Whether it be investing in a portfolio, investing in the future of your children and grandchildren, or even investing in that trip to Versailles and Madrid, it’s important to know that your financially savvy days don’t have to end in your golden years. After all, they’re called golden for a reason.
The e-book, “The Retiree Next Door,” sheds light on how successful retirees saved and planned for their golden years.
We all want retirement to come sooner rather than later. Though it would be nice to retire at 55 or 60, it’s important to be realistic when deciding to put your working years behind you. Let’s take a look at the pros and cons of early retirement!
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.
Is it too late to start saving if you’re 50 or older? Not so, says Carrie Schwab-Pomerantz in a great article we’re sharing from the Detroit News. In fact, she claims that there is no time like today to get started. Check out her great savings tips for people over 50.
When it comes to a Roth IRA, financial ignorance is not bliss, and your future deserves better. Take a break from Flappy Bird and Tinder on your iPhone to learn the basics and why, as a member of the millennial society, you should set up a tax-free retirement, a.k.a. the Roth IRA.
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.
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.
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?