I will give a modified version of JoeTaxpayer's advice.
First, congratulations on your marriage and house purchase.
Next, do not use the Married Filing Separately (MFS) option unless you absolutely have to use it for very good reasons; and "our incomes are similar" is not a good reason.. The tax laws and tax rate schedules are written in a way that encourages married couples to file joint tax returns (MFJ) rather than separate tax returns, except of course for those who love to support the government by paying as much tax as possible. TurboTax supports both the MFS and MFJ options but do not
use the MFS option just because it is there and you are familiar with
filing tax returns as a single person: MFS is not the same as two
persons filing Single tax returns. Did you know, for example,
that as a single person, you are not entitled to contribute to a Roth IRA if your (Modified Adjusted Gross) Income exceeds $131K, but as a Married
Filing Separately person, that threshold drops to $10K? Yes, $10K, that's not a typo. On the other hand, if you have Married Filing Jointly status,
then the threshold is $193K, not quite double of $134K but still reasonable.
Finally, since you bought a house in 2016, you might well be able to file Schedule A and take advantage of Itemized Deductions which (depending
on when you bought your house) could be larger than the standard deduction that you most likely were using prior to 2016. Mortgage interest, property tax, state and local income tax (or state and local sales taxes), and charitable donations are all deductions. Once again,
note that MFS people are constrained: if one itemizes deductions, then so must the other itemize deductions even if the other has very little to deduct and would have been better off opting for the standard deduction. If you wisely do choose to file MFJ, explore the itemized deductions by following TurboTax's "Guide me through everything" option instead of just using "I will work on my own" and doing things just like you remember doing last year.
In summary, there is no need to hire a tax consultant, and besides finding one at this late date might be a tad difficult: most
accountants, tax consultants etc are already booked up solid with
their continuing clients and don't have time to take on a new one.
Just use Turbotax and take the time to go through their interview process to make sure that you are taking advantage of all that your new status entitles you to. And, for heaven's sake don't file MFS unless you absolutely have to
(e.g., your wife, who has not read this answer, or has read it but disbelieves it as just another piece of fake news, and insists on filing a MFS return). MFS is generally used by married people on the cusp of divorce, or who have reason to distrust one another's financial honesty, or have immigration issues (one spouse is a nonimmigrant and not entitled
to file a MFJ return or chooses not to because that would mean his/her (large) worldwide income becomes subject to US tax). It is to be hoped at least the first two reasons don't apply to you....