The petitioner claimed a charitable deduction of $31,037 on her 2008 return ($15,340 for cash contributions and $15,697 in noncash contributions) and a $10,357 charitable deduction on her 2009 return ($6,490 in cash contributions and $3,867 in noncash contributions). However, the petitioner merely attached Form 8283 to her 2008 and 2009 returns showing several contributions of property for each year with each contribution valued over $250 and further attempted to substantiate the contributions with donation receipts that lacked either the date of contribution or a property description, or both. The receipts neither reconciled with Form 8283 nor provide anything more than vague descriptions of the donated items. Accordingly, the court upheld the IRS' denial of the charitable deductions in any greater amount than IRS had allowed. Jalloh v. Comr., T.C. Sum. Op. 2015-18.