Written by Scott Allen

How forgiveness can Heal oneself from an IRS Tax Debt Problem.

One of the hardest things for a person to do is to forgive themselves or forgive another family member, especially a spouse of getting into an Arizona IRS problem.  This situation can become even more difficult when the spouse who gets in trouble keeps it a secret from the “innocent spouse” until the IRS comes knocking on the door.  If you have a serious Mesa AZ IRS problem you need a competent professional who can help navigate you towards the right solution and then be successful at arriving at that “port.”  If you sincerely want to work with the right person, let me recommend that you contact Scott Allen E.A. immediately at 480-926-9300 and schedule a free consultation.  Scott will be able to put your mind at ease during your first meeting with him.  And if you are married, it is imperative that both spouses attend that first meeting if at all possible.  If you meet with Scott you will be glad you read this blog.

Fyodor Dostoevsky and Forgiveness

One of the hardest of life’s Horrors is to watch a loved one suffer especially when they are young or innocent of any wrong doing.  I would like to share with you a portion of what I consider the greatest book by the greatest author or all time—The Brothers Karamazov by Fyodor Dostoevsky.  Dostoevsky addresses this problem in his book.

There is a discussion about the problem of evil between Alyosha Karamazov, who is a Christian monk, and his skeptical brother, Ivan Karamazov.  Ivan says he believes the whole story about God but cannot accept it.  This is a quote from Dostoevsky’s novel:

It’s not that I don’t accept God, you must understand; it’s the world created by Him I don’t and cannot accept.  Let me make it plain.  I believe, like a child that suffering will be healed and made up for, that all the humiliating absurdity of human contradictions will vanish like a pitiful mirage,…that in the world’s finale, at the moment of eternal harmony, something so precious will come to pass that it will suffice for all hearts, for the comforting of all resentments, for the atonement of all the crimes of humanity, of all the blood they’ve shed; that it will make it not only possible to forgive but to justify all that has happened with men—but though all that may come to pass, I don’t accept it. I won’t accept it.  That’s what’s at the root of me, Alyosha; that’s my creed.

In this extraordinary statement, Ivan cites his atheistic rejection of God—not that there is no God, but the meaning of God in view of all the horrors of the human condition.  The root of Ivan’s problem is the horror of innocent human suffering, especially of young children.  Ivan can’t reconcile the problem of evil that comes from the malicious use of freedom by other human beings and hold on to his belief in God’s providence.  No amount of divine forgiveness, no divine salvation, no divine reconciliation can make up for the fact that innocent human beings have suffered—that is what is unacceptable to Ivan.

In explaining why he cannot accept it, Ivan makes up a story and presents it as if it actually happened.  The story is of the aristocratic owner of a great estate living in luxury and ruling over two thousand serfs that labor for him.  He is a retired general convinced that he has earned absolute power over the lives of his subjects. He has a kennel of hundreds of dogs and nearly a hundred dog boys, all in uniform.  One day a serf boy, a little child of eight, throws a stone while playing and hurts a paw of the general’s favored dog. The general is told which boy threw a stone that hurt the dog’s paw.  “Take him,” the general says.  Here are Dostoevsky’s words:

He was taken, taken from his mother and kept shut up all night.  Early that morning the general comes out on horseback, the hounds, his dependants, dog boys and huntsmen, all mounted around him in full hunting parade.  The servants are summoned for their edification and in front of them all stands the mother of the child.  The child is brought from the lock-up.  It is a gloomy, cold, foggy autumn day.  A capital day for hunting.  The general orders the child to be undressed.  The child is stripped naked.  He shivers, numb with terror, not daring to cry.  “Make him run,” commands the general.  “Run! Run!” shout the dog boys.  “At him!” yells the general and he sets the whole pack of hounds on the child.  The hounds catch him and tear him to pieces before his mother’s eyes.

