Retirement Planning Process

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Retirement Planning Process

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  • After we’ve thoroughly discussed all these factors, we’ll implement a plan that reflects what is most important to you and balances the risks you face throughout retirement Our Retirement Framework helps explain the key components of your retirement plan, including your cash flow and projected withdrawal rate over time. We can conduct a more robust analysis to stress test your financial situation and give you confidence to reach your goals.When you combine the retirement framework + confidence dial together , you be able to see t a simplified view of your shorter-term picture with your needs and wants, as well as a long-term view of the likelihood of you successfully implementing your retirement plan.Then, we’ll monitor and adjust the plan as needed.
  • After we’ve thoroughly discussed all these factors, we’ll implement a plan that reflects what is most important to you and balances the risks you face throughout your life.We can conduct a more robust analysis to stress test your financial situation and give you confidence to reach your goals.Then, we’ll monitor and adjust the plan as needed.
  • Retirement Planning Process

    1. 1. RETIREMENT PLANNING EXPRESS1
    2. 2. PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT GETTING STARTED2The process can be relatively easy:1. Identify your goals and retirement lifestyle expenses2. Inventory your assets and income sources3. Analyze the likelihood of reaching those goals4. Create an action plan5. Monitor your plan to ensure you stay in yourconfidence zoneOne of the best ways to ensure that you achieve a goal is to write it down. The same applies to financial goals. We havetools and resources to help you get started.
    3. 3. Retirement planning requires individuals and families to prioritize among competing objectives and establish where theymight be willing to sacrifice to achieve reasonable outcomes.PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT PRIORITIZE RETIREMENT OBJECTIVESLESS IMPORTANT(willing to sacrificeas needed)MOST IMPORTANT(not willing tosacrifice)CURRENTLIFESTYLERETIREMENTLIFESTYLEINVESTMENTRISKBENEFITINGOTHERSUNKNOWNRISKSRETIREMENTDATE3
    4. 4. To understand your unique financial picture and to determine a plan for how to meet your goals, one of the first steps is toquantify your expense requirements, differentiating between your unique needs and wants.Essential Expenses, e.g., Mortgage Insurance Food Clothing HealthcareNon-Essential Expenses, e.g., Travel Entertainment Club memberships Charitable giving Legacy for heirsPLANNING FOR RETIREMENT UNDERSTAND SPENDING4
    5. 5. PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT HEALTHCARE5Planning for your health – and how you’ll pay for expected and unexpected expenses – should be considered anessential need.Medicare is estimated to only cover about 60% of medical costs in retirement.The Center for Retirement Research estimates that married couples age 65 andover spend $7,600 a year on average for Medicare premiums and copays.Factors to consider:• Medicare Parts A, B, C and D, whatthey cover and associated costs• Out-of-pocket healthcare expenses notcovered by Medicare such as premiums,copays, deductibles, hearing, dental andvision costs• The potential need for long-term careSources: Employee Benefit Research Institute, June 2009. Center for Retirement Research, February 2010HEALTHCAREEXPENSES
    6. 6. In order to meet the expenses you quantified, we’ll need to account for every source of reliable income in retirement,as well as a current inventory of your assets that are intended to support income in retirement.Financial assets, including: 401(k)s IRAs Roth IRAs Annuities Brokerage and checkingaccounts Certificates of depositConsistent income from: Social Security Pension payments Part-time employment Other incomePLANNING FOR RETIREMENT UNDERSTAND SPENDING6
    7. 7. PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT SOCIAL SECURITY7Social Security retirement benefits should be considered a critical asset alongside other sources of reliable income.Numerous variables play a role in deciding when and how to begin drawing benefits.Factors to consider:• Your age – When should you draw benefits?• Your job – How do earningsimpact your benefits?• Your taxes – How are benefits taxed whencombined with other retirement income?• Your marriage – How do spousal andsurvivor benefits work?74% of those drawing Social Security retirement benefits are receivingpermanently reduced amounts due to timing decisions.Source: SSA Annual Statistical Supplement, April 2009SOCIAL SECURITY
