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Manitoba Tax Brackets 2022


Fact Checked

Manitobans pay one of the highest personal income tax rates in Canada.

Like other jurisdictions in the country, the taxation system in Manitoba is progressive, and you pay more in taxes as your income increases.

The lowest tax rate in Manitoba kicks in at 10.80% and applies to your taxable income up to $34,431. The highest provincial tax rate is 17.40% and applies to income exceeding $74,416.

The annual tax bracket is indexed to inflation, and for the 2022 tax year, the indexation factor is 1.021.

The highest combined federal and provincial tax rate payable on regular income by Manitobans is 50.40%.

If you are interested in what taxes look like in other provinces, here are Ontario tax brackets and Alberta tax brackets.

Manitoba Tax Brackets

Manitoba Tax Brackets 2022

The income tax brackets and rates applicable to personal taxable income in Manitoba in 2022 and 2021 are:

2022 MB Taxable Income2022 Tax Rate2021 MB Taxable Income2021 Tax Rate
Up to $34,43110.80%Up to $33,72310.80%
$34,431.01 to $74,41612.75%$33,723.01 to $72,88512.75%
$74,416.01 and over17.40%$72,885.01 and over17.40%

Here’s how it works. You pay:

  • 10.80% on the first $34,431 of taxable income, plus
  • 12.75% on the next $39,985 (i.e. on the portion of taxable income over $34,431 up to $74,416), plus
  • 17.40% on amounts exceeding $74,416

Manitoba’s basic personal amount is $10,145, which means you won’t be paying personal taxes if you earn this amount or less during the year.

Given that the federal basic personal amount in 2022 is higher at $14,398, you won’t be paying federal taxes either if your taxable income is $10,145 or lower.

Related: Canada Child Benefit Amounts and Payment Dates

Manitoba Marginal Tax Rates (Federal and Provincial)

In addition to provincial taxes, residents of Manitoba must also pay federal taxes on their incomes. The federal tax rates and brackets for 2022 are:

Taxable IncomeTax Rate
Up to $50,19715%
Over $50,197 up to $100,39220.50%
Over $100,392 up to $155,62526%
Over $155,625 up to $221,70829%
$221,708 and over33%

When you combine your federal and provincial tax burdens, the resulting numbers show you how much you pay in taxes on every additional dollar you earn, i.e. your federal and provincial marginal tax rate.

The combined Manitoba-Federal marginal tax rates in 2022 are:

Taxable IncomeRegular IncomeCapital GainsIneligible Canadian DividendsEligible Canadian Dividends
Up to $33,72325.80%12.90%18.38%3.84%
$34,432 to $50,19727.75%13.88%20.63%6.53%
$50,198 to $74,41633.25%16.63%26.95%14.12%
$74,417 to $100,39237.90%18.95%32.30%20.53%
$100,393 to $155,62543.40%21.70%38.63%28.12%
$155,625 to $221,70846.72%23.36%42.44%32.71%
$221,709 and over50.40%25.20%46.68%37.78%

Related: How To Maximize Your CCB

As shown in the table above, the maximum combined federal and provincial marginal tax rates payable in Manitoba are:

  • Regular income: 50.40%
  • Capital gains: 25.20%
  • Ineligible Canadian dividends: 46.68%
  • Eligible Canadian dividends: 37.78%

Manitoba Marginal Tax Rate Example

Assuming you earn $70,000 in taxable salary income per year, your combined Manitoba and Federal taxes can be calculated as follows:

  • On the first $34,431 of income, you pay 25.80%, i.e. $34,431 x 0.2580 = $8,883.20
  • On the next $15,766 ($50,197 – $34,431), you pay 27.75%, i.e. $15,766 x 0.2775 = $4,375.07
  • On the remaining $20,980 ($70,000 – $50,197), you pay $32.25%, i.e. $19,803 x 0.3325 = $6,584.50

Your total tax payable in 2022 is $19,842.77.

Using this example, your marginal tax rate is 33.25% (refer to the combined tax rate table above), as this is the highest tax rate you pay on an additional $1 you earn on top of your $70K salary.

