- Air quality improvement tax credit
If you were self-employed or a member of a partnership in 2022, you may be eligible to claim a refundable tax credit equals to 25% of your total ventilation expenses to improve ventilation or air quality at your place of business.
For more information, see line 47557.
- Critical mineral exploration tax credit
The critical mineral exploration tax credit (CMETC) is a new 30% investment tax credit for the exploration of specified minerals. The CMETC will only apply to expenditures renounced under eligible flow-through share agreements entered into after April 7, 2022 and before April 1, 2027.
For more information and to claim this credit, see Form T2038(IND), Investment Tax Credit (Individuals).
For 2021 and later tax years, an individual diagnosed with type 1 diabetes is deemed to have met the two times and 14 hours per week requirements for life-sustaining therapy.
For more information, see Guide RC4064, Disability-Related Information.
- First-time home buyer's tax credit
The amount used to calculate the first-time home buyers' tax credit has increased to $10,000 for a qualifying home purchased after December 31, 2021.
- Home accessibility tax credit
The annual expense limit of the home accessibility tax credit has increased to $20,000.
- Labour mobility deduction for tradespeople
The labour mobility deduction provides eligible tradespeople and apprentices working in the construction industry with a deduction for certain temporary relocation expenses. Eligible individuals may be able to deduct up to $4,000 in eligible expenses per year.
If you are eligible to claim this deduction, complete Form T777, Statement of Employment Expenses.
For more information, see Guide T4044, Employment Expenses.
- Medical expense tax credit (for surrogacy and other expenses)
The list of eligible medical expenses has been expanded to include amounts paid to fertility clinics and donor banks in Canada to obtain donor sperm or ova to enable the conception of a child by the individual, the individual's spouse or common-law partner, or a surrogate mother on behalf of the individual. In addition, certain expenses incurred in Canada for a surrogate or donor are considered medical expenses of the individual.
For more information, see line 33099.