Research shows that long-term care expenses can deplete client resources two to three times faster than intended. This month is Long-term Care Awareness Month and an opportune time for advisors to engage clients about long-term care solutions.
In today’s do-it-yourself (DIY) world, Americans can find answers to pretty much any question on their own with a simple Internet search. How do I repaint my living room?
The occasion of National Retirement Planning Week offers an opportunity to reflect on two of the most important questions in retirement planning: when to stop working and when to take Social Security.
As their parents pass, baby boomers, Generation X members and milennials stand to inherit massive wealth transfers.
By now, you’ve probably already heard about the gender pay gap- the disparity in earnings between men and women that, despite national initiatives, laws, advocacy and widespread awareness, stubbornly refuses to close.
When IRI first started surveying Baby Boomers in 2011, 79 percent of respondents felt satisfied with how their lives were progressing economically. In just five years that number has dropped to a meager 43 percent.
Those looking to boost their retirement savings during National Retirement Planning Week® may want to consider an IRA. Learn more.
Given potentially high health care costs, many have questioned whether Americans can afford to save for health care. But the real question should be can clients afford not to prepare for health care, writes HealthView Services CEO Ron Mastrogiovanni.
The time has come to view Social Security in a new light – as a retirement income asset, writes Gail Buckner, Franklin Templeton's financial planning spokesperson and Fox Business columnist, during National Retirement Planning Week.
As National Retirement Planning Week® begins, Wells Fargo’s John Papadopulos discusses recent gains in investor optimism. While optimism is up, he says it’s important to have that optimism rooted in solid facts, spelled out in a retirement plan.