Set out below are all SuperGuide articles that relate to Retirement planning strategies.
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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.
There can be a bit of a learning curve with MoneySmart’s Retirement Planner, and it may appear intimidating at first glance, so we created a short video to help you get an understanding of how the tool works.
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.
The decision about when to retire is rarely made overnight. It’s a major life event and deserves careful thought and planning. Finances play a big part, but so do your health, your partner’s circumstances and whether you still enjoy your work or are itching to leave.
When it comes to super, it’s still a man’s world. That means it’s up to women to even the score. We show you how.
These are challenging times for investors, especially if you’re about to retire or already drawing on your super.
In this article we detail how the Age Pension is assessed, how the income and assets tests work, and illustrate with case studies for a Single and a Couple.
There are many strategies you can employ to ensure that you’re making the most of your Age Pension, and in this article we’ll showcase some of the best options that may assist you.
A common question from people planning their retirement is if, and when, they will be eligible for the Age Pension.
Older Aussies looking to boost their retirement income can take advantage of the government’s Pension Loans Scheme to generate a non taxable fortnightly income stream that helps pay their bills.
For many people planning their retirement, age 60 sounds like a good time to leave the workforce. If that’s your plan, it’s important to ensure you understand the rules on accessing your super, how big your nest egg needs to be, the tax you might pay and any financial assistance you may be able to receive.
For most Aussies, blowing out the birthday candles at 65 means it’s retirement time. To help you take the leap into life after work, we have put together a simple guide answering common questions asked by people retiring at age 65.
This article lists of some of the key points to consider when planning your retirement – whether you have 15 years or three months to go before the big day.
One of the benefits of retirement is that you can start to withdraw your superannuation tax-free. That doesn’t mean it’s a rule-free zone.