Retirement can sneak up on you.
*This content is developed from sources believed to be providing accurate information. The information provided is not written or intended as tax or legal advice and may not be relied on for purposes of avoiding any Federal tax penalties.
Does it feel like a daunting task to save for a home? Or seem unlikely you’ll ever afford an international vacation? Or impossible to save enough money for retirement?
Already enrolled in Medicare? Then this information is for you. The Open Enrollment Period to CHANGE your Medicare coverage runs October 15 ¬- December 7, 2018.
If you choose to make a change in the upcoming enrollment period, you’ll be automatically disenrolled from your existing plan at the time your new plan takes effect on January 1, 2019.
The average American spends more than $10,000 per person annually on healthcare expenses, including premiums, deductibles and coinsurance amounts. For a large family, that amount can quickly become unsustainable. In the past, it was common for employers to absorb the majority of these costs, leaving the employee responsible for only a small portion.
Here are the answers to some of the most common investment questions you’ve always wanted to ask.
In a recent survey by JumpStart Coalition for Financial Literacy, only 26 percent of those between the ages of 13-21 said that they had been taught how to manage money. Yet, when they turn 18, kids are signing contracts for student loans, opening credit card accounts, and in many instances, living away from home with little financial guidance available.
Your 65th birthday is right around the corner and you know what that means? You’ve got to sign up for Medicare. But where do you start?
Signing up for Medicare coverage does not have to be complicated. Especially when you know the steps you have to take and when, so you can plan ahead.