A bit later in the passage Ivan says:

I want to see with my own eyes the ‘deer lie down with the lion,’ and the victim rise up and embrace his murderer.  I want to be there when suddenly everyone understands what it’s all been for.  All the religions of the world are built on this longing and I’m a believer.  But then there are the children…I renounce the higher harmony altogether.  It’s not worth the tears of that one tortured child who beat itself on the breast with its little fist and prayed in its stinking outhouse, with its unexpiated tears to ‘dear, kind God!’  It’s not worth it…

After reading these passages, I felt that Dostoevsky had painted himself in a corner and would not be able to address the horror of what happened to this little boy.  Dostoevsky was a devout Christian who prided himself on being able to give better reasons for being an atheist than the atheists.  He faced all of the hard questions of life.  No Ob-La-Di, Ob-La-Da here.  And let’s be honest.  Haven’t you had similar concerns as well with the world around us?

In Book 6, Dostoevsky presents the story of Father Zossima, the Russian monk who preaches the hidden meaning of love as revealed in the atonement of Jesus; a love that reveals itself in its highest form–forgiveness.  Not only to his crucifiers but to every person who has ever lived on the earth.

Two episodes from Father Zossima’s life reveal how he came to be the living example of this truth of forgiveness.  Father Zossima tells the story of the death of his brother when Zossima was still a child.  His brother who died while he was a young man teaches us that only the spirit of forgiveness can save humanity from despair in the face of evil and reconcile us with God.   This spirit of universal and unconditional forgiveness flows from acceptance of the truth that, “we are all responsible to all others and for all.”  Here is the story of the Zossima’s brother’s conversion.

“Don’t cry, mother,” he would answer, “life is paradise, and we are all in paradise, but we won’t see it; if we would, we should have heaven on earth the next day.”…

Mother shook her head as she listened.  “My darling, it’s your illness that makes you talk like that.”

“Mother darling,” he would say, “there must be servant and master, but if so I will be the servant of my servants, the same as they are to me.  And another thing, mother, every one of us has sinned against all men, and I more than any.”

Mother positively smiled at that and smiled through her tears.

“Why, how could you have sinned against all men, more than all?  Robbers and murderers have done that, but what sin have you committed yet, that you hold yourself more guilty than all?”

“Mother, little heart of mine… my joy, believe me, everyone is really responsible to all men for all men and for everything.  I don’t know how to explain it to you, but I feel it is so, painfully even.  And how is it we went on then living, getting angry and not knowing?”

Father Zossima’s story of his own conversion, after the conversion and death of his brother illustrates the experience of liberation that follows from the recognition and acknowledgment of one’s need for forgiveness.  I want to retell that story for you in its full detail.

Zossima’s own conversion begins with a challenge to a duel over a conflict with another man over a woman.  He has agreed to the duel and goes home that night to await the duel the next morning.  Here is the story from this point.

And then something happened that in very truth was the turning-point of my life.  In the evening, returning home in a savage and brutal humor, I flew into a rage with my orderly Afansy, and gave him two blows in the face with all my might, so that it was covered with blood. …And, believe me, though it’s forty years ago, I recall it now with shame and pain.  I went to bed and slept for about three hours; when I woke up the day was breaking.  I got up…looked out upon the garden; I saw the sun rising; it was warm and beautiful, the birds were singing.

“What’s the meaning of it?” I thought.  I feel in my heart as it were something vile and shameful…And all at once I knew what it was: it was because I had beaten Afansy the evening before!  It all rose before my mind, it all was…repeated over again; he stood before me and I was beating him straight on the face and he was holding his arms stiffly down, his head erect, his eyes fixed upon me as though on parade.  He staggered at every blow and did not even dare to raise his hands to protect himself.  That is what a man has been brought to, and that was a man beating a fellow creature!  What a crime!… I hid my face in my hands, fell on my bed and broke into a storm of tears.  And then I remembered my brother Markel and what he said on his death bed to his servants: “My dear ones, why do you wait on me, why do you love me, am I worth your waiting on me?”

“Yes, am I worth it?” flashed through my mind.  “After all, what am I worth, that another man, a fellow creature, made in the likeness and image of God, should serve me?”  For the first time in my life this question forced itself upon me.  He had said, “Mother, my little heart, in truth we are each responsible to all for all, it’s only that men don’t know this.  If they knew it, the world would be a paradise at once.”
“God, can that too be false?”  I thought as I wept.  “In truth, perhaps, I am more that all others responsible for all, a greater sinner than all men in the world.”

