Thursday, February 2nd, 2017 and is filed under Financial Planning Tips, Uncategorized
When planning for retirement, there are ages, or birthdays, that matter more than others and can make or break your portfolio. This is because of IRS rules and penalties like contribution limits, early withdrawal penalties, and eligibility ages, just to name a few of the items among the cumbersome and extensive Title 26 of the United States Code, commonly known as the Tax Code.
The retirement planning ages that you really need to be aware of are 50, 59-1/2, 62 + one month, 65, 66 or 67, 70, and 70-1/2. If you incorporate these ages into your retirement plans, it could substantially help increase your nest egg as well as your retirement income in your golden years. Read More
Monday, January 11th, 2016 and is filed under Financial Planning Tips, Uncategorized
Retirement planning, while necessary, can be extremely overwhelming. With so many moving pieces and parts that make up the core of your strategy, staying on track takes a significant amount of time and attention to detail. Missing a retirement plan deadline or cutoff may not seem so significant in the present, but a few skipped contributions or enrollment periods can severely impact the success of your financial position in retirement. In order to make the most of what a new year can mean for your future, these nine retirement plan deadlines in 2016 should be at the top of your to-do list. Read More
Monday, November 2nd, 2015 and is filed under Annuity News, Uncategorized
With the promise of a new year comes many things: resolutions, a chance to start over, and, of course, new tax legislation. The Treasury Department announced its inflation-adjusted limits for retirement account contributions, phase out limits, and available deductions for 2016, providing new guidance for Americans in the important retirement planning phases.
Despite hopes of expanded limits and additional savings possibilities, the IRS is not doing taxpayers any favors. With the cost of living index not rising enough to trigger limit increases, many thresholds will remain the same year over year. Read More