Podcast Ep.125| 7 Errores Durante el Retiro y la Devoción

7 Errores Durante el Retiro y la Devoción de la Semana| Potencial Millonario el Podcast Ep.125

 1. Retiró muy joven– Para jubilarse antes de los 50, tienes que cambiar tu actitud sobre el dinero, tu forma de pensar y de actuar.  Tu prioridad tendrá que ser hacia los ahorros.  Tus ingresos tienen que cubrir tus necesidades básicas. y mucha persona no pensamos de esa manera y cometemos el error de retirarnos sin ingresos suficientes.cropped-Phone-download-November-2015-401.jpg

2. Retiro con deuda-  El tener deudas durante los años de jubilación (retiro) te forzará a trabajar durante más tiempo o obtener un empleo a tiempo parcial el cual no representa estar retirado. Esto quiere decir que hasta tengas que salir del retiro para trabajar un poco mas tiempo para poder pagar estas deudas.

7 Errores Durante el Retiro y la Devoción de la Semana| Potencial Millonario el Podcast Ep.125

3. Recibir beneficios de retiro por adelantado-  Potencial Millonario book saleEl tomar un desembolso de suma global puede ser un gran error si usted no tiene un plan para manejar ese dinero.  Usted asume la responsabilidad de generar ingresos durante toda su vida. Tendrá que pagar impuestos inmediatamente al recibir pagos en efectivo así como impuestos anuales sobre las ganancias de su inversión. Existe el peligro de gastar los activos demasiado rápidamente.  También acogerse al Seguro Social (EE.UU) a temprana edad podrá robar del ingreso que puedas necesitar en el futuro.

4. Ignorar tu expectativa de vida- La realidad es que nuestra generación va a vivir mas años y la generación anterior y la generación después de la nuestra vivirá mas años que la nuestra.  El no estar preparado para vivir una vida mas larga ve a influir durante lo años de nuestra jubilación.  Tenemos que prepararnos económicamente para no quedar sin ingreso a los 90 o 100 años de edad.

Podcast y Blog Potencial Millonario The Potential Millionaire
Podcast y Blog Potencial Millonario The Potential Millionaire

5. Inversiones de alto rendimiento poco antes del retiro-   Si tenemos cuentas que están ligadas al mercado de acciones tenemos que reducir el riesgo disminuyendo el porcentaje de nuestra participación.  Esto no quiere decir que no tengamos inversiones sino que tengas un por ciento bajo en acciones para proteger el fondo de sus ingresos.

7 Errores Durante el Retiro y la Devoción de la Semana| Potencial Millonario el Podcast Ep.125

6. No Tener Seguros-  Felix I FlyLos seguros son una de las fases mas fundamentales durante el retiro o la jubilación.  Si no preparamos los seguro adecuadamente al momentos de fallecer si le va a hacer muy difícil a sus personas amadas a continuar recibiendo la parte sus ingresos.

7. Gastar mas que su ingresos-  Book AmazonCuando usted no tiene suficiente ingreso para cubrir sus gastos vas a tener que salir del retiro o la jubilación o por lo menos conseguir un trabajo a tiempo parcial para poder subsistir.  Tenga cuidado al memento del retiro especialmente los dos años  después del retiro porque, según los estudios, durante esos años uno gasta mas que los años antes del retiro.

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7 Errores Durante el Retiro y la Devoción de la Semana| Potencial Millonario el Podcast Ep.125

Bueno ahí tienen los 7 errores financieros mas comunes que se cometen cuando uno esta retiro o la jubilación.  Recuerde que Proverbios 21:20 es claro y nos dice, “En la casa del sabio hay alimento y aceite, pero en un hombre ilógico devora todo lo que tiene”.

El podcast de hoy Ep. 125 tienes el mensaje de la devoción de la semana la cual viene de Lucas 23:47.  Espero que lo escuche. [Download this episode (right click and save)]
Recuerda que puedes para por Itunes y Stitcher.com para que dejes tu refleccion y así poder crecer esta plataforma para que mas persona le llegue. Y recuerde que todos tenemos Potencial Millonario.

