Only Fans star Kyla Smith has been hit with a $15,000 bill at the Australian Tax Office
An Only Fans star was shocked to see her tax bill she owed the Australian Tax Office $15,000
An Only Fans star was shocked to discover he racked up a $15,000 bill from the Australian Tax Office this financial year.
Adelaide woman Kayla Smith, 21, shared the revelation on Saturday after learning she owed a large amount of income tax.
‘It’s tax time and tax time makes me so dirty,’ she said.
‘When you’re broke you almost always have to get a tax return and that was me. Last year I got a return of like $500.
‘I owe about $15,000 in taxes this year and I’ve never paid that much in my entire life for anything other than my car.’
Adelaide Only Fans star Kyla Smith (above) was shocked to learn she owed the Australian Tax Office $15,000
Ms Smith admitted that being owed such a large sum was a ‘scary thing’.
‘I have to remind myself that I’m making more money so I shouldn’t feel bad,’ he said.
‘I just knew more about tax time and finances. But yeah, that’s about my day.’
However, commentators spoke out to complain to Ms Smith when ‘how much does everyone pay’.
‘If you pay tax, that means you are making money. Grow up, get educated and pay your fair share,’ said one.
‘Tell me you’ve never worked full-time without telling me you’ve never worked full-time in your life,’ wrote another.
‘All want income and not the evil that comes with it,’ said the third man.
Mrs Smith (above) owed a large sum because she chose to pay all her income tax at the end of the financial year rather than in regular installments throughout the year.
Mrs Smith (above) said she would pay tax installments in the next financial year to avoid a one-off payment.
Ms Smith responded by telling commentators to ‘chill’ and that the bill was up to her because she had not applied for Pay As You Go (PAYG) tax installments.
Taxpayers who are self-employed and earn more than $18,200 a year are subject to income tax.
This tax can either be deducted from regular paychecks via PAYG, as it would be under an employer, or paid in a lump sum at the end of the financial year.