3 Keys to a Stress-Free Retirement
Does the security of your retirement savings keep you up at night? Read on for 3 keys to a stress-free retirement. Having your investments in a IRA or "401(k)" may have made sense for you as you were growing your retirement fund. Now that you're retiring, however, your priority is shifting towards protecting what you have.
Never Underestimate the Power of Zero
While yes, you can grow your money by investing it, you can also lose money. And now that you're older, you don't have an investment horizon that's long enough to gain back the big losses that could come with a major economic recession. So for retirees looking for a stress-free retirement, the advice is simple. Take your money and reallocate it to a safe money place. When a recession hits us again, you'll be guaranteed something that investors will wish they had, and that's 0% minimum returns. When your neighbor looks 10% in a down year, you'll be celebrating zero.
Participate in Market Gains
Many think that safety means sacrificing market growth. Wrong. There are a lot of financial products out there that are safe money places that do let you participate in a percentage of market gains. It's an excellent way to protect your assets and hedge against inflation, at the same time. Especially if you have an UNCAPPED strategy. That's a path to a stress-free retirement.
Convert Your Savings to Retirement Income
You've saved your whole life, and want that stress-free retirement that I'm talking about. So I encourage you to explore converting your savings into a monthly payment to you that's guaranteed for the rest of your lifetime. And the beauty of it is that you don't even have to sacrifice either the Power of Zero or Market Gains. If you want to read more, please call me at 484-460-3922, and I'll send you a small book that will explain more. No obligation to buy.
The views expressed herein reflect the views of Dan Rhoads as of the date referenced. These views may change as conditions change. The views expressed herein are not intended and should not be construed as investment advice and they do not address any individual’s specific situation."