    8. 8. Once we quantify your sources of income, we can determine whether that income is sufficient to fund – at a minimum –those expenses you have identified as “needs.” It’s probable that you’ll need to withdraw from your assets you’vedesignated for retirement to meet these needs.PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT IDENTIFY NEEDS GAP8
    9. 9. If your reliable income isn’t enough to at least cover the needs you’ve identified, we’ll analyze how your assets are allocated,and evaluate how your portfolio could be structured to generate income for your needs.PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT DESIGN FOR NEEDS9
    10. 10. Once we’ve identified how much of your retirement assets will be required to fill your needs, we’ll determine whatwithdrawal rate is sustainable to support your wants.PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT DESIGN FOR WANTSCreating yourunique spendingpolicy will helpyou to understandhow much of yourportfolio can bespent on non-essential expensesby setting up asustainablewithdrawal rateover time.10
    11. 11. There are other factors we will discuss that could impact your spending decisions and the way we allocate your assetsthroughout retirement.Includes: Business Real estate CollectiblesIncludes: Cash reserve Life insurance Long-termcare needs DisabilityIncludes: Supportingfamilymembers Leaving alegacy CharitablegivingPLANNING FOR RETIREMENT UNDERSTAND OTHER FACTORS11
    12. 12. Once you have identified the important components of your retirement plan, the next step is to look to the future andanalyze how well your resources can fund your goals. Our collaborative and robust tools can help you gain confidencethat your plan is working for you today and well into the future.PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT A LIVING PLAN12This type of financial planning analysis is designed to move you into“The Confidence Zone” – to help you enjoy retirement.Your Confidence Meter
    13. 13. As you look to the future, there are a lot of unknowns, and the key to a secure and comfortable retirement is making surethat your plan is flexible enough to withstand the unexpected. Using our innovative tools, we can evaluate your personalplan for its sensitivity to changes in many of the different risks that can impact your chances of achieving your goals.PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT MANAGING YOUR RISK13Spending andWithdrawalsRunning out of money Wants vs. needs Sustainability of withdrawals Impact of spending behaviorLongevityOutliving your money Long retirementhorizons due tolonger life expectancies Outliving assetsInflationThings cost more over time Erodes the value of savingsand reduces returns Healthcare inflation 6+%Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor StatisticsMarket RisksCan’t control the markets Uncertain returns and income Return sequence Asset allocation and locationUnknowns“What if …” Long-term care needs Potential disability Medical expenses Early death of a spouse Unexpected expenses
    14. 14. OUTLIVING YOUR MONEYRetirees should plan for a long retirement; a couple aged 65 has an 85% chance that at least one of them will live past 85.Outliving your assets is a significant risk to address as you near retirement.Source: Annuity 2000 Mortality Tables. • Created by Raymond James using Ibbotson Presentation© 2011 Morningstar. All Rights Reserved. 3/1/2011Probability of a 65-Year-Old Living to Various Ages0255075100%65 YearsOld70 75 80 85 90 95 100 105• Male• Female• At Least One Spouse78 8685 9191 96818893PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT RECOGNIZING THE RISKS14
    15. 15. Past performance is no guarantee of future results. This is for illustrative purposes only and not indicative of anyinvestment.Created by Raymond James using Ibbotson Presentation Materials • © 2011 Morningstar. All Rights Reserved. 3/1/2011PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT RECOGNIZING THE RISKSTHINGS COST MORE OVER TIMEWith today’s longer life spans, the effects of inflation can significantly erode your purchasing power$100k8060402000 Years 5 10 15 20 25 30$73,742$63,325$54,379$46,697$40,101$85,873Effects of 3% Inflation on Purchasing Power15
