What does retirement planning have in common with growing a garden? Like the garden, it doesn’t happen overnight; it takes time.
Charlie Bowers, Adviser with Insight Folios, discusses market volatility with regards to investing in your 20’s, 30’s, 40’s, 50’s, 60’s and beyond.
In this article I want to talk about investment mindsets. Specifically the importance of moving away from a “Growth” only mindset to an “Income” mindset with your investments in retirement. Ask yourself the question, “Am I Investing for Growth or Income?”
To live an abundant retirement lifestyle, you can no longer rely solely on a company pension plan or Social Security.
Find where the real money is when you invest. Watch Paul go over the “beef” of your investments.
Retirement planning involves an analysis of the various choices you can make today to help provide for your financial future. To make appropriate choices, you need to predict–as well as you can–your future economic circumstances.
Since much of the country has recently spent a lot of time watching the Weather Channel and getting a refresher on how hurricanes work, it’s the perfect opportunity to see what we can learn about retirement planning from a discussion about hurricanes…
I imagine many of you have heard the story of the Blind Men and The Elephant. I believe it may have been the sixth grade or so when I was first introduced to it.
People who are living comfortable retirements today typically count on income from employer plans, Social Security, their own investments, and sometimes profits from selling their homes to anchor their financial security.
In 1966 the Guinness Book of Records named J. Paul Getty the richest private citizen in the world. At his death in 1976, his net worth was estimated at more than $25 billion (in today’s dollars).
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