If you are looking to provide your children with a financial boost for their future, you might want to explore the benefits of opening an account that offers the flexibility to align the funds with their goals. A Uniform Transfers to Minors Act (UTMA) savings account might be precisely what you need.
The IRA Retirement: Steady Ascent, Smooth Flight, Perfect Landing
Retiring is a destination, and while there are many ways to get there, investing in a share savings, Money Market Account (MMA), or certificate-based Individual Retirement Account (IRA) is one of the most common because of its relative comfort and lack of, well… turbulence. Specifically, market turbulence. A share savings, MMA, or certificate-based IRA journey to retirement begins with a steady, predictable ascent, then a smooth flight without the uncertainty of market fluctuations. There are little perks along the way, like significant tax benefits and additional federal insurance. And, of course, a perfect landing in retirement. By saving for retirement with a Logix IRA, you can accumulate funds and be prepared for a financially secure future.
Let's explore some of the benefits of investing in an IRA.
Who Wants to Be a Millionaire... When You Retire?
We’d like to introduce you to compound interest. It’s a simple principle that works consistently in practice. When you invest, your investment starts to earn money. Then the gains it accumulates also start to earn money and your initial investment can snowball very quickly.
How Does a Bump Rate Certificate Work?
If you’re looking to hit the right financial notes in a market with steadily increasing rates, a bump rate certificate can be a great addition to your savings plan. Just like you might turn up the volume on your favorite song, this particular type of certificate offers investors the opportunity to “bump up” their earnings.
A Simple Demonstration of the Power of Compound Interest
Albert Einstein famously said that compound interest is the 8th wonder of the world, but its power is difficult to grasp. So, to give a simple visual demonstration, I'll double the amount of "c"s each time one is used in just three short sentences below. Imagine that each "c" is one cent deposited in a compounding savings account: