There’s an old saying that “No decision is a decision.” By creating a strategy for extended care, you’ve made the decision to be prepared in the event of an unexpected turn.
The secret is out on health savings accounts (HSA), and people of all ages are starting to embrace them as a way to pay for healthcare expenses.
When it comes to taking distributions from retirement accounts, the most important concept to understand is that there’s no “one-size-fits-all” approach.
Whether you are starting a new job or getting ready to retire, you’ll have to make a decision about what to do with your retirement plan.
When our nation’s lawmakers updated the retirement rules in late 2022, they “tilted the table” a bit toward Roth Individual Retirement Accounts (IRA), providing several updates that make them more accessible to individual investors.
When it comes to financial documents, two types of people
tend to exist–Oscars and Felixes, like the characters in Neil Simon’s “The Odd Couple.” The Felix record-keeper tends to be neatly organized, whereas the Oscar tends to be a bit jumbled.
In the final days of 2022, our nation’s
lawmakers came together and approved a slate of changes designed to help Americans save more for retirement.
Not much good can come from a period of high inflation.
However, if you had to search for a silver lining, it is that the Internal Revenue Service in late 2022 announced historic increases in the contribution limits for retirement plans.1
Social Security is an important source of retirement income for most Americans. Here are the biggest myths and facts about Social Security, retirement savings, and pension.
Throughout your career, retirement
planning will likely be one of the most important components of your overall financial plan. Whether you have just graduated and taken your first job, are starting a family, are enjoying your peak earning years, or are preparing to retire, your employer-sponsored retirement plan can play a key role in your financial strategies.