    16. 16. RUNNING OUT OF MONEYYou must strike a balance between income generation today and the need to grow your assets for the future. Structuring aspending policy that reflects a sustainable withdrawal rate is key.An investment cannot be made directly in an index. · IMPORTANT: Projections generated by Morningstar regarding the likelihood of various investment outcomes arehypothetical in nature, do not reflect actual investment results, and are not guarantees of future results. Results may vary over time and with each simulation. This is for illustrativepurposes only and not indicative of any investment. · Created by Raymond James using Ibbotson Presentation Materials · © 2011 Morningstar. All Rights Reserved. 3/1/2011.See additional disclosures on next slide.PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT RECOGNIZING THE RISKS16Simulated Portfolio Values (90% Confidence Level)
    17. 17. CAN’T CONTROL THE MARKETSA consecutive sequence of poor market returns can negatively impact the sustainability of your retirement assets andwithdrawals, particularly during the early years of your retirement.Past performance is no guarantee of future results. • An investment cannot be made directly in an index. Hypothetical value of$500,000 invested at the beginning of 1973 and August 1994. Assumes inflation-adjusted withdrawal rate of 5%. Portfolio: 50% large-company stocks/50% intermediate-term bonds. This is for illustrative purposes only and not indicative of any investment. Created byRaymond James using Ibbotson Presentation Materials © 2011 Morningstar. All Rights Reserved. 3/1/2011Sequence of Returns Matters4003002001000 1973 1977 1981 1985 1989 1993 1993 19891994 1985 1981 1977 19730.51.01.52.0Actual Historical Return Sequence Reversed Historical Return Sequence$500k $2.5 MilPLANNING FOR RETIREMENT RECOGNIZING THE RISKS17
    18. 18. PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT RECOGNIZING THE RISKS“WHAT IF …”You face the risk of many unforeseen costs throughout a lengthy retirement. Some unknowns are easier to protect againstthan others. As the rising costs of long-term care help to illustrate, it’s important to consider which unknowns you canprotect against and take action early on.Source: Prudential, 2010Average Daily Rates by Type of CareTrend Data (2004 – 2010)18
    19. 19. One of the easiest ways to facilitate an income distribution plan is first to consolidate as many investment incomeresources as possible into a centralized location.PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT CONSOLIDATION STRATEGIES19Factors to consider:• Guidance – Work with your own advisor to positionassets within your overall portfolio• Choices – Wider investment selection to attempt to growwealth and secure income• Taxes – Pay now or later• Estate planning – More options for beneficiaries• Monitoring – Easier to track and manage your assetallocation and risk exposure• Fees – Potentially reduce redundant administrative feesIRA withdrawals may be subject to income taxes, and prior to age 59 1/2 a 10% federal penalty tax may apply.Asset allocation does not guarantee a profit nor protect against losses.Consolidation enables you to see your investment “big picture” and developa holistic income distribution plan – tapping assets in a logical orderto minimize taxes and maximize ongoing growth opportunities.
    20. 20. Cash management is an important factor in implementing a retirement income strategy and monitoring progress.PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT MANAGING CASH FLOWSDebit cardATM accessCheck writingACH toexternal accountCredit cardOnline Bill PayDirectdepositInvestmentincomeandwithdrawalsConsolidating direct deposits and withdrawal activities through a Capital Access account improves ourability to monitor your progress against your goals and make adjustments to our strategy as necessary.20
    21. 21. In order to implement your retirement framework, we will analyze key decisions with you to improve the overalleffectiveness of your plan. Some key questions we will address:PLANNING FOR RETIREMENT OTHER KEY DECISIONSWhich assets should I hold in my tax-deferred accounts versus my taxable accounts?Which accounts should I withdraw income from first?Should I roll over my 401(k) into an IRA?Whom should I designate as beneficiaries for my IRA or qualified plans?Is a Roth IRA conversion right for me?What tax decisions do I face when I leave my employer?21

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