You've rolled over your 401(k), now what?
An Individual Retirement Account – or IRA – is a popular retirement savings account that is tied to an individual, not an employer. Opening an IRA is a pretty simple process. It’s important not to worry about how much you have to invest and to simply focus on getting started as soon as possible.
Now that you’ve opened your Self-directed IRA, complete your setup to-do list and review a few common questions about your account.
Did you know that more than one in three American households own an Individual Retirement Account (IRA)? Put together, Americans have saved over $9.7 trillion in IRAs alone. That’s not surprising, since IRAs offer great tax advantages for your retirement savings. This guide will help answer common questions about IRAs.
A backdoor Roth IRA may sound like a sneaky loophole, but it’s actually a common (and completely legal) money move. The IRS doesn’t allow high income earners to directly contribute to a Roth IRA, so a backdoor Roth IRA is a workaround where a traditional IRA is converted to a Roth IRA. Keep reading to see if a Backdoor Roth IRA is right for you.
IRAs are a great retirement savings option with significant tax advantages. Most people open an IRA when they leave their job and roll over their 401(k) into a new retirement account. However, there are yearly IRA contribution limits that you need to know before making your contribution plan.
If you’ve recently lost a loved one and inherited their retirement account, you have some decisions to make about what to do with their IRA. Dealing with a retirement account during a time of personal loss can feel difficult, so we’ve created this guide to help you understand your options.
IRA rollovers allow you to move funds from an old retirement account into a rollover IRA, which can help you consolidate your nest egg and keep your investments growing. However, IRA transfers of all types, including IRA-to-IRA rollovers, are governed by some important rules, and understanding them can help you avoid hefty tax penalties and headaches in general. Here’s the scoop.
Have another 401(k) to roll over?
Now that you’ve completed a rollover, additional rollovers will be a breeze!
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