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January 31st, 2020 by

Being named as the executor of a friend’s or family member’s estate is generally an honor. It means that person has been chosen to handle the financial affairs of the deceased individual and is trusted to help carry out his or her wishes.

Settling an estate, however, can be a difficult and time-consuming job that could take several months to more than a year to complete. Each state has specific laws detailing an executor’s responsibilities and timetables for the performance of certain duties.

If you are asked to serve as an executor, you may want to do some research regarding the legal requirements, the complexity of the particular estate, and the potential time commitment. You should also consider seeking the counsel of experienced legal and tax professionals.

Executor of the estate

Documents and Details

The executor of an estate (referred to as a personal representative in some states) is named in the deceased’s legal will. If there is no will, there technically can be no executor, but the probate court will appoint an administrator or personal representative to carry out the same duties. The person chosen will depend on state law.

A thoughtfully crafted estate plan with up-to-date documents tends to make the job easier for whomever fills this important position. If the deceased created a letter of instruction, it should include much of the information needed to close out an estate, such as a list of documents and their locations, contacts for legal and financial professionals, a list of bills and creditors, login information for important online sites, and final wishes for burial or cremation and funeral or memorial services.

An executor is responsible for communicating with financial institutions, beneficiaries, government agencies, employers, and service providers. You may be asked for a copy of the will or court-certified documentation that proves you are authorized to conduct business on behalf of the estate. Here are some of the specific duties that often fall on the executor.

Arrange for funeral and burial costs to be paid from the estate. 

Collect multiple copies of the death certificate from the funeral home or coroner. They may be needed to fulfill various official obligations, such as presenting the will to the court for probate, claiming life insurance proceeds, reporting the death to government agencies, and transferring ownership of financial accounts or property to the beneficiaries.

Notify agencies such as Social Security and the Veterans Administration as soon as possible. 

Federal benefits received after the date of death must be returned. However, because Social Security benefits are paid a month behind, a payment made in the month of death (for the previous month) would not have to be returned. You should also file a final income tax return with the IRS, as well as estate and gift tax returns (if applicable).

Protect assets while the estate is being closed out. 

This might involve tasks such as securing a vacant property; paying the mortgage, utility, and maintenance costs; changing the name of the insured on home and auto policies to the estate; and tracking investments.

Inventory, appraise and liquidate valuable property. 

You may need to sort through a lifetime’s worth of personal belongings and list a home for sale.

Pay any debts or taxes. 

Medical bills, credit-card debt, and taxes due should be paid out of the estate. The executor and/or heirs are not personally responsible for the debts of the deceased that exceed the value of the estate.

Distribute remaining assets according to the estate documents. 

Trust assets can typically be disbursed right away and without court approval. With a will, you typically must wait until the end of the probate process.

The executor has a fiduciary duty — an obligation to be honest, impartial, and financially responsible. This means you could be held liable if estate funds are mismanaged and the beneficiaries suffer losses.

If for any reason you are not willing or able to perform the executor’s duties, you have a right to refuse the position. If no alternate is named in the will, an administrator will be appointed by the courts.

Let me guide you through your retirement planning decisions. Contact me for a FREE retirement strategy consultation at my office in Upper Marlboro, MD. 

Contact me TEL: 1-833-313-7233.

Retirement Specialist Freeman Owen, Jr.
January 16th, 2020 by

If you receive a distribution from a qualified retirement plan such as a 401(k), you need to consider whether to pay taxes now or to roll over the account to another tax-deferred plan. A correctly implemented rollover avoids current taxes and allows the funds to continue accumulating tax-deferred.

MOST TAX-EFFICIENT WAY TO TAKE A DISTRIBUTION FROM A RETIREMENT PLAN

PAYING CURRENT TAXES WITH A LUMP-SUM DISTRIBUTION

If you decide to take a lump-sum distribution, income taxes are due on the total amount of the distribution (except for any after-tax contributions you’ve made) and are due in the year in which you cash out. Employers are required to withhold 20% automatically from the check and apply it toward federal income taxes, so you will receive only 80% of your total vested value in the plan. (Special rules apply to Roth accounts.)

The advantage of a lump-sum distribution is that you can spend or invest the balance as you wish. The problem with this approach is parting with all those tax dollars. Income taxes on the total distribution are taxed at your marginal income tax rate. If the distribution is large, it could easily move you into a higher tax bracket. Distributions taken prior to age 59½ are subject to a 10% federal income tax penalty. (Special rules may apply if you were born before 1936.)