7 Errores Durante el Retiro y la Devoción de la Semana| Potencial Millonario el Podcast Ep.125

How to Save $1 Million Dollars (DailyWorth.com)

By Jocelyn Black Hodes, DailyWorth’s Resident Financial Advisor (Rebloged)

http://www.dailyworth.com

The elusive million dollar milestone…is it reachable? Well, in short, yes. But not without some careful planning and discipline. Time is a key factor, of course. It all depends on your age, when you plan to retire, what kinds of accounts you use, your investment costs, and your risk tolerance. The more you are able to save on a regular basis, the less risk you need to take and the less time it should take to hit that first million.

Start Saving Now

If you are 35 and starting from scratch, for example, you need to save around $735 per month to have $1 million by age 65, assuming an 8% average annual return. If you are 40, you need to save around $1,135 per month. If you were willing to take on more risk with your investments and managed to average a 10% annual return, you would only have to save around $506 per month from age 35, or around $850 each month from age 40. If you were more conservative, you would need to save more. You get the idea. (You can use the SEC’s calculator to plug in your age and determine monthly contributions.)

Keep in mind that these numbers do not take potential investment costs into account like management fees and fund expense ratios, which could decrease your annual returns by more than 2%. This means that you will likely need to contribute more and/or take on more risk to meet your goal. They also don’t take into account inflation and taxes (we’ll get to that in a minute).

Max Out Your Retirement Accounts

So, where is the best place to save this money for retirement? In tax-advantaged retirement accounts, of course! We’re talking about your 401(k), 403(b), traditional IRA and/or Roth IRA. These kinds of accounts allow you to avoid paying taxes on market growth (capital gains), which really makes a big difference in how much you can accumulate over the long run.

If your company has a plan available, the easiest thing to do is to save there through automatic payroll deductions. These types of plans have a 2013 contribution limit of $17,500 or $23,000 if you are over 50. If your company offers a matching contribution (a.k.a free money), you definitely want to put in at least as much as they will match.

If you have maxed out contributions to your company plan and still want to save more, you can put an additional total of $5,500 (or $6,500 if you are over 50) for 2013 in a traditional or Roth IRA. Remember that Roth IRAs — unlike their traditional counterparts — allow you to grow post-tax money that you can potentially pull out totally tax-free in retirement. Some companies even offer a Roth IRA option as well as a 401(k) within their company plan, which means that you could potentially save $23,000 per year of tax-free money (or more, if you’re over 50).

If you do not have a company plan available and are an entrepreneur, or even if you do have a company plan but also freelance part-time, you may be able to open a SEP IRA or Individual 401(k), two other types of traditional IRAs. These plans allow you to save as much as $51,000 (or $56,500 if you are over 50) on a tax-deferred basis, including any other potential savings in other retirement accounts.

Don’t Forget About Taxes and Inflation

It’s also important to remember that, while hitting that 7-figure mark is still a major milestone, $1 million today won’t be worth that much in 25 years. Assuming an average inflation rate of 3%, it would only be worth around $475,000 in 25 years. (Over the last decade, the average annual inflation rate was less than 2.5%, but over the last quarter-century, the average annual inflation rate has been a little over 3%.)

If you want an inflation and tax-adjusted balance of $1 million by age 65, you may need to save upwards of $2,600 per month from age 35, or $3,200 per month from age 40, assuming an 8% return, and not including investment fees or state taxes. (We know: GULP.) Of course, that’s also assuming that you’re starting from scratch and accounting for 3% annual inflation. (You can do your own calculations with Bankrate’s inflation calculator tool.)

We know that may seem daunting; most people aren’t in a position to save $2,600 or more per month. But it does highlight the importance of starting early, or retiring a little later, in order to reach your retirement savings goal. Hopefully, you don’t have to start from scratch and you can build upon some base savings. You will help yourself a lot by saving extra cash (e.g. bonuses, tax refunds, inheritances) in tax-advantaged retirement accounts whenever possible, opening no or low-fee IRAs at a discount brokerage firm, and choosing lower-cost investments like indexed mutual funds and exchange-traded funds. Whatever your goal, the most important step you can take is to start saving anything you can now so your money can start growing and you’ll be that much closer to reaching $1 million, or whatever your personal retirement savings goal may be.

http://www.dailyworth.com