The ATO has updated its advice around what it wants to see in an investment strategy. Here’s what you need to know, along with what you need to do following a market correction.
Set out below are all SuperGuide articles that relate to SMSF strategies.
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Market volatility should prompt a look at asset allocations and the potential need to rebalance investments.
It’s tempting for SMSF investors to switch from passive investments to actively managed strategies when markets are volatile and falling. But it’s more important than ever to work out the right trade-off between performance and fees to help preserve precious capital.
In specie transfers (also known as off-market transfers) are transfers of assets in and out of super funds, rather than transfers of money. We take a look at the pros and cons of in specie transfers relating to SMSFs.
It’s an idea to do a regular cost benefit analysis to ensure if you have an SMSF, it’s still the right way for you to structure your assets.
How to invest in infrastructure through a SMSF. We look at new ways of accessing this asset class.
Is it a good idea to have a family SMSF? We look at the pros and cons of being a family that saves together.
We look at two strategies that can help boost your SMSF and reduce your taxable income.
Self-managed super funds (SMSFs) are not a set-and-forget proposition. They require constant tweaking at different life stages to ensure they still suit members’ retirement needs. Here, we explore some of the factors trustees should consider as members progress through their lives.
Which investments are most popular with SMSFs? A short and simplistic answer is that shares and cash and term deposits compete as the most popular investments across the board for SMSFs.
An SMSF is a very attractive superannuation savings vehicle but it also comes with plenty of responsibility for anyone that signs up to being a trustee.
Depending on who you believe, self-managed superannuation funds range from being the greatest invention of the modern age or the most likely cause of the next financial crisis.