DEFERRING TAXES WITH A ROLLOVER

If you don’t qualify for the above options or don’t want to pay current taxes on your lump-sum distribution, you can roll the money into a traditional IRA.

If you choose a rollover from a tax-deferred plan to a Roth IRA, you must pay income taxes on the total amount converted in that tax year. However, future withdrawals of earnings from a Roth IRA are free of federal income tax after age 59½ as long as the five-tax year holding requirement has been met. Even if you are not 59½, your distribution may be tax-free if you are disabled or a first-time home purchaser ($10,000 lifetime maximum), as long as you satisfy the five-year holding period.

If you elect to use an IRA rollover, you can avoid potential tax and penalty problems by electing a direct trustee-to-trustee transfer; in other words, the money never passes through your hands. IRA rollovers must be completed within 60 days of the distribution to avoid current taxes and penalties.

An IRA rollover allows your retirement nest egg to continue compounding tax-deferred. Remember that you must generally begin taking annual required minimum distributions (RMDs) from tax-deferred retirement plans after you turn 70½ (the first distribution must be taken no later than April 1 of the year after the year in which you reach age 70½). Failure to take an RMD subjects the funds that should have been withdrawn to a 50% federal income tax penalty.

Of course, there is also the possibility that you may be able to keep the funds in your former employer’s plan or move it to your new employer’s plan if allowed by the plans. (Make sure you understand the pros and cons of rolling funds from an employer plan to an IRA before you take any action.)

Before you decide which method to take for distributions from a qualified retirement plan, it would be prudent to consult with a professional tax advisor.

Let me guide you through your retirement planning decisions. Contact me for a FREE retirement strategy consultation at my office in Upper Marlboro, MD. 

Contact me TEL: 1-833-313-7233.

Retirement Specialist Freeman Owen, Jr.
January 7th, 2020 by

Many Americans realize the importance of saving for retirement, but knowing exactly how much they need to save is another issue altogether. With all the information available about retirement, it is sometimes difficult to decipher what is appropriate for your specific situation.

One rule of thumb is that retirees will need approximately 80% of their pre-retirement salaries to maintain their lifestyles in retirement. However, depending on your own situation and the type of retirement you hope to have, that number may be higher or lower.

how much do I need to save for retirement?

Here are some factors to consider when determining a retirement savings goal.

1. RETIREMENT AGE

The first factor to consider is the age at which you expect to retire. In reality, many people anticipate that they will retire later than they actually do; unexpected issues, such as health problems or workplace changes (downsizing, etc.), tend to stand in their way. Of course, the earlier you retire, the more money you will need to last throughout retirement. It’s important to prepare for unanticipated occurrences that could force you into early retirement.

2. LIFE EXPECTANCY

Although you can’t know what the duration of your life will be, there are a few factors that may give you a hint.

You should take into account your family history — how long your relatives have lived and diseases that are common in your family — as well as your own past and present health issues. Also, consider that life spans are increasing with recent medical developments. More people will be living to age 100, or perhaps even longer. When calculating how much you need to save, you should factor in the number of years you expect to spend in retirement.

3. FUTURE HEALTH-CARE NEEDS

Another factor to consider is the cost of health care. Health-care costs have been rising much faster than general inflation, and fewer employers are offering health benefits to retirees. Long-term care is another consideration. These costs could severely dip into your savings and even result in your filing for bankruptcy if the need for care is prolonged.

4. LIFESTYLE

Another important consideration is your desired retirement lifestyle. Do you want to travel? Are you planning to be involved in philanthropic endeavors? Will you have an expensive country club membership? Are there any hobbies you would like to pursue? The answers to these questions can help you decide what additional costs your ideal retirement will require.

Many baby boomers expect that they will work part-time in retirement. However, if this is your intention and you find that working longer becomes impossible, you will still need the appropriate funds to support your retirement lifestyle.

5. INFLATION

If you think you have accounted for every possibility when constructing a savings goal but forget this vital component, your savings could be far from sufficient. Inflation has the potential to lower the value of your savings from year to year, significantly reducing your purchasing power over time. It is important for your savings to keep pace with or exceed inflation.