Perhaps that is why when Jesus was asked how many times we should be willing to forgive others he said, “I say not unto thee, Until seven times: but, until seventy times seven.”  As Dostoevsky puts it—Jesus was responsible, “to all others for all others,” and that is what He expects from us if we are to become like Him and are to find meaning in our lives.   Having a forgiving heart does not protect us from having trials in life, but it does help us to endure them when they occur.

I will close with this thought—forgive yourself if you have a Gilbert AZ IRS problem.  Spouses forgive your spouse that created an Arizona IRS problem for you to deal with, even if you were innocent of knowing what was going on.

I promise you that you will be thankful that you chose Scott Allen E.A to be your IRS resolution professional.  Call Scott today at 480-926-9300 for your free consultation.  You will be glad you did and your mind will be put at ease.

Print off this blog and bring it with you at the initial consultation and receive $50.00 off any IRS resolution work we do.  One blog offer per client.


Written by Scott Allen

How Early Japanese Poetry Can Help You Endure Your Arizona IRS Problems?

Sometimes we suffer melancholy and despair over the transient nature of life. Under the best conditions, life is unpredictable and uncertain.  Perhaps we should consider if the opposite might be worse.  I love the philosophy contained in early Chinese and Japanese poetry.  One poem by Yoshida Kenko beautifully describes this thought.  Kenko was a 14th century Japanese Buddhist monk, and he wrote a book called, Essays of Idleness.  Here is one passage.

If man were never to fade away like the dews of Adashino, never to vanish like the smoke over Toribeyama, but lingered on forever in this world, how things would lose their power to move us!  The most precious thing in life is its uncertainty.

Let me share one possible interpretation of this passage in my life and you can experiment doing the same with events that trouble you, including having a serious AZ IRS problem.

My wife and I recently became empty nesters.  We have six wonderful children who exceeded our expectations in almost every way.  Yet one by one they all moved out of the house and are now on their own.  Quickly a flood of melancholy replaced their absence.  Then I considered how I would be if that event never happened.

I can’t imagine changing diapers, going to Cub Scout meetings, piano recitals, and Open House nights at school for the rest of eternity.  It is the very fact that these events have an ending that make them endurable as well as special.  I remind myself when I long to have those moments back, that that is God’s way of reminding me that what I had was good.  If those moments were unpleasant, there would be no longings.  Dr. Seuss said, “Don’t  cry because it’s over, smile because it happened.”

So how does all this relate to having a serious Arizona IRS problem?  Sometimes we allow what we interpret an event as a major crisis when that is really just the way life is.  If you have a matter with the IRS you need a professional with IRS expertise.  Call Scott Allen E.A. and allow him to give you a free consultation.  He will put your mind at ease so that you can enjoy your present.  Scott has been trained to use the best option for you.  He doesn’t take IRS cases unless it benefits you.  Scott Allen E.A. can be reached at 480-926-9300.  There are many things in life that are uncertain.  Don’t let your IRS problem be one of them.  Call Scott Allen E.A. today.  And when you come across events in life that are uncertain or transitory, may I suggest reading this poem by Yoshida Kenko.

Thank you.

Print off this blog and bring it with you at the initial consultation and receive $50.00 off any IRS resolution work we do.  One blog offer per client.


Written by Scott Allen

Dostoevsky and the IRS

Those with a Gilbert AZ IRS Problem

Let us review a few quotes from the famous Russian novelist and see how they might apply to your Gilbert AZ IRS problem.


But first let us share a brief biography of Fyodor Dostoevsky.


Fyodor Dostoevsky is renowned as one of the world’s greatest novelists and literary psychologists.  Born in Moscow in 1821, the son of a doctor, Dostoevsky was educated first at home and then at a boarding school.  When he was a young boy, his father sent him to the St Petersburg Academy of Military Engineering, from which he graduated in 1843.  Dostoevsky had long been interested in writing and he immediately resigned from his position in the military to devote himself to writing.