Your average tax rate is lower at 28.34%. This is calculated as tax paid / taxable income.

In reality, your tax bill will be lower after you factor in provincial and federal basic personal income amounts and other applicable credits and deductions.

An important use of your marginal tax rate is calculating how much tax deductions are worth.

For example, if you contributed $10,000 to your Registered Retirement Savings Plan in 2022 and your marginal tax rate is 33.25%, your tax bill is reduced by $3,325 (calculated as $10,000 x 0.3325).

Depending on how your payroll is designed, you could either have your taxable income reduced at source, or you get the overpayment back in the form of a tax refund.

Related: Manitoba Family Affordability Benefit

Manitoba Tax Credits and Deductions

Refundable tax credits, non-refundable tax credits, and deductions lower your overall tax burden.

Popular federal refundable tax credits include the Canada worker’s benefit and GST/HST credit.

Refundable tax credits specific to Manitoba include:

  • Education Property Tax Credit
  • Fertility Treatment Tax Credit
  • Homeowner’s School Tax Assistance
  • Primary Caregiver Tax Credit
  • Seniors’ School Tax Rebate
  • Green Energy Equipment Tax Credit

Popular federal non-refundable tax credits available to Manitobans include the basic personal amount and charitable donations.

Non-refundable tax credits specific to Manitoba are:

  • Community Enterprise Development Tax Credit
  • Small Business Venture Capital Tax Credit
  • Employee Share Purchase Tax Credit
  • Political Contributions Tax Credit
  • Fitness Tax Credit
  • Children’s Arts and Cultural Activity Tax Credit
  • Mineral Exploitation Tax Credit

You can also learn more about Manitoba’s refundable and non-refundable tax credits here.

Deductions lower your taxable income and include routine paycheque deductions like employment insurance, CPP payments, workplace pension contributions, and RRSP contributions.

Manitoba Sales Tax

The provincial sales tax (PST) in Manitoba is 7%. When combined with the Goods and Services Tax (GST), Manitobans pay a total of 12% in retail sales tax.

Manitoba’s PST was reduced from 8% to 7% in July 2019. While there were plans to further reduce the provincial retail sales tax from 7% to 6% in July 2020, this plan has now been shelved until further notice.

How To File Your Taxes For Free in Manitoba

Each year, you are required to complete an income tax and benefit return. This tax return is used by the Canada Revenue Agency to determine the benefits and credits you are entitled to.

The tax deadline date for individual filers falls on April 30, while self-employed individuals have until June 15th.

You can file your taxes using paid or free online tax software such as Wealthsimple Tax or TurboTax.

Depending on your income, you could also utilize free tax clinics staffed by volunteers and organized by the CRA.

Finally, you can download and use the paper tax forms available on the CRA website. This option takes a bit longer to process, and your tax refund (if applicable) may take up to 8 weeks (vs. 8 business days for online filing).


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On TurboTax’s Website

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  • TurboTax supports all provinces and territories in Canada. However, TurboTax Live is not available in Quebec.

Our Verdict

TurboTax offers many different paid packages to help you file your taxes, no matter your situation. You can file your taxes yourself, get expert help, or hand it over to a professional entirely. If you have a simple tax return, TurboTax is free to use.

Many different packages and options

There is a free version

Expert help is readily available

Free version is very limited

It can be difficult to decide which package is best for you

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Gravatar for Enoch Omololu, MSc (Econ)
Enoch Omololu, MSc (Econ)

Enoch Omololu, personal finance expert, author, and founder of Savvy New Canadians, has written about money matters for over 10 years. Enoch has an MSc (Econ) degree in Finance and Investment Management from the University of Aberdeen Business School and has completed the Canadian Securities Course. His expertise has been highlighted in major publications like Forbes, Globe and Mail, Business Insider, CBC News, Toronto Star, Financial Post, CTV News, TD Direct Investing, Canadian Securities Exchange, and many others. Enoch is passionate about helping others win with their finances and recently created a practical investing course for beginners. You can read his full author bio.

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