WINDSOR, Conn., May 9, 2012 — According to a new LIMRA survey, 49 percent of Americans said they weren’t contributing to any retirement plan; Americans ages 18-34 were more likely (56%) to be among those not saving.
Majority of U.S. Workers Find Retirement Income Projections Helpful, Finds LIMRA Secure Retirement Institute
WINDSOR, Conn., Dec. 4, 2013-A new study by the LIMRA Secure Retirement Institute (SRI) reveals that 9 in 10 U.S. workers find retirement income projections somewhat or very helpful.
LIMRA: Advisors Positively Influence Consumers' Behavior and Sentiment Toward Preparing for Retirement
WINDSOR, Conn., July 11, 2012 — LIMRA research shows that consumers who rely on financial advisors are more likely to be saving in a retirement plan and to be saving at a higher rate than those without an advisor.
WINDSOR, Conn., Feb. 14, 2013 — More than half of Gen X and Gen Y consumers admit having little or no knowledge about investments and financial products, according to a recent LIMRA study.
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 Study: Many Americans Don't Fully Read Retirement Plan Disclosures; Few Know What Fees They Pay
WINDSOR, Conn., Aug 27, 2012- Two-thirds of Americans with defined contribution (DC) plans or IRAs admit to spending less than five minutes examining their retirement plan disclosures — one in five say they rarely or never read the disclosure paperwork at all.
LIMRA Secure Retirement Institute: Fewer than 1 in 5 American Workers Contribute to Traditional IRAs
WINDSOR,Conn. March 19, 2014—A new LIMRA Secure Retirement Institute study finds that only 17 percent of American workers currently contribute to a traditional individual retirement account (IRA) – and only 28 percent contribute to any kind of IRA (i.e., traditional, Roth, or SEP/SIMPLE).
WINDSOR, Conn., April 18, 2013 —LIMRA research reveals that the majority of Generation X and Y consumers have little understanding of financial products and services and less than half make saving for retirement their top priority.