6. SOCIAL SECURITY

Many retirees believe that they can rely on their future Social Security benefits. However, this may not be true for you. The Social Security system is under increasing strain as more baby boomers are retiring and fewer workers are available to pay their benefits. And the reality is that Social Security currently provides about 40% of the total income of Americans aged 65 and older with at least $47,731 in annual household income.1 That leaves about 60% to be covered in other ways.

AND THE TOTAL IS…

After considering all these factors, you should have a much better idea of how much you need to save for retirement.

For example, let’s assume you will retire when you are 65 and spend a total of 20 years in retirement, living to age 85. Your annual income is currently $80,000, and you think that 75% of your pre-retirement income ($60,000) will be enough to cover the costs of your ideal retirement, including some travel you intend to do and potential health-care expenses. After factoring in the $18,000* annual Social Security benefit you expect to receive, a $10,000 annual pension from your employer, a 3% potential inflation, and a 5% real rate of return, you end up with a total retirement savings amount needed of about $720,000. (For your own situation, you can use a retirement savings calculator from your retirement plan provider or from a financial site on the Internet.) This hypothetical example is used for illustrative purposes only and does not represent the performance of any specific investment.

The estimated total for this hypothetical example may seem daunting. But after determining your retirement savings goal and factoring in how much you have saved already, you may be able to determine how much you need to save each year to reach your destination. The important thing is to come up with a goal and then develop a strategy to pursue it. You don’t want to spend your retirement years wishing you had planned ahead when you had the time. The sooner you start saving and investing to reach your goal, the closer you will be to realizing your retirement dreams.

* Social Security Fact Sheet, 2020, estimated average annual Social Security benefit payable in January 2020.

Source: 1) Social Security Administration, 2019

You need a little foresight and knowledge to make the most of your retirement plan. So, contact me for a FREE retirement strategy consultation at my office in Upper Marlboro, MD. 

Contact me TEL: 1-833-313-7233.

Retirement Specialist Freeman Owen, Jr.
December 18th, 2019 by
  • Are you saving for retirement?
  • For your children’s education?
  • For any other long-term goal?

Know how inflation can impact your savings.

Inflation is the increase in the price of products over time. Inflation rates have fluctuated over the years. Sometimes inflation runs high, and other times it is hardly noticeable. The short-term changes aren’t the real issue. The real issue is the effect of long-term inflation.

Inflation erodes the purchasing power of your income and wealth.

This means that even as you save and invest, your accumulated wealth buys less and less, just with the mere passage of time. And those who put off saving and investing impacted even more.

how does inflation affect you

How to fight inflation?

You should own at least some investments whose potential return exceeds the inflation rate. A portfolio that earns 2% when inflation is 3% actually loses purchasing power each year. Though past performance is no guarantee of future results, stocks historically have provided higher long-term total returns than cash alternatives or bonds. However, that potential for higher returns comes with, greater risk of volatility and potential for loss. You can lose part or all of the money you invest in a stock. Because of that volatility, stock investments may not be appropriate for money you count on to be available in the short term. You’ll need to think about whether you have the financial and emotional ability to ride out those ups and downs as you pursue higher returns.

Bonds can also help, but since 1926 their inflation-adjusted return has been less than that of stocks. Treasury Inflation Protected Securities (TIPS), which are backed by the full faith and credit of the U.S. government as to the timely payment of principal and interest, are indexed so that your return should pace with inflation. The principal is automatically adjusted every six months to reflect increases or decreases in the Consumer Price Index; as long as you hold a TIPS to maturity, you will receive the greater of the original or inflation-adjusted principal. Unless you own TIPs in a tax-deferred account, you must pay federal income tax on the income plus any increase in principal, even though you won’t receive any accrued principal until the bond matures. When interest rates rise, the value of existing bonds will typically fall on the secondary market. However, changing rates and secondary-market values should not affect the principal of bonds held to maturity.

Diversify Your Portfolio!

Spending your assets across a variety of investments that may respond differently to market conditions is one way to help manage inflation risk. However, diversification does not guarantee a profit or protect against a loss; it is a method used to help manage investment risk.

All investing involves risk, including the potential loss of principal, and there is no guarantee that any investment will be worth what you paid for it when you sell.

Don’t allow inflation to catch you off guard. You need a little foresight and knowledge to make the most of your retirement plan. So, contact me for a FREE retirement strategy consultation at my office in Upper Marlboro, MD. 

Contact me TEL: 1-833-313-7233.