Dostoevsky’s early view of the world was shaped by his experience with social injustice.  At the age of twenty-six, Dostoevsky became active in socialist circles, largely because of his opposition to the institution of serfdom.  His political opinions were influenced by his experiences as a young boy—his father was murdered by his own serfs while Dostoevsky was away at school.  Another experience that greatly affected Dostoevsky, and found its way into his writing, was the time he spent in prison.


Dostoevsky wrote with genuine compassion for the poor.  Rather than just exhorting the rich and powerful to do something for those humiliated by poverty, oppression, and insult, he endeavored to find some shred of dignity in them and revealed their inner worth.  Yet even as he made himself the novelist of the poor and the insulted, he had to fight his own battles against debt and oppression.


In 1846, Dostoevsky found himself in debt to an unscrupulous publisher and just three years later, he was arrested for working with a group that planned to publish illegal articles calling for political reform.  In the middle of the 19th century, Russia was ruled by the reactionary Nicholas the First, who had crushed an uprising against him on his very first day as Tsar in December 1825 and thereafter set out to silence every voice of dissent.

On April 23, 1849, Dostoevsky was arrested for his participation in a group that illegally printed and distributed socialist propaganda.  After spending eight months in prison, Dostoevsky was sentenced to death for membership in the group and was led, with other members of the group, to be shot.  But the execution turned out to be a mere show, meant to punish the prisoners psychologically.  Just as he and others were to be shot, a horseman rode up at the last second with a reprieve from the Czar.  Dostoevsky then spent four years at a labor camp in Siberia, followed by four years of forced military service.

Dostoevsky never forgot his four years in a Siberian prison.  He never forgot the filth, stench, chains, cockroaches and the loathing he endured from his “lowborn” fellow convicts.  But prison became the crucible in which Dostoevsky re-forged his own soul.  Almost miraculously, he emerged from it with a renewed faith in the teachings of Christ and the value of common people—even convicts.  He was released from prison in 1854.


In 1857, Dostoevsky married Mariya Dmitriyevna Isayeva.  In 1859, he returned to St. Petersburg a full 10 years after he left it.  There he launched a new journal with his brother Mikhail and published a book about his ordeal in Siberia.  By 1865 he had reached the height of his powers and needed all the internal strength he could muster.  He was faced with the death of his brother and of his own tubercular wife whom he had married seven years before.  During this time he struggled with poverty, epilepsy, and an addiction to gambling.


In 1867, he married a second time to Anna Grigoryevna Snitkina, who helped him with his medical challenges and served as his stenographer for his novel, The Brothers Karamazov, which is one of the greatest novels of the nineteenth century, and remains the capstone of Dostoevsky’s achievement today.  Dostoevsky died in 1881, only a year after The Brothers Karamazov was published.


The Brothers Karamazov is Dostoevsky’s deepest and most complex examination of crucial philosophical questions dealing with the human condition.  In it, he addresses the conflict between faith and doubt, the problem of free will, and the question of moral responsibility.


Dostoevsky Quotes


  • One must love life before loving its meaning.  When the love of life ceases, no meaning can console us.


This is without question my favorite quote.  It perhaps has influenced me in how I live my life differently than before.  I grew up thinking that if one knew the meaning of life, that would be enough to love life.  From Dostoevsky I learned that the exact opposite is true.  We must first love life and if we don’t then it has no meaning or what we thought was the meaning of life cannot console us or bring us happiness.


A serious problem with the IRS can rob us of loving life as much as any of life’s challenges.  I have seen marriages and families break up, homes lost, credit destroyed, and the list goes on and on.  I have also seen the amazing change that comes over a client once their IRS problem is resolved.  Now food taste better, Disneyland is fun, sleep is deep and relaxing, hobbies are enjoyable and sex is satisfying.


It is critical that you choose the right person with the expertise to resolve your IRS problem.  May I recommend Scott Allen E.A. to be your IRS resolution professional.   Scott personally derives great satisfaction from helping clients get their love of life back.  He looks forward going to work each day.  Once you get your love of life back, its meaning will be restored back to you.

