Learn more about making super contributions in the following key SuperGuide articles:
Set out below are the latest articles that relate to super contributions.
Forgoing some of your salary into your super through a salary sacrifice arrangement can have valuable tax benefits and help boost your retirement nest egg.
Splitting your super with your spouse or partner can be a great way to boost your joint retirement savings and possibly save yourself some tax as well.
The rules for making super contributions after age 67 have been relaxed substantially, but you must still meet a work test for one type of contribution.
The government’s First Home Super Saver Scheme (FHSSS) can be a handy tool when you are looking to save for your first home. But it’s not for everyone.
Downsizing and putting the proceeds into super can be a great way to boost your retirement savings without having to meet many of the rules affecting other super contributions.
Using the bring-forward rule is a great way to put a larger contribution into your super account in a single year. Here’s what you need to know about the rules.
With Super Guarantee (SG) contribution rates changing again, it pays to understand the rules and the rate your employer is required to pay in 2022-23.
Concessional contributions make up most of the money going into your super account, so it’s important to understand what these are and how they work.
The Low Income Super Tax Offset (LISTO) is a government rebate that can help boost your super account and make saving for retirement a little easier.
High-income earners pay extra tax on their concessional super contributions, so it’s important to understand the rules.
Making a personal contribution into your super can be a great way to boost your retirement nest egg and enjoy the tax-effective benefits of the super system.
High-income earners face a quarterly cap on the amount of income on which their employer must make SG contributions. Here’s the limit for 2022-23.
A free co-contribution payment made by the government into your super account can be a great way to boost your super account if you have some money to spare.
New rules from 1 July will potentially allow older Australians to bring forward the sale of their home and get two bites of the super contributions cherry.
Meg Heffron talks about some of the contributions changes happening from July 2022, and where there may be opportunities for SMSF trustees.