A common perk of working for a company is a retirement plan. What about if you work for yourself? Will you have a harder time retiring when you decide to call it quits?
We are pleased to announce Advance Capital Management has been named to the 2020 edition of the Financial Times 300 Top Registered Investment Advisers. The list recognizes top independent RIA firms from across the U.S.
This is the fourth year in a row that Advance Capital Management has been listed.
“We are again honored to be named a top financial adviser in the U.S. and especially proud to have done it for four consecutive years,” said Joe Theisen, chief executive officer of Advance Capital Management.
This is the seventh annual FT 300 list, produced independently by Ignites Research, a division of Money-Media, Inc., on behalf of the Financial Times. Ignites Research provides business intelligence on investment management.
We are pleased to announce two financial advisors – Ryan Sheffer and Terra Hohf – have been named to Forbes magazine’s 2020 Top Next-Gen Wealth Advisors list.
Retirement planning is all about numbers. It centers around one question: do my financial assets – pension, 401(k)s/IRAs, Social Security, property, sale of a business, etc. – provide enough income to fund my desired retirement lifestyle? At least, that is what most people think.
The purpose of retirement planning is to optimally use your assets to fund your retirement goals, but also cover all the needs that may arise as you age. One of those needs for a growing number of Americans is long-term care. More than half of those turning age 65 today will require some form of long-term care, according to the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
A Roth IRA provides several advantages in retirement when you start to use your savings for income. Whether you should consider a Roth conversion depends on your current and expected future financial situation, but sometimes also the state of the market and the economy.
If you want the guaranteed income an annuity can offer, make sure the payout is worth the various downsides.
And now, for a look toward a better future.
We won’t know the full economic impact of the coronavirus outbreak for quite some time. With more than 30 million people out of work, we know the damage is severe. But we also know that eventually the economy will recover. Economic activity is generally cyclical. Every recession – no matter how deep – has been followed by an expansion.