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E.g., 10/22/2021
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  | Financial Wellness

5 financial tips to finish the year strong

As 2017 comes to a close, it’s a great time to evaluate your financial picture for the year ahead. Here are some things to consider during the final stretch of the year.
The purpose of a 401(k) is to provide retirement income, so the last thing you ever want to do is access that money while you're still working. But if times get tough and you grow desperate for cash, you might be tempted to tap that account early and access the money that's technically yours.
If there’s one thing we know about baby boomers—the generation born between 1946 and 1964—it’s that they like to change things up. Now that they’re entering their golden years, boomers are skipping the “early bird special” and doing retirement their way. Here are 7 trends to watch.
Can you believe over 52 million Americans have over 4 trillion dollars invested in 401(k) accounts? While most understand the mechanics behind the 401(k) – allowing workers to save and invest a portion of their paycheck before taxes are taken out – many are not aware that there are things to think about regarding maximizing your account’s financial security.
  | Financial Wellness

8 reasons to save in a 401(k) and why it matters

Most of us could improve our financial lives and could use a little help. Saving for retirement is no different. Gone are the days of secured retirement as more employers are phasing out of traditional pensions and replacing with the 401(k).1
Great news for all you retirement savers out there, the IRS says you will be able to contribute more to your retirement accounts in 2019. These changes to individual retirement accounts like 401(k) plans, Traditional IRAs and even Roth IRA are part of the annual inflation adjustments made by the IRS. Larger retirement contribution can mean lower tax bill. Not to mention more income in retirement.
  | Spending & Budgeting

Time For Generation X To Consider Retirement

Generation X, those people who weren’t born in time to be Baby Boomers but came along before Millennials were invented, are now in their 40s and 50s and ready to consider their retirement concerns.

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