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Tennessee sales tax holiday weekend slated for July 26-28

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Tennessee Sales Tax Holiday

Tennessee’s once-a-year sales tax holiday weekend is scheduled for Friday, July 26 through Sunday, July 28.

Get the calendars marked and shopping carts ready – Tennessee’s once-a-year sales tax holiday weekend is scheduled for Friday, July 26 through Sunday, July 28.

During this holiday period, shoppers can save nearly 10% on more than 150 different items, including clothing, school supplies and computers, as students prepare for the back-to-school season. State and local taxes will not be collected on exempt items that cost $100 or less per item and computers that cost $1,500 or less. For a full list of tax-exempt items, visit www.tntaxholiday.com.

The sales tax holiday weekend is for everyone, not just students or even just Tennesseans. Anyone who wants to shop in Tennessee during the last weekend of July will be eligible to save on sales tax.

“The sales tax holiday means hard-earned dollars go back into the hands of Tennessee families,” Gov. Bill Lee said. “We encourage everyone to participate and take advantage of the savings during what can be an expensive time of year.”

Tennessee law provides for a sales tax holiday each year during the last weekend in July. This year, the sales tax holiday begins Friday, July 26 at 12:01 a.m. and ends Sunday, July 28 at 11:59 p.m.

“This is an important savings opportunity for everyone. We want to remind people about it because it only happens one weekend a year,” Revenue Commissioner David Gerregano said.

For more information about the sales tax holiday, including frequently asked questions, visit www.tntaxholiday.com.

The Tennessee Department of Revenue is responsible for the administration of state tax laws and motor vehicle title and registration laws, as well as the collection of taxes and fees associated with those laws. The department collects about 87% of total state revenue. During the 2018 fiscal year, it collected $14.5 billion in state taxes and fees and more than $2.8 billion in taxes and fees for local governments. 

To learn more about the Department of Revenue, visit www.tn.gov/revenue.

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