Because we all age, it is essential that everyone consider the impact of future healthcare costs on their finances.
Be prepared for life's unexpected by taking the steps today to create an emergency fund.
Insurance isn't the most thrilling to think about, but it's necessary for protecting yourself, your family and your wealth.
There a lot of misconceptions in the financial world, but life insurance may be the most commonly misunderstood concept of all.
Are you looking for new ways to stretch your budget and save on taxes? If so, consider taking advantage of the health savings and/or spending accounts that may be provided by your employer. These tools offer potential tax advantages and savings opportunities.
As you’ve probably noticed, financial wellness is all the rage. According to one survey, about 90 percent of large and mid-sized companies are now offering financial wellness programs as an employee benefit. But what exactly is “financial wellness,” and are you financially well?
Health Savings Accounts (HSAs) were established in 2003, as part of the Medicare Prescription Drug, Improvement, and Modernization Act, and have since become an increasingly popular option for consumers and employers seeking to manage their healthcare costs.
Help ensure your loved ones enjoy the quality of life they deserve by understanding their needs.
Health savings accounts offer taxpayers one of the most favorable ways to save money. With contributions that are tax-deductible and distributions that are tax-free as long as they're used for qualifying medical expenses, HSAs offer a double benefit that you won't find with IRAs, 401(k)s, or most other types of tax-favored accounts.
When you start thinking about retirement, emergency expenses present a unique challenge.
If you underestimate your risk of disability, you're not alone ... only 10% of individuals accurately estimate their chance of disability. Here's a deep dive into disability insurance policies for three distinct groups of people: those covered by an employer group plan, self-employed people or those not covered through an employer, and stay-at-home parents.