“Nobody follows a leader who only talks the talk. Either lead the way or get out of the way.”
Hi everybody, I hope this video finds you well. It’s been a while since I did a Walking With Mark, so I thought I’d have at it. And this week I want to talk specifically about job interviews.
It can be hard to know which type of life insurance product is best for your situation. I shared insights with Woman’s World to help you know how you can demystify the process, whether you’re working with a financial professional or looking to buy coverage on your own.
From financial literacy to budgeting, debt management and insurance, I sat down with the team at Modern Professional to discuss how you should handle your finances to achieve your goals. If you want to get your financial planning situation in order, start here.
Is there a right economic time to buy life insurance? I recently shared insights with Insurance News Net about the best types of life insurance to buy during a bad economy, as well as why you might want to reconsider the value of your current policies.
“When should I start saving for retirement?”
To kick off my new Question Mark video series on retirement planning, I’m starting with one of the most common questions I hear.
How much should you save for retirement? There’s not a one-size-fits-all answer, unfortunately. It depends on your current financial situation and your long-term financial goals.
If you’ve been diligently saving money throughout your career, hopefully you’ve built up a nice nest egg to draw down from throughout your golden years. But your retirement savings are finite — you want to make sure your funds are able to support you throughout your whole retirement, not run out within the first few years. So for many people, a very pressing first question following retirement is, “How much should I take out each year?”
So I’m often asked, “When should I start taking my retirement income?” It’s a really great question.
So first, let me share with you, never if you don’t need it!
If you have to dip into a retirement account, where can you do that? So well, for one case, a very good option, many for one case allow for what’s called a hardship withdrawal.