Retirement Specialist Freeman Owen, Jr.
April 22nd, 2018 by

future stability

In a recent survey of 3,000 Americans ranging in age from 20 to 70, almost two-thirds of the respondents said they feared running out of money during a long retirement more than they feared death.1 Fear may not be a helpful response, but this concern is not surprising considering changes in the American retirement landscape.

People are living longer during a time when traditional pensions are disappearing and medical expenses continue to climb. Social Security may provide a dependable, supplemental income throughout retirement, but benefit levels are not high enough to fund a long retirement for most people. In January 2018, the average monthly benefit was just $1,404, and the maximum benefit at full retirement age was $2,788.2

Even people with a substantial nest egg face a challenge in making their dollars last throughout a long retirement. Withdrawing too much too quickly can put you at risk of running out of money while being overly cautious and withdrawing too little might lead to a less satisfying retirement lifestyle than you might otherwise enjoy.

Planning for a long retirement

One way to help solidify your long retirement income is by purchasing a longevity annuity. It is a deferred fixed annuity that delays lifelong income payments until a future date. Often it is when the contract owner reaches age 80 or 85. Because the annuity income is deferred, the payouts are typically higher in relation to the premiums than they would be if the annuity income had been paid immediately. Purchasing the annuity at a younger age with a longer deferral period would generally give you a better premium-to-income ratio.

A longevity annuity may give you more confidence that you will have income for a long life. It also makes it easier to manage the near-term income from your dollars and financial instruments. For example, if you retire at age 65 and feel comfortable that the combined income from your annuity and Social Security will meet your income needs after you reach age 85, you could focus on funding your earlier retirement years from other monies and vehicles for a 20-year period, rather than guessing how long your nest egg dollars might have to last.

Source:
1) Money, October 19, 2017
2) Social Security Administration, 2017

Find out how to never outlive your resources.

Let me show you how to get the most from your planning! I want you to enjoy a long retirement without fear of running out of money. Contact me for a FREE retirement strategy consultation at my office in Upper Marlboro, MD. Contact me 1-833-313-7233.

Freeman2017-blog2

 

April 10th, 2018 by

Many early retirees reported reasons for retiring early that were beyond their control, such as health problems or disability, company downsizing or closure, changes in the skills required for their jobs, or having to care for a spouse or family member. However, some said they retired early by choice because they could afford to or because they wanted to do something different.1

If you’re nearing the end of your working years, you probably have a retirement timetable in mind. It may be as specific as a particular date or as general as a range of years. Regardless of your timetable, circumstances could change, and retirement might come sooner than you think.

Considering some key issues now might ease your transition and give you more choices in how you retire.

IMAGE

1. Calculate The Necessary Income for Your Retirement Lifestyle.

Would you be able to maintain your desired standard of living if you had to retire early? It might be helpful to calculate your projected income based on two different retirement dates: the date you prefer and an earlier date.

Keep in mind that your Social Security benefits would be reduced if you claim them before reaching your “full retirement age” (currently 66 to 67, depending on year of birth). And the sooner you retire, the less time your investments have to pursue potential growth, so accelerating your savings now could make a big difference. Even if you retire on schedule, having a larger savings balance may give you more flexibility in your retirement lifestyle.

2. Reduce Your Debt

Lowering or eliminating outstanding credit-card balances as soon as possible could be a great step toward getting on track for retirement. Paying off auto loans would free up more income when you’re retired.

Owning your home free and clear would also be a big help in creating an ideal retirement lifestyle. However, about 37% of homeowners age 65 and older are still paying off a mortgage.2 If you foresee your mortgage being an issue in your retirement years, you may want to examine options to pay it off early, reduce payments, or otherwise modify the terms.

3. Consider Your Health

Fifty-five percent of retirees who left the workforce earlier than planned cited health problems or disability as a reason for early retirement; 17% cited caring for a spouse or other family member.3

  • Is your retirement timetable realistic based on your current health status and the health of your spouse?
  • Would you be prepared if your health changes?
  • Have you factored the cost of health care into your retirement strategy?

A married couple who retired at age 65 in 2016, with median expenses for prescription drugs, would need an estimated $265,000 to have a 90% chance of paying their health-care costs throughout retirement.4 Costs for your dream retirement lifestyle may be higher.

