Stamp Duty Calculator


What is stamp duty in TAS?

Stamp duty in Tasmania (TAS) is a state government tax on purchasing real estate, including homes, land, and commercial property. Stamp duty also applies to property title transfers. In TAS, stamp duty is simply referred to as 'duty'.

How much is stamp duty in TAS?

Stamp duty in TAS is charged on a sliding scale based on the property’s value. Rates increase as the purchase thresholds get higher. Depending on the property's value and contract dates, duty concessions and exemptions may apply to eligible buyers.

Stamp duty costs in TAS will vary depending on:

  • The property's value
  • Your residency status
  • Your eligibility as a first-home buyer
  • Your eligibility for pensioner concessions

General stamp duty rates in Tasmania

Property valueStamp duty payable

Up to $3,000


$3,001 - $25,000

$50, plus $1.75 for every $100, or part, by which the dutiable value exceeds $3,000

$25,001 - $75,000

$435, plus $2.25 for every $100, or part, by which the dutiable value exceeds $25,000

$75,001 - $200,000

$1,560, plus $3.50 for every $100, or part, by which the dutiable value exceeds $75,000

$200,001 - $375,000

$5,935, plus $4.00 for every $100, or part, by which the dutiable value exceeds $200,000

$375,001 - $725,000

$12,935, plus $4.25 for every $100, or part, by which the dutiable value exceeds $375,000


$27,810, plus $4.50 for every $100, or part, by which the dutiable value exceeds $725,000

$500,000 vs $750,000 property stamp duty example calculation in TAS

Property priceOwner-occupier stamp dutyInvestment stamp duty







Note: This is an example based on current TAS stamp duty rates and not an accurate indication of how much you will need to pay. It excludes any applicable stamp duty exemptions or mortgage registration and transfer fees.

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In TAS, a 50% concession is available to first-home buyers of established homes valued under $600,000.

First-home buyer stamp duty rates in TAS

Property valueGeneral stamp duty Duty after concession
















Who pays stamp duty in TAS?

Anyone buying property in TAS as a place of primary residence, investment or for commercial purposes must pay stamp duty. You must also pay stamp duty on property title transfers, including gifts (unless an exemption applies). It’s important to note that stamp duty is an additional cost to your deposit and property price.

If you're buying a property with the help of a conveyancer, they may take care of the paperwork and lodge the payment with the revenue office on your behalf. You can ask your lender to increase the principal amount of your home loan to account for stamp duty. This will increase your home loan repayments.

When is stamp duty in TAS payable?

In TAS, stamp duty is payable within 90 days of settlement. Late payment penalties apply.

How do you pay stamp duty in TAS?

Stamp duty can be paid by direct deposit, cheque, credit card, and other major payment options. In most cases, you’ll receive a notice from the State Revenue Office of Tasmania delivered to the address of the purchased property or by email. This letter will often contain:

  • The amount of stamp duty payable
  • Details on the tax and how it was calculated
  • Concessions or exemptions included in the calculation
  • Payment options
  • Payment due date
  • Information regarding late payments and associated penalties or charges
  • Reference details for the notice and payment

What are the stamp duty exemptions in TAS?

There are no stamp duty exemptions for first-home buyers in Tasmania. However, there are a number of other concessions available:

  • First-home buyer concession: A 50% concession for first-home buyers of property valued below $600,000. There’s also a $30,000 first-home buyer grant in TAS that may help further reduce the cost of buying a home.

  • Pensioner downsize concession: A 50% concession for pensioners who sell their existing property and purchase a new home valued below $600,000.

  • Personal relationship exemption: Exemptions apply to transfers of a principal place of residence between a married couple or de facto partners.

  • Breakdown of relationship duty exemption: Stamp duty exemptions apply for property transfers following a divorce or separation.

  • Family farm exemption: Exemptions apply on transfers of farming land to family members or relatives.