Where’s My Colorado State Refund? CA State Tax Return 2015
Check Your 2016 Colorado State Refund Status. Where’s My Colorado State Refund?
You will need your social security number, numbers in your mailing address, your zip code, and your 2016 colorado tax refund amount claimed on your 2015 Colorado tax return. Where’s My Colorado State Refund?
- 540 2EZ, line 23
- 540, line 93
- 540NR Short or Long Form, line 103
|Colorado State Tax Refund Status Information
2016 Colorado Tax Brackets
The rate of inflation in Colorado , for the period from July 1, 2013, through June 30, 2014, was 2.2%. The 2014 personal income tax brackets are indexed by this amount.
2014 Colorado Income Tax Table
|Tax Bracket (Single)||Marginal Tax Rate|
|Tax Bracket (Couple)||Marginal Tax Rate|
Colorado has two marginal tax brackets, ranging from 4.63% (the lowest Colorado tax bracket) to 4.63% (the highest Colorado tax bracket). Each marginal rate only applies to earnings within the applicable marginal tax bracket, which are the same in Colorado for single filers and couples filing jointly. The Federal Income Tax, by contrast, has different tax brackets for married, single, and Head of Household taxpayers.
Our Colorado tax brackets have been updated for tax year 2015. States often adjust their tax brackets on a yearly basis, so make sure you are using the current 2015 tax brackets!
Your 2015 income tax return is due on April 18th, 2016. The IRS and Colorado are now accepting eFiled returns and processing refunds.
If you would like to file your Colorado income tax return by mail, you can download 2013 Colorado tax forms here.
Technically, you don’t have just one “tax bracket” – you pay all of the Colorado marginal tax rates from the lowest tax bracket to the tax bracket in which you earned your last dollar. For comparison purposes, however, your Colorado tax bracket is the tax bracket in which your last earned dollar in any given tax period falls.
You can think of the bracketed income tax as a flat amount for all of the money you earned up to your highest tax bracket, plus a marginal percentage of any amount you earned over that.