Saskatchewan Income Tax Calculator

Easily estimate take home pay after income tax so you can have an idea of what to possibly expect when planning your budget

Last updated on January 29, 2023 for Tax Year 2023
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ResultsFlag of Saskatchewan, Canada

Income Before Tax

Take Home Pay

Total Tax

Average Tax Rate

$ = Canadian Dollar

Net Pay
Total Tax
Estimated Breakdown

Income Before Tax

Federal Income Tax

Federal Non-Refundable Tax Credits

Quebec Federal Tax Abatement

Provincial Income Tax

Provincial Non-Refundable Tax Credits

Provincial Surtax

Provincial Non-Refundable "Tax Reduction"

Canada Pension Plan (CPP)

Employment Insurance (EI)

Quebec Pension Plan (QPP)

Quebec Parental Insurance Plan (QPIP)

Quebec Health Services Fund

Ontario Health Premium

Total Tax

Take Home Pay

Total Deductions

Average Tax Rate


Map of Saskatchewan, Canada

Enter your employment income into the income tax calculator above to estimate how taxes in Saskatchewan, Canada may affect your finances. You'll then get your estimated take home pay, an estimated breakdown of your potential tax liability, and a quick summary down here so you can have a better idea of what to possibly expect when planning your budget.

To learn more about Saskatchewan, its income tax, and tax brackets, so that you can get a deeper understanding of how your budget and finances may be affected, scroll down to the detail section below!

Frequently Asked Questions

What is the income tax rate in Saskatchewan?

The provincial income tax rate in Saskatchewan is progressive and ranges from 10.5% to 14.5% while federal income tax rates range from 15% to 33% depending on your income. This income tax calculator can help estimate your average income tax rate and your take home pay.

How many income tax brackets are there in Saskatchewan?

The provincial income tax system in Saskatchewan has three different tax brackets. For more details, check out our detail section.

How to Calculate Saskatchewan Net Income

Saskatchewan has long been known as a province rich in beauty, culture, and opportunity. Its rolling hills and vast open spaces captivate both locals and visitors alike. From the vibrant cities of Regina and Saskatoon to the charming small towns dotting the countryside, Saskatchewan is a place where nature thrives and the spirit of community is woven into the very fabric of daily life.

Beneath the serene surface, a financial framework helps power the province's economy and keeps its residents thriving: income taxes. This is a pivotal aspect that ensures the smooth functioning of this picturesque province.

As the name suggests, income taxes are taxes that are applied on your income. Your net income is then what's left over after these taxes are subtracted from your gross income.

Within Saskatchewan, there are several taxes that you'll see. First of which is the provincial income tax.

The provincial income tax system in Saskatchewan is designed with progressivity in mind, ensuring that individuals' tax burdens are distributed fairly based on their income levels. Rather than imposing a flat tax rate, Saskatchewan's system employs multiple tax brackets, each with its own corresponding tax rate.

This tiered structure allows for lower brackets to be taxed at more favorable rates, while higher brackets face a higher tax burden. The rates in Saskatchewan range from 10.5% to 14.5%, reflecting the province's commitment to maintaining an equitable taxation system.

Our table below shows how these brackets delineate the thresholds at which your income transitions from one tax rate to another.

Saskatchewan Income Tax Brackets

For 2023 tax year

Taxable Income (CAD)Tax Rate
First 49,72010.5%
From 49,720 to 142,05812.5%
From 142,058 onwards14.5%

While the concept of tax deductions may be common in other jurisdictions, Saskatchewan and the wider Canadian tax system approach tax relief through a different lens — tax credits. Unlike deductions that directly reduce the taxable income, tax credits serve as items that can lower the overall tax liability.

It's worth noting that most tax credits in Saskatchewan are non-refundable, meaning that if the total amount of tax credits exceeds the calculated income tax, individuals will not receive a refund for the difference. In such cases, the income tax liability is reduced to zero, providing relief for taxpayers.

To grasp the practical implications of tax credits, it's important to understand their unique calculation methodology. Most tax credits are represented in "amount" figures. Rather than subtracting these "amounts" directly from the income tax owed, there is instead a two-step approach.

Initially, the tax credits are multiplied by the rate applicable to the lowest tax bracket. This multiplication process acts as a precursor to the final subtraction. This nuanced approach to tax credits ensures that relief is applied in a manner that is consistent with the progressive nature of Saskatchewan's income tax system.

A fundamental aspect to consider when determining one's net income in Saskatchewan is the non-refundable basic personal amount. In 2023, this amount is set to $17,661.

As a constituent of the Canadian nation, residents of Saskatchewan are not only subject to the provincial income tax but also bear the responsibility of contributing to the federal government through federal income tax.

Similar in essence to the provincial income tax structure, the federal income tax imposes its own set of regulations and rates that govern the taxation of individuals' earnings. For a comprehensive exploration of this important aspect, please refer to the detailed section below.

Social Security

Alongside the above tax obligations, individuals in Saskatchewan will encounter another aspect of their financial responsibilities: social security taxes.

Social security here encompasses two key components - the Canada Pension Plan (CPP) and Employment Insurance (EI). Contributions towards the CPP and EI are made at distinct rates. 5.95% for the CPP and 1.63% for EI. There are also maximum income thresholds that determine the portion of earnings subject to these contributions.

To mitigate the impact of social security contributions, both the provincial and federal levels offer tax credits that provide relief within specified limits. These credits serve as a means to offset the burden imposed by social security obligations, enabling individuals to lower their overall tax liability.

More From Investomatica:

For sales tax, please visit our Saskatchewan Sales Tax Rates and Calculator page.

Show Details about Federal Income Tax

Calculate Your Income Tax in Other Parts of North America


  • The content shown on this page is strictly for educational purposes only. It does not represent advice nor is it a substitute for a professional advisor.
  • Estimated results are just estimates. They are not a guarantee of future results.
  • Tax situations vary widely and calculations can get very complex. This income tax calculator only provides a rough estimate according to the most common scenarios for standard employment income that comes from an employer. If you are self-employed, your taxes might differ.
  • There may be additional deductions, credits, exemptions, allowances, reliefs, etc depending on many factors. Some factors are about your family such as the number of dependents, children, relatives, parents, etc. Other factors may include mortgage payments, property depreciation, charitible donations, additional voluntary retirement contributions, etc. Whether or not you are handicapped and/or disabled may also sometimes be an additional factor.
  • Depending on region and jurisdiction, salary bonuses may be treated and taxed differently from standard salary.
  • Calculators from other sites may show slightly different numbers due to different deductions/credits being included or they are based on data from a different year.
  • Generally, we review changes once a year since tax codes usually change once a year. If you notice a major miscalculation or error with our income tax calculator (most likely caused by a typo somewhere), feel free to direct message us on twitter and let us know. However, if you have specific questions about your own personal situation, please consult a licensed tax professional.

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