By the time you retire you may think you know a thing or two about investing. But retirement raises new challenges, especially when it comes to structuring your income.
Set out below are the latest articles that relate to choosing a super fund.
Your current investment option plays a big role in determining the investment return your super receives each year. Maybe it’s time to take a closer look.
We all want a decent return on our investments, but it’s important to understand how much risk you can tolerate along the way.
The 10/30/60 Rule shows it’s just as important to use a carefully developed investment strategy in retirement as it is during your working life.
In this video we look at the ATO’s new comparison tool for MySuper funds. In short it’s an OK start, but it’s not quite providing enough useful insights yet.
If you want to exercise your right to choose a super fund, you must complete the Standard Choice Form that your employer gives you, and return it to your employer.
Uncertain about whether or not you can choose your own super fund? Check out our simple guide to the current fund choice rules.
It’s been a long time coming, but a group of superannuation industry professionals is proposing a set of standards to categorise growth and defensive assets.
A rising chorus of superannuation industry professionals agree the current labelling of super investment options is past its use by date, but that’s where the agreement ends.
If you’re unhappy with how your super savings have grown, it’s worth considering whether you’re in the right investment option in your super fund. To help you work through the process of making an investment option switch, check out our simple explainer.
If you have an issue with your super fund, there are steps you can take that will lead to the best chance of resolution.