  • Nothing is easier than to denounce the evildoer; nothing is more difficult than to understand him.  To love someone means to see him as God intended him.


Many of our clients feel like they are criminals or committed an evil act.  This is not true.  Scott Allen E.A. will tell you the difference between a criminal act and a negligent act.  In most cases your IRS problem is a traffic ticket, not a hit and run.  Once you know that Scott understands who you are, you will know that you have come to the right person to resolve you IRS tax debt.


  • Happiness does not lie in happiness, but in the achievement of it.


Happiness comes as you resolve your Gilbert AZ IRS problem.  Those who have never had a serious IRS problem can never have the same level of happiness as one who has not experienced personally a difficult IRS matter.  It is the relief of pain that brings happiness, not the absence of pain.


  • One can know a man from his laugh, and if you like a man’s laugh before you know anything of him, you may confidently say that he is a good man.


Scott Allen E.A. is a very funny professional on purpose.  What a person laughs at and the way they laugh reveals a lot about a person.  It is also one of Scott’s ways of putting your mind at ease.  A good laugh triggers a release of pent up emotions.  And Gilbert AZ IRS problems can be a very emotional event.


Scott Allen E.A. is available for a free consultation.  Contact Scott at 480-926-9300 and put your mind at ease.

Print off this blog and bring it with you at the initial consultation and receive $75.00 off any IRS resolution work we do.  One blog offer per client.


Written by Scott Allen

The IRS Doesn’t Allow Second Chances?

Unfortunately the IRS is like life—it doesn’t offer second chances.  When one phase of life is over we must accept what follows.  That acceptance is best done by reconciling ourselves to the realities we face.  Two “secrets” to becoming reconciled to the challenges of life are  distraction and creativity.  The ability to adjust our thoughts away from adversity with appropriate distractions and to seek outlets for our creative abilities, allows us to go on living even if there is little hope for improvement.  It is the combination of reconciliation, distraction and creativity that allows us to find real enjoyment out of life’s short lived pleasures.


Life has its measure of sadness to be sure, but it is a sadness we can handle, and from that sadness will come wisdom from pursuing appropriate actions.  One purpose of life is to pass that wisdom on to the next generation.  If they can make just one less error than we made, then there is hope that our children may have a little better life than we had.  Can we really expect any more out of life than this?


When you have a serious IRS problem, you want to get it right the first time.  Don’t allow life’s simple pleasures be taken away because you think your IRS matter will never be resolved.  May I suggest you consult with Scott Allen E.A. regarding your best option to solve your IRS debt.  There are several to choose from and it is critical to make the best choice because, as the title of this blog says, “The IRS Doesn’t Allow Second Chances.”  Scott Allen E.A. can be reached at 480-926-9300.  Let Scott put your mind at ease.

Print off this blog and bring it with you at the initial consultation and receive $50.00 off any IRS resolution work we do.  One blog offer per client.


Written by Scott Allen

How Taoism can help you deal with Mesa AZ IRS Problems?

Those in Mesa AZ with an IRS Problem

Here a Taoist tale with the unusual title, Good fortune rests upon disaster.  Disaster lies hidden within good fortune.  Who knows the standards?


There is a story of a farmer whose horse ran away.  That evening the neighbors gathered to commiserate with him since this was such bad luck. He said, “Maybe so, maybe not.”  The next day the horse returned, but brought with it six wild horses and the neighbors came exclaiming at his good fortune.  He said, “Maybe so, maybe not.”  And then the following day, his son tried to saddle and ride one of the wild horses, but was thrown and broke his leg.  Again, the neighbors came to offer their sympathy for the misfortune.  And he said, “Maybe so, maybe not.”  The day after that, conscription officers came to the village to seize young men for the army, but because of the broken leg the farmer’s son was rejected.  When the neighbors came to say how fortunately everything had turned out, he said, “Maybe so, maybe not.”



This Taoist tale tells us to overcome our tendency to make rash judgments about our current situation in life.  This would include having a serious problem with the IRS.  This Taoist belief is called emptying the mind, or sitting and forgetting.   Most of our suffering in life is caused by our conceptions, which predispose us to see the world in particular ways that disrupt our ability to respond appropriately.