Sources:
1, 3-4) Employee Benefit Research Institute, 2016–2017
2) U.S. Census Bureau, 2017 (2015 data)

Plan your dream retirement!

Preparing now could help ease you into a more comfortable retirement lifestyle. Let me show you how to get the most from it. Contact me for a FREE retirement strategy consultation at my office in Upper Marlboro, MD. Contact me  1-833-313-7233.

Freeman2017-blog2

 

August 18th, 2015 by

Longevity odds

Knowing when to claim distributions from your retirement nest eggs will help you outlive the longevity odds. Because each person’s situation is different, there is no “one size fits all” when making these decisions. But, a retirement expert can help you weigh the options and guide you to the best decision for your retirement goals. Here’s how:

Boost Lifetime Benefits

Social Security benefits can be claimed by eligible workers at any age between 62 and 70. Retired workers can claim a reduced (70% to 75%) benefit at age 62, but eligibility for the full retirement benefit ranges from age 66 to 67 (depending on birth year). For each year Social Security is delayed after full retirement age, the annual benefit grows automatically by about 8%, up to age 70.1

Thus, someone who is currently eligible for an $1,800 monthly benefit at age 62 could receive $2,400 at full retirement (currently age 66) or as much as $3,168 by delaying benefits to age 70. In this example, the individual who files at age 70 instead of age 62 would receive more than $16,000 of additional income every year for the rest of his or her life. This is only an example: actual results will vary.

Plan for Longevity

In theory, benefit calculations are actuarially neutral, which means that recipients who live an “average” life span should receive the same lifetime Social Security income regardless of when they begin collecting benefits. However, you may want to consider the possibility that you and/or your spouse could live well beyond that “breakeven” point.

Delaying benefits is more likely to pay off for women and married couples. If the higher-earning spouse waits to file for the highest possible Social Security benefit, his or her spouse could eventually receive a higher survivor benefit after the death of the high earner.

Consider Future Taxes

If retirees delay filing for Social Security and receive income from IRA withdrawals and taxable financial instruments in their early retirement years, they might pay more taxes initially but less over the long term. Even though retirees who live mainly on Social Security income in the early retirement years might pay little or no income taxes on their benefits, after they reach age 70½ and must start taking RMDs, the income tax liability on IRA income and Social Security benefits combined could be more onerous.

Distributions from traditional IRAs are taxed as ordinary income. Withdrawals taken prior to age 59½ may be subject to a 10% federal income tax penalty, with certain exceptions.

Preserve Your Nest Egg Dollars

The funds that you will need during the early years of your retirement should generally be put into financial vehicles conservatively. Otherwise, your nest egg could be depleted if you are forced to sell during a down market.

The age at which you sign up for Social Security is an important personal decision. It should generally be based on many factors including your marital status, health, work situation, financial resources, tax burden, and retirement goals.

Source: 1) Social Security Administration, 2014

Freeman Owen, Jr - Host of "Safe Money Talk" on CBS Radio The Big Talker 1580AM

There is expert guidance available to your for your retirement planning goals.

Meet me for a FREE retirement strategy consultation at my office at 833-313-7233 | MD, VA & DC. 

 

 

January 12th, 2015 by

Tony Robbins: Money Master the Game Book“People make several mistakes when saving and planning for retirement and one of the biggest ones is not getting started because they think they need a large sum of money to begin”, says Tony Robbins, 54, an inspirational speaker and best-selling author. His new book, Money: Master the Game: 7 Simple Steps to Financial Freedom, shares his interviews with more than 50 top financial experts including Charles Schwab, Carl Icahn, Warren Buffett, Steve Forbes, hedge fund manager Ray Dalio and Vanguard founder John Bogle.

People make mistakes when saving & planning for retirement

From those interviews, Tony has come up with 7 steps to financial freedom that everyone should be using:

1. Make the decision to not become a consumer. You have to commit a certain percentage of your income to savings for your financial freedom. Whatever that number is — 10%, 15% — stick to it in good times and bad. Have it taken automatically from your paycheck and put directly into a retirement or savings account.
2. Become an insider on financial instruments. Know the rules of the game. Understand financial instruments and how they work. Look into the fees you are paying & how that affects your financial future.
3. Make the game winnable. Figure out how much money you need for financial security and financial independence. Calculate this and come up with a plan. Look for places you can save more.
4. Evaluate your allocations. “You have to learn where to put your money to keep it safe and where to put your money to grow it with some risk,” he says. Put your money in different types of financial vehicles. Diversify your allocations.
5. Create a lifetime income plan. Make sure you won’t run out of income for as long as you live. Income is really what matters.
6. Act like the .001%. “That means learn from the very best on earth (Schwab, Icahn, Bogle, Dalio, Forbes and others he interviewed for the book), and what you learn from them apply and you’ll achieve financial security faster than you will any other way.”
7. Just do it, enjoy it and share it. Make a commitment to be wealthy now, not in the future. “Start where you are, and you’ll begin to find out that there’s more than enough.”

