Posted on 12/11/2018 9:26 AM By Joe Bloodgood
Catch-up contributions are contributions made beyond the annual limits to certain retirement accounts. These catch-up contributions should help taxpayers who did not save enough in the past to meet the differences by catching up with higher contributions. There are certain benefits to taking advantage of the catch-up retirement plan in 2019 after changes put into place by the Tax Cuts and Job Act (TCJA). Contact our experienced financial planners if you would like more information about setting aside more savings this year.
Posted on 8/16/2018 8:48 AM By Joe Bloodgood
You will not be able to covert your 2018 Roth IRA like in the past, but as of right now, 2017 IRA conversions are still eligible. The Tax Cuts and Jobs Act (TCJA) has had far reaching effects across the board, and Roth IRA conversions are no exception.
Posted on 11/21/2017 10:03 AM By Joe Bloodgood
Not everyone can contribute as much as they would like to their retirement plans each year, for a variety of reasons. However, it is vital that the maximum amount possible is deposited each year, because the earlier you save, the more it can grow before the date of retirement. There are options to accelerate retirement savings for those who may be behind and closer to retirement age.
Posted on 11/17/2017 9:59 AM By Joe Bloodgood
Days go by slowly, and years go by fast. It may seem like a lifetime between now and retirement, or maybe it is a goal within this decade. Either way, a vital step to make sure that your financial plans come to fruition and in reducing taxes is to contribute the maximum amount to a tax-advantaged retirement plan. Don’t worry if you have not reached your max so far—you still have time to contribute in 2017.
Posted on 4/27/2016 5:44 AM By Joe Bloodgood
Research shows our society is trending toward people switching jobs more frequently. One Bureau of Labor Statistics report from last year, for example, indicates baby boomers born between 1957 and 1964 worked 11.7 jobs between ages 18 and 48. What does that mean for the average retirement plan? Namely, workers may frequently have to decide where to place 401(k) funds after leaving each employer. Fortunately, with these guidelines, making smart choices about your financial future need not be difficult.