There are a few factors that make converting a Traditional IRA to a Roth IRA more ideal. Currently, amid the pandemic, we have a combination of factors that have created a bit of a silver lining for those considering a conversion.
Do you have clients or prospects who are planning to help pay for their children's college education? It probably comes as no surprise that the cost of tuition has skyrocketed—but just how much are we talking?
Since 1982, tuition has went up a whopping 500%, which to put in perspective, is twice as much as costs for medical care and three times as much as the overall Consumer Price Index during that same period (Source).
And the cold truth-- the families who don’t plan ahead may not be able to send their kids to the college of their choice. As a financial professional, you can help put clients in a better position to cover a portion of these costs down the road through their decision to purchase a life insurance policy.
But here's what you need to know: if you're considering showing clients how to use the cash value in permanent life insurance to supplement costs when college planning-- make sure it’s done correctly. In this post, we’ll cover 5 top mistakes to avoid:
Right now, it’s tough to find an S&P 500® cap on a fixed indexed annuity or indexed universal life product that will get a client excited. With the recent drop in the market and rates at an all-time low, you’re likely searching for a way to give your clients SOME hope of a credit in their indexed annuity or IUL policy. Have you considered a volatility control index? In this post, we dive into ways to evaluate them --
Imagine getting rid of the headache of strained client relationships or a lack of clients. And instead attracting and retaining more ideal clients who give you repeat business and happily refer you. Sounds great, right? But the real question is:
What do you have to do to make this happen?
^ That question plagues a lot of financial professionals.
And we've got an answer in today's blog post...
Tags: Client experience
It's been since January when the first case of coronavirus was reported in the United States and mid-March since the first stay-at-home orders were issued and understandably, our country is still reeling. As of June 4th, it was reported that and The good news is, there has been talk of new jobs being created and some businesses are reopening. Things will get better, but clients and prospects will still be looking to you for answers--
Have you seen the news lately? It looks like the market has rebounded nicely but will it hold? Who can tell. Clients and prospects who stayed the course are to be complimented as the most savvy because they did not bail and lock in substantial losses without recovery. However, if we could read the minds of these good stewards of their retirement assets, many of them would be saying…
One of the most popular questions I get is “What is the best age for a client to purchase an Indexed Universal Life Insurance policy?” I always respond the same way...
Webinars have always been a cost-effective way to reach an audience at scale unlike more pricey options like dinner seminars. Now, with COVID-19 impacting our ability to meet with people in-person – they’ve become a necessity for financial professionals. But if you’ve held a webinar before and didn’t see as many conversions as you would’ve liked-- then stick with me and I’ll share how to use email to follow up after a webinar to help turn more attendees into qualified leads.
In the past, financial professionals have relied on a well-balanced portfolio of stocks and bonds to manage a client’s risk versus return. While the concept is widely accepted, if you ask 50 different financial professionals what a well-balanced portfolio of stocks and bonds looks like, you'll likely get 50 different answers. However, they will probably suggest bonds be used in a portfolio as a hedge against stock market losses to reduce portfolio overall risk. But is that always the right answer?
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This content is for informational and educational purposes only and is not designed, or intended, to be applicable to any person's individual circumstances. It should not be considered as investment advice, nor does it constitute a recommendation that anyone engage in (or refrain from) a particular course of action.