LIMRA Secure Retirement Institute: Half of American Consumers Rate Themselves At Least Somewhat Knowledgeable on Health Savings Accounts
New LIMRA Secure Retirement Institute research finds 51 percent of American consumers consider themselves to be very or somewhat knowledgeable when it comes to the features and benefits of health savings accounts (HSAs).
WINDSOR, Conn. and WASHINGTON, D.C., March 13, 2018– A new joint report by the LIMRA Secure Retirement Institute and Insured Retirement Institute (IRI) and finds only 51 percent of Americans believe they are knowledgeable about Health Savings Accounts (HSAs).
No Matter the Generation – Less than Half of Americans Know How Much They Should Be Saving for Retirement
LIMRA Secure Retirement Institute examines generational differences in retirement confidence.
LIMRA Secure Retirement Institute: Majority of Consumers and Employers Interested in Automatic Emergency Savings Accounts
New LIMRA Secure Retirement Institute research shows both workers and employers have interest in establishing an automatic emergency savings account that works alongside a workplace defined contribution (DC) plan.
Researchers Identify Four Strategies to Improve Financial Literacy.
LIMRA: Generation X Americans Are More Concerned About Having Enough Money for Retirement than Other Generations
More than one-third of Gen X Americans not confident that they will have a secure retirement.
LIMRA Secure Retirement Institute finds many retirees underestimate their retirement expenses in the areas of basic living expenses, health care and long-term care expenses and discretionary expenses.
WINDSOR, Conn., April 4, 2016– A new joint study by LIMRA Secure Retirement Institute and the Society of Actuaries reveals 53 percent of Chinese workers are uncertain if their savings will last through their retirement years.
A new LIMRA study finds that while consumers admittedly are not very knowledgeable on the subject of personal finance, they want to learn more about it.
Over the past 20 years, defined contribution (DC) plans have become more predominant as the employer-sponsored retirement savings vehicles, shifting the responsibility for retirement planning to the individual employee.