Robbins is donating all of the profits of this book in addition to a personal donation to feed 50 million meals to people in need this year through Feeding America, a hunger-relief charity.

Sources: USA Today – December 10, 2014

Learning as much as you can about how to become financially free will give you the knowledge and tools to stick with a plan. I want to help you become financially free and outline a plan for an income you cannot outlive in your retirement years. Let’s get started today! Contact my office at 1-833-313-7233 | MD, VA & DC. Freeman Owen, Jr - Host of SAFE MONEY TALK on CBS The Big Talker 1580AM
July 30th, 2014 by

Making a million retirement dollars last

The road to a comfortable retirement is full of risks and they don’t end when you stop working. In addition to longevity risk (the risk that you could outlive your retirement dollars), here are four additional risks that remind us the importance of early retirement planning:

Inflation:

The inflation rate has been relatively low over the last five years, averaging about 2.25% per year. But even that level can eat into the purchasing power of your retirement dollars. And long-term inflation trends have been higher, averaging 2.85% annually over the last 30 years.1

Unexpected Events:

A recent survey of Americans aged 50 to 70 found that the average respondent had experienced four “derailers” that temporarily knocked them off track in saving for retirement, with an average loss of $117,0002. This may sound daunting, but setbacks for your long term goals can be mitigated by maintaining an emergency savings fund.

Social Security:

According to the 2013 Annual Report of the Board of Trustees, Social Security benefits should be fully funded at current levels until 2033, when the trust funds may be exhausted. After that, payroll taxes would be able to fund only about 77% of scheduled benefits.Depending on your age, you might need to scale back your expectations for Social Security as a major source of retirement income.

Sequencing:

The most complex challenge could be sequencing risk, which refers to the timing of unfavorable portfolio growth, especially in the early retirement years. This could result from adverse financial conditions and/or an inappropriate withdrawal strategy.

Each of these risks presents its own challenges and potential solutions. But, you may benefit from professional help in analyzing and addressing these risks as they apply to your own situation. Don’t try to plan for retirement on your own.

Sources:
1) Thomson Reuters, 2013, Consumer Price Index for the period 12/31/1983 to 9/30/2013
2) BenefitsPro.com, June 26, 2013
3) Social Security Administration, 2013

Freeman Owen, Jr - Host of "Safe Money Talk" on CBS Radio The Big Talker 1580AM For better money management and to plan more effectively for your retirement, contact me for a free consultation.
Toll Free: 1-833-313-7233 | MD, VA & DC. 
April 21st, 2014 by

Living Longer- retirement planning
Many pre-retirees either underestimate or over estimate how long they will live. For example, over estimation means you think you’ll live to 100 years old, and therefore you make plans to reach that age, but you only make it to age 95. But, 56%-62% of surveyed participants under estimated how long they will live. This type of survey indicates that people do not foresee living as long as they actually will. With advances in health care technology, it is no wonder that longevity is actually on the increase. That’s celebratory news for you to enjoy a longer life filled with happy moments. But, it’s a scary reality if you’re not sure you are going to be able to afford to keep living.

According to data compiled by the Social Security Administration:

  • A man reaching age 65 today can expect to live, on average, until age 84.2
  • A woman turning age 65 today can expect to live, on average, until age 86.2

And those are just averages. About one out of every four 65-year-olds today will live past age 90, and one out of 10 will live past age 95.2

It’s About Accurate Retirement Planning

Nobody wants to fear their retirement years and feel insecure about whether they will outlive their resources. So, be better prepared. Let me help you prepare for retirement by keeping your money safe.
Toll Free: 1.833.313.7233 | Just Ask Freeman for a free, no-obligation consultation. | MD, VA & Washington DC

Sources:
1. Society of Actuaries, 2012
2. Social Security Administration Life Expectancy Calculator