Tom has devised innovative tax, business and wealth strategies for sophisticated investors and business owners in the manufacturing, real estate and high tech fields. His passion is teaching these innovative strategies to the thousands who come to hear him speak. Tom has participated as a keynote speaker and panelist in multiple roundtables, and led ground-breaking tax discussions challenging the status quo in terms of tax strategies.

Tom is a leading expert and published author on partnerships and corporation tax strategies, a well-known platform speaker and a wealth education innovator. Donald Trump selected Tom to contribute to his Wealth Builders Program, calling Tom "the best of the best." Robert Kiyosaki, bestselling author of Rich Dad Poor Dad, calls Tom "a team player that anyone who wants to be rich needs to add to his team."

With a background that includes a wide variety of professional experience—ranging from Big 4 accounting, where he managed and led the professional training for thousands of CPAs at Ernst & Young’s National Tax Department in Washington, D.C., to in-house tax advisor for Pinnacle West Capital Corporation, at the time a Fortune 1000 company—Tom’s experience is extensive and varied. He also served as an adjunct professor in the Masters of Tax program at Arizona State University for 14 years.

Customer Reviews

This is an easy to read and understand book that everyone should read.
Ironmanbart
I got a lot of excellent info out of this book, I did a lot of highlighting so I can refer to it again in the future.
Liz Moore
This book makes my strategy easy and I save more money that would had been lost in Taxes.
Brett Berner

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

56 of 59 people found the following review helpful By Barb on April 6, 2013
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
Light bulb moment: Wheelwright's stress on the concept that the bulk of the tax code is there to provide incentives for doing one thing or another, and that you can be a lot wealthier by choosing to actively participate in ways the tax system rewards. I really hadn't thought about it in that particular way, but he's spot on. His corollary -- finding a tax accountant who can prospectively guide you into thinking through ideas in this tax-efficient way is also a really good one. I've spent a lot of time learning about my taxes, but this new vantage point has given me a lot of really good ideas that I'll be working on over the next few years, and that will certainly influence some restructuring of my business. (The concept of having one type of entity -- like an S corp -- being a member of another -- like an LLC -- in order to put activities and expenditures in the most helpful place was really illuminating.)

However, the continued statements that anything can be deducted if you just handle it the right way are disingenuous, and some people may try to stretch and get into completely indefensible situations based on his broad and often repeated statement. Everything is not potentially deductible. It is also a very padded book, with the author stretching to increase the word count to make it "book length".

Still it is a helpful book if the ideas are taken with a grain of salt, and it has really helped me think about taxes in a different way.
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40 of 49 people found the following review helpful By Brian Yen on July 12, 2012
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
There is so much I could say about Tom Wheelwright's book and still not do it justice. So many of us "common folk" have grown up fearing the tax code because it seems more incomprehensible and scary. Often, the tax collector carries the same ominous aura of dread associated with the boogie man!

But, Tom is extremely intelligent, talented and passionate. And, as we all know, passion drives excellence. Tom's incredibly thorough understanding of taxes from concept to inception makes his insights incredibly valuable. The key value is that he can accurately demystify taxes for nearly everyone to understand. His explanations are easy to follow and the book covers many aspects of taxes to, not only apply to whatever the reader's current financial situation is, but it also explains the simple concepts available to all people to move forward to a brighter financial future. It is very clear that this book is intended for anyone with an open mind to looking at taxes differently and using that knowledge to their own advantage.

This book takes the fear out of being taxed. It brings understanding of how the tax system works and how it can work to the taxpayer's advantage. I bought this book the first day it became available on Amazon and I read it all the way through in 2 days and will keep re-reading it for many years. I even bought a copy and gave it to my tax preparer saying, "Read this. This is how I want to formulate my tax strategies from now on. Let me know if you can keep up."
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14 of 18 people found the following review helpful By Andrew Stock on February 4, 2013
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
If you are a fan (or student) of the "Rich Dad, Poor Dad" series, and understand those basic principles, but may feel as if you are still missing a piece of the puzzle toward building wealth----then you must read this book. This book will fill that void.

This book ties all the Rich Dad principles together and demonstrates how and why they work to build vast wealth over a lifetime---and beyond---for generations to come. I truly understand now why the old adage of "the rich just keep getting richer" is so true: the tax code.

However, be warned that this book may seem somewhat controversial to some due to its right-wing political overtones. I can see how those from the left may get offended by what this book teaches: using the tax code to pay very little tax; or legally paying no taxes while having other people pay them for you.

This book may also be offensive to some who may experience an "Ah-ha!" moment when they realize how their own political leaders use the tax code to become very, very wealthy. Meanwhile those leaders hypocritically campaign that they are "working for the little guy" while surreptitiously robbing their own constituency though the legal use of the tax code. This reality is rife with irony.

I don't think Wheelwright had the intention for this book to be confrontational. However, the truth hurts, and this book demonstrates the truth of why "the rich" get rich----and stay rich.
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24 of 32 people found the following review helpful By snowflake on December 3, 2013
Format: Kindle Edition Verified Purchase
This was a disappointing read. some annoying aspects from this book are: 1) almost every page mentions that you need to hire a tax professional, 2) Wheelwright tried to make this an international book and constantly makes references to IRS equivalents in other countries that do not apply to the US, 3) most tax advice is geared for business owners and real estate speculators, 4) Wheelwright dismisses and discourages 401k's and IRA's as well as any type of securities investments such as mutual funds and barely even mentions them. But I suppose this is to be expected from the rich dad series. And the fact that this was intended to be an international book was a bad idea because the only high level concept that applies worldwide is that everybody wants to minimize their taxes. I am sure that the international community will not benefit from any real tax advice from this book, but to be fair, nobody in the US will benefit either.
A more appropriate book title should be: "Reasons why business owners should hire me (tax professionals)"
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