Yes on all.
A few further comments on your income level. Working backward and forwards from your MAGI:
$232,000 gross income
- $1,000 FSA contribution (guess)
- $4,000 pre-tax health, dental and disability insurance premiums withheld from your pay (guess based on national median)
- $35,000 401k contributions
- $7,800 two personal exemptions
- $10,000 standard deduction (this goes down next year with the return of the marriage penalties; perhaps you itemize and deduct more than the standard)
$174,000 taxable income
Your taxable income is in the middle of the 31% bracket next year. If you itemize, your itemized deductions will start to phase out above about AGI $174,500, another marriage penalty and tax increase returning next year. This adds about 1% to your marginal rate, so 32% is your effective bracket. With no state income tax, you are probably safe from the AMT. The AMT's bite will be reduced in any case with the return of higher tax brackets (a notable oversight of the Bush tax cuts was that the AMT rates were not similarly reduced, so getting caught by the AMT was both more likely and more painful).
With $232,000 gross income you should escape the ACA taxes that start next year. Your wages subject to the 0.9% ACA tax are (in my nominal stack above) $227,000, below the $250,000 threshold for married taxpayers, but you may be hit by this new marriage penalty in a few years because it's not inflation-adjusted. Your MAGI is well below the $250,000 MAGI threshold for the new 3.8% ACA tax on investment income, so you should be safe from that new marriage penalty for a long time (it's also not inflation-adjusted). If you and your spouse both have FSAs available to you and have low medical expenses, you should not be affected by the new FSA limit introduced by the ACA, but watch to see if the IRS drops the use-it-or-lose-it rule, which will make contributing to an FSA an easier decision, especially for couples with kids in their future.