You can learn about the key aspects about retirement planning for beginners in the following SuperGuide articles:
Set out below are the latest articles that relate to retirement planning for beginners.
While super remains the most tax-effective home for your retirement savings, non-super investments have an important role to play, especially for wealthier Australians.
If you have problems with your super or financial adviser, it’s important to know who you can turn to for help in solving your complaint and the process to follow.
Retirement planning can seem complex and a little daunting, so we’ve broken it down into 7 easy steps.
One of the first questions people raise when they’re thinking about retirement is whether they can afford it. Some simple rules of thumb aim to act as a guide.
Take the following 10-question quiz to test your knowledge on how to plan for your retirement.
We’d all like a crystal ball showing our nest egg at retirement. Failing that, a good place to start could be the retirement estimate on your annual statement.
Online calculators that work out how much you’ll have to spend in retirement are great, but you need to understand the assumptions they use.
When it comes to complex decisions about our future financial security, we often shoot ourselves in the foot. But a little self-knowledge can go a long way.
Choosing the right calculator to work out your retirement income is important, as different calculators provide different results and types of information.
Understanding how to manage and invest your money is an essential skill when it comes to building a successful retirement.
Proposed changes allowing people to grow their super before and after retirement get the thumbs up from our panel of retirees and pre-retirees.
Retirement planning can seem daunting, with so many things to consider. But rest assured, it doesn’t take a degree in rocket science to get your head around the key concepts.
Chris (47) earns $180,000 per year and has $430,000 in super. Lisa (48) earns $80,000 per year and has $220,000 in super. They have one daughter at university and are close to paying off their mortgage. They want to know if they are on track to retire when Chris turns 60.
Dan (60) is a freelance web designer who earns $76,000 a year. He hasn’t always put money aside for super, so his balance is a relatively low $120,000.
Deb is worried that she won’t have enough savings to live comfortably in retirement and, at age 52, wonders if she’s left it too late to catch up.