Making a tax-deductible super contribution can be a great way to boost your retirement savings. Find out whether they could be the right strategy for you.
super and tax
Your beneficiaries could end up paying more tax than necessary when they receive your superannuation death benefit so it pays to understand the rules that apply.
Our income tax calculator will show you what offsets you may be eligible for, as well as your marginal tax rate and how much income tax you effectively pay.
The amount of tax you pay will depend on your assessable income less a host of tax deductions and offsets. Here are the latest rates and thresholds.
High-income earners pay extra tax on their concessional super contributions, so it’s important to understand the rules.
If you withdraw your super before age 60 it’s important to understand the proportioning rule and how it will impact the amount of tax you pay.
If you have ever wondered why your super fund breaks down your balance into preserved and two types of non-preserved amounts, this explainer is for you.
Super is arguably the most tax-effective retirement savings vehicle in the land, so it’s worth getting acquainted with the rules.
If you access your super when you’re under age 60, the tax man is going to get a share of it, so make sure you know the rules.
When you reach age 60, the rules change on how much tax you are required to pay when you withdraw your super savings.
All super funds pay the same tax rate, but there are differences in the ability of SMSFs and large super funds to manage their tax liabilities for the benefit of members.