Most people know that they should contribute to their company-sponsored 401(k) retirement fund. However, many people don’t know when they should begin or how much they should contribute to this fantastic saving tool. Here’s what you need to know about contributing to your 401(k).
Are you retired? Are you planning to retire sometime in the near future? With such a major life change, it’s necessary to be a little more careful with your finances. Here are some cost-saving methods to help you get a better control on your post-retirement finances.
I’m saving for both retirement and college – my two-year-old daughter’s college. Right about the time she’d be putting her cute little hand out for some college money, I’ll be getting ready to retire. Here’s how I’m saving for two very different goals at the same time.
Are you new to the working world? If so, the single best piece of advice I can give is to contribute to your employer’s 401(k) program. What’s a 401(k) program, you ask? And why should you contribute? Both good questions. Read on to learn more.
According to the United States Department of Labor, less than half of America's citizens have taken the time to figure out, let alone save up the amount of money they will need for their retirement, which is typically about 20 years in length.
For many young Americans, turning thirty represents a huge milestone; as people begin to live longer, the time that we’re “allowed” by society to remain footloose and fancy free has begun to extend well into our twenties. But alas, this prolonged adolescence can’t last forever. As we Millennials begin to approach age thirty, the pressure to get our lives in order starts to get dialed up. So if your days as a twenty-something are numbered, seriously think about taking these three important financial steps as soon as you can.
One Reverse Mortgage, the nation’s largest reverse-only provider of reverse mortgage home loans, announced the winners of its national sweepstakes called the $20,000 Boost Your Retirement Giveaway.
Reverse Mortgages are shrouded in confusion and misunderstanding. How does it work? Why is it reversed? What's a mortgage? You should really know the answer to that last question, but i'll help answer everything else in this week's Know Your Mortgage: Reverse Mortgages.
What would you do if you received a $1,000 in tax refunds? Would you use it for something fun like taking a vacation or put it toward your retirement?
Increasing numbers of baby boomers are transforming their traditional retirement years with late-in-life employment. Here are a few tips for finding purposeful post-retirement jobs.