Yorkshire-Lady wrote: »
If you get registered as a childminder, then your daughter can clain child tax credits and could get up to 80% of the fee's paid.
So, she could pay you £3 per hour per child, and she's have to pay only 60p per hour/per child of that.
You'd also have to register with the Tax office, and be prepared to undergo many hours of training.
Hard_Up_Gran wrote: »
I suppose I ought to add a few details to the above post. My daughter has a small part time job and her husband works full time but they cannot afford to pay me very much at all. Are there any government benefits I (or my daughter) can claim? I expect the reply will be that the government doesn't recognise the good work by grandparents or other family members but that means they are getting off scott free. Grr.
sarah.marie.jones wrote: »
a) does anyone know if i qualify for the child care element of working tax credits. would we be better off claiming for childcare vouchers and as we are only recieving the child element of tax credits does it effect this
c) i have been told that if there is a child with special needs and there is another child in the family they might have an entitlment to a nursery regardless of age, does anyone know if this is true and where would i find information regarding this
makenzie wrote: »
i don't know who to ask for help, i have a dispute going on with my nursery. they are, in short , after nearly 6 months, trying to charge us for term times when my son does not attend as my husband is a teacher. we were not told of this when we signed up and infact have invoices that have been altered by the nursery staff saying - half term holidays! can they do this? there is alot more to this story but i don't know who to ask for help. anyone any ideas?
20 Lloyds & 8 Halifax outlets affected
Show us a pic, go on
Norm £31.78. Excludes Northern Ireland