Several days after signing off from YouTube, properties of celebrity couple Camille Trinidad and Jayzam Manabat are up for sale!
“FOR SALE! 2 storey house with swimming pool, kasama lahat ng gamit sa bahay (except personal items),” read the text on Facebook as it shared pictures of the 450 sqm lot located in Gapan City, Nueva Ecija.
“SHARE this post and get 100,000 pesos (commission) when your referral is set as sold transaction (hindi po kayo makikipag usap, basta refer nyo lang po ako na bahala makipag transact) direct owner/seller here.. ez 100k sayo.”
The online user also reiterated that they would not entertain any personal questions.
Prior, the same Facebook user is also selling a compact and mid-size car, which has the same details as JaMill’s.
Recall that in 2019, JaMill purchased the vehicle.
Meanwhile, a year after that, JaMill proudly showed off their investments.
JaMill recently explained the reason for their “deletion” of their YouTube account, which has more than 12.5 million subscribers.
“Yes deleted na po ang channel. Di naman natin ma-pplease lahat ng tao na sabihing pa issue lang ito or what. Its about our relationship, mas pinili namin mas maging okay ang relationship namin. I hope na irespeto nalang Thankyou,” said Camille.
Online users shared their assumptions.
Some said it is related to the recent announcement of the Bureau of Internal Revenue which stated some social media influencers have not been paying their income taxes despite earning “huge” income from social media platforms.
There are also reports that some social media influencers are not registered with the BIR or are registered under different tax types or line of business, but are also not declaring their earnings from social media platforms for tax purposes.
The BIR has released a statement that there’s this couple, who reportedly raked in multi-million pesos from video blogging (vlogging), abruptly deleted their social media channel in what the BIR officials believe to be an attempt to avoid paying taxes.
But the BIR said it will still run after the couple, saying deleting the social media channel will not excuse them from paying taxes.
Vloggers are classified as self-employed subject to 12 percent value-added tax if annual income is P3 million and more, eight percentage tax if less than the amount and tax exempt if not more than P250,000.