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Wednesday, September 14, 2011

Can Empty Nesters Still Afford to Splurge?

News from the web:For Mary and her husband, Rick, the empty-nesting phase began with a few splurges aimed at getting them away from their suburban hustle and bustle. First, they bought a 35-foot RV for tooling around the Golden State on weekends, with their Jeep in tow. A couple of years later, they found a little five-acre ranch getaway not far from Napa Valley. And like a lot of empty nesters, they eventually brought some four-legged "children" into their lives. Read the whole story HEREvisit us at RetiredResources.com

Tuesday, September 13, 2011

Five Questions Every Worker Should Ask Before Retirement

News from the web:Wall Street’s recent turmoil has many investors questioning whether they will have enough to retire the way they’ve always dreamed, or to retire at all, for that matter.Whether your post-work life is just around the corner or far away in the distance, there's never a bad time to reevaluate your definition of retirement: what it means ideologically and financially.Read the whole story HEREvisit us at RetiredResources.com

Monday, September 12, 2011

Retired teachers return to classroom

News from the web:Teacher retirements may have doubled statewide in this year of Wisconsin budget wars, but some school districts are lessening the drain on classroom experience by bringing back teachers who left the classroom at the beginning of the summer.Peter Hirt, superintendent of the North Lake School District, said his district has hired two teachers who announced their retirement in March.Though the two are being paid at about the rate they would have been paid had they stayed on, Hirt said, the district is still saving money on their compensation - and would be even if the alternative was to hire replacements right out of college - because the district doesn't have to pay for their health insurance or contribute any more to their retirement fund.Read the whole story HEREvisit us at RetiredResources.com

Sunday, May 29, 2011

How cricketers cope with retirement

News from the web:

Retirement for cricket legends is a tough decision. And adjusting to a more sedentary life, or finding a vocation outside the pitch that would sustain them (not financially since most of them retire very rich these days) is even tougher. Even if a player retires extremely rich at 40, he is young enough by the standards of most other professions, and would probably be looking at 25 more years of an active professional career in some other field.

Read the whole story HERE

visit us at RetiredResources.com

Monday, May 9, 2011

Consider working some in retirement

News from the web:

When it comes to planning for retirement, my main recommendation is to first put down the 401(k) statements, and other pieces of financial information and ask yourself, "What is it you want out of the next stage of life?''

"Start with what you want to do," said Joel Larsen, a certified financial planner with Navion Financial Advisors in Davis, Calif. "And then focus on what you have to work with."

Read the whole story HERE

visit us at RetiredResources.com

Thursday, May 5, 2011

Celebrating those older and wiser

News from the web:

Re-Live is the only theatre company in Wales working exclusively with older people, and is rapidly developing a reputation for quirky, passionate and truthful storytelling. Following the success of their performance at Bealtaine 2010, Re-Live bring their hit show, A Story to Call My Own, to Cork. Three older people take you on a rollercoaster journey through key moments in their lives. The show will invite you to think about your own story.

Read the whole story HERE

visit us at RetiredResources.com

Tuesday, March 1, 2011

Does Early Retirement Lead to Brain Fade?

News from the web:

Retiring early may ease your stress and give you freedom, but it probably isn't the smartest move if you hope to keep your mental edge.

In fact, quitting the workplace is likely to cost you IQ points, according to a nation-by-nation comparison of how cognitive abilities decline with age. The federally funded research, touted as the first of its kind, examined people between the ages of 60 and 64 -- a point in life when many Americans are still on the job, while individuals in countries such as Austria and France are often tending their gardens.

Read the whole story HERE

visit us at RetiredResources.com