Before you jump to any incorrect conclusions about your problem with the IRS, you should seriously consider having a consultation with Scott Allen E.A.  Scott knows the best option to settle your IRS tax debt.  Scott can be reached at 480-926-9300.  You will only talk with Scott and he will put your mind at ease.

Print off this blog and bring it with you at the initial consultation and receive $75.00 off any IRS resolution work we do.  One blog offer per client.


Written by Scott Allen

What does Fate and IRS Problems have in common?

There is a story that comes to mind regarding fate called Death in Teheran:

A rich and mighty Persian once walked in his garden with one of his servants.  The servant cried that he had just encountered Death, who had threatened him.  He begged his master to give him his fastest horse so that he could make haste and flee to Teheran, which he could reach that same evening.  The master consented and the servant galloped off on the horse.  On returning to his house the master himself met Death, and questioned him, “Why did you terrify and threaten my servant?”  “I did not threaten him; I only showed surprise in still finding him here when I planned to meet him tonight in Teheran,” said Death.

Often we are certain that what has happened to us is the end of our world, that our life is ruined, that now we can never find happiness, that life will only be a torture chamber as the phase says, “Life’s a bitch, then you die.”  I would prefer something like, “Life’s a beach, get a surf board.”

But having a serious IRS problem can seem like the end of the world.  It isn’t.  What is the end of the world is getting back in trouble with the IRS a second time.  Many clients tell Scott Allen E.A. that if he will get them out of trouble with the IRS, they will never have that problem again.  Most of the time that is true, but too often it is not.  Why?   Scott has learned that unless a client knows why he got in trouble the first place and takes appropriate action to not repeat the same mistakes, the client will soon be back in trouble with the IRS.  The client is fated to be in trouble with the IRS like the servant who rushed to get away from death only to find him in Teheran.  Remember the IRS will eventually find you.

Scott Allen E.A. provides two valuable services.  One, he will get you out of trouble with the IRS.  But just as important he will advise you on how to stay out of trouble.  If you don’t have both pieces of a “pair” of pliers, you don’t have a tool that will work.  Scott offers you a free one hour consultation to determine what needs to be done to get you out of trouble and stay out of trouble.  Don’t allow fate to take over your life with IRS problems.  Call Scott at 480-923-9300 and schedule an appointment.  He will put your mind at ease.

Print off this blog and bring it with you at the initial consultation and receive $60.00 off any IRS resolution work we do.  One blog offer per client.


Written by Scott Allen

What does Tom Hanks and having an Arizona IRS Problem have in common?

Arizona and IRS Problems

Well if you haven’t watched the movie Castaway, you should.  Tom Hanks was fantastic and this movie is now firmly entrenched as one of my “Top Ten”.  Tom Hanks plays the role of Chuck Noland.  There is a quote from the movie that overwhelmed me with insight on how to deal with the challenges of life, like having a serious IRS tax problem.  To understand the quote, one would need to have some idea of what lead up to Chuck’s monologue.

Chuck and his girlfriend Kelly were deeply in love.  There was no doubt that they were planning to get married.  The last time they saw each other was shortly before Christmas.  Chuck gave Kelly a little present that was obviously an engagement ring.  Chuck worked for Fed Ex and was on his way to a location somewhere in the Pacific.  In route the Fed Ex jet crashed into the ocean.  All aboard were killed except for Chuck who miraculously climbed into a raft and eventually made his way to an uninhabited island.

Kelly assumed that Chuck was killed and eventually married and had a daughter.  Four years later, Chuck was able to escape the island and the barrier reef that surrounded it with the aid of a sail that was made out of two sides of a plastic portable-toilet that washed ashore.

Chuck went to Kelly’s home and after seeing that she was married and had a daughter, he knew that there was no possibility of marrying Kelly.  Kelly was also overcome with emotion at the realization that her life had progressed to the point that she no longer could be with Chuck.  They still deeply loved each other but each one had to accept that their love for each other could have no future manifestation.

