Ohio farmers have saved $3.2 million on food bills this year thanks to an agricultural tax credit that expired earlier this year, according to data from the Ohio Department of Agriculture.
Farmers who qualify for the farm tax credit get $2,500 off their 2018-19 bill and another $2.50 off a 2019-20 bill.
That’s up to $4,500 a year.
They also get a $1,000 credit on all their bills this tax year.
That could give them an extra $1.1 million in savings.
A few years ago, the tax credit was only available to farmers who paid their 2018 or 2019 bills within 90 days of receiving the payment.
But in the past year, the state began accepting the credit on other bills, and now farmers have been able to take advantage of it for years.
The farm tax credits are the only one that Ohio is paying for the first time in years.
The state is currently paying out $8.3 million in the first quarter of 2019, and another estimated $4.1 billion in the second quarter of 2020.
The other states that are paying out the tax credits this year include Wisconsin, Michigan and Kentucky.
The credit covers the cost of grain and corn to be harvested, processed and sold, as well as livestock.
The tax credit is only available for farmers who pay their 2018 bills within 60 days of receipt.
But the state has made it available for a long time.
In 2011, the first year the credit was available, the program was available for only one year.
Since then, the credits have been extended, and this year they will be available for two years.
If you are a farm that has been eligible for the credit for more than two years, you should know that you can take advantage this year.
In the past, farmers who received a farm tax bill and missed the deadline to pay it could still take advantage.
But this year the state decided to waive the requirement that farmers pay the bill.
But some of the other provisions of the credit, including the requirement for farmers to pay their bills within 30 days, are still in place.
Here are some tips to help you avoid the $3 million missed tax credit this year:Farmers can take an extended break between the two-year farm tax and the next tax payment period, from Oct. 1 through Nov. 30.
This means that you’ll have more time to do your own research before making your next tax payments.
You can also pay your bills on the same day you make them, rather than the day you receive them.
This is especially helpful if you have a few bills to pay in the middle of the year, such as bills from the year before or bills you expect to pay on a given date.
If your next payments are coming up this week, make sure you pay them on time.
If you do have bills to do this year (and have a lot of bills to put off) consider making a list of all the payments you expect in the next few weeks.
Then, get a spreadsheet ready and start taking your payments from there.
The state said it has set aside $2 million for the tax payments for farmers in rural Ohio, so they can start making payments in the fall.