After leaving Kelly’s home, Chuck went to the home of a friend to share his feelings about his situation.  Here is his dialogue from that visit.

We had both done the math

Kelly added it all up

Knew she had to let me go

I added it up

Knew I had lost her

Because I was never going to get off that island

I was going to die there, totally alone

I was going to get sick or get injured or something

The only choice I had

The only thing I could control

Was when and how and where that was going to happen, so

I made a rope

And I went up to the summit to hang myself

I had to test it, you know

Of course, you know me, and the weight of the log snapped the limb off the tree

I couldn’t even kill myself the way I wanted to

I had power over nothing

That’s when this feeling came over me like a warm blanket

I knew somehow that I had to stay alive, somehow….

I had to keep breathing

Even though I had no reason to hope

And all my logic said that I would never see this place again

So that’s what I did

I stayed alive

I kept breathing

Then one day that logic was proven all wrong

Because the tide came in and gave me a sail

And now here I am

I’m back in Memphis talking to you

I have ice in my glass

And I’ve lost her all over again

I’m so sad I don’t have Kelly

But I’m so grateful she was with me on that island

And I know what I have to do now

I have to keep breathing

Because tomorrow the sun will rise

Who knows what the tide could bring?

Oh, how I wish I could write lines like that.  I was awe struck with several key points that I have experienced in my own life.

First, life will eventually put us in a situation where we have to deal with something we are not prepared for or ever imagined could happen to us.  It may be the death of a loved one, a divorce, a substance abuse problem, a business failure, a serious IRS tax problem or just the awful realization of our physical limitations or emotional weaknesses and we feel we “have power over nothing.”

Second, when we have one of these experiences we have to eventually, do “the math.”  We have to accept what has happened.  We can wish and pray and cry, but time cannot be reversed and we have no option except to acknowledge and submit to our situation.    There is no route around or over or under it. There is no other way, than through our experience.  And dealing with the IRS is like that as well.  You have to do, “the math,” and realize that you need some professional IRS help.

Third, our situation may be so devastating that we conclude like Chuck Noland, that we are “never going to get off that island.”  We are absolutely convinced that our life can never be whole or the way we want it to be. It appears to us that all is lost and that we suffer our pain “totally alone.”  Every person that comes into Scott Allen E.A.’s office says, “I am afraid that I’m going to have this problem the rest of my life.”

Fourth, we may even face the question raised by Hamlet, “to be or not to be.”  Even though we cannot find any logical reason to go forward, we just need to keep breathing until our feelings of total and complete hopelessness will be “proven all wrong.”  The best way to do that with your IRS problem is to schedule a free consultation and have Scott Allen E.A. show you that he has the ability to prove to you that “you were all wrong” about your IRS problem—It can be fixed.

Five, eventually “the tide (will come) in and give (you) a sail.”  You will be “cast away” from your former situation and realize that you have no other choice but to move on and “to keep breathing.  Because tomorrow the sun will rise and who knows what the tide could bring?”  My message to you is that Scott Allen E.A is that “sail.”  He can fix your IRS matter and make it possible for you to have a tomorrow and see the sun rise again in your life.

The movie ends with Chuck Noland finding a new love in his life and all that he thought was lost would be restored in a way he never imagined and his new opportunity enlarged ability to love life.  His new life would no longer be controlled by a clock or a deadline as it was when he was an executive at Fed Ex.  He knew better than he did before he was Cast Away to that island, to have hope in his future and to accept the challenges of life and that sometimes we are Cast Away from what we thought was best for us or what we wanted at the time.

The same will be true for you.  Scott has seen many times that those who learn from their IRS problem go much farther with their lives, IF THEY LEARN FROM THAT EXPERIENCE, than if they never had their IRS problem.

If you are really serious about resolving your Phoenix AZ IRS problem, call Scott Allen E.A. for a free consultation at 480-926-9300.  He will provide you with plan that will get you off of the IRS Island and back into your own island without IRS harassment and able to see a way to end your Arizona IRS problem.


Print off this blog and bring it with you at the initial consultation and receive $55.00 off any IRS resolution work we do.  One blog offer per client.


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