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Roth IRA Vs. Traditional IRA: Which Is Better For You?

June 3, 2020

Roth IRA Vs. Traditional IRA: Which Is Better For You?

Roth vs Traditional IRA

Roth Ira Vs. Traditional IRA

Schedule your free 15-minute retirement strategy call >>>https://bit.ly/2y85PTq

KEY TAKEAWAYS

Are you confused about the differences between the Roth and the Traditional IRA and which one is better for you?

In this week’s video, I’m clearing up the confusion by helping you understand the difference between these two accounts, several unique benefits of the Roth, and who is a good candidate for a Roth IRA.

And if you think your income is too high to contribute to a Roth, think again! I’m also showing you how you can save up to $26,000 in your Roth this year, even if you previously thought you were locked out because of your income.

For retirement tips like this, listen to the One Minute Retirement Tip with Ashley >>> https://apple.co/2TgPCHz

THANKS FOR WATCHING!

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Ashley Micciche of True North Retirement Advisors

Disclosure: 

The views outlined in this newsletter are those of True North Retirement Advisors (TNRA) and should not be construed as individualized or personalized investment advice. Any economic and/or performance information cited is historical and not indicative of future results. Economic forecasts set forth may not develop as predicted.

Different types of investments involve varying degrees of risk, and there can be no assurance that the future performance of any specific investment, investment strategy, or product made reference to directly or indirectly, will be profitable, equal any corresponding indicated historical performance level(s), or be suitable for a given client or portfolio.

Investing in stocks includes numerous specific risks including the fluctuation of dividend, loss of entire principal and potential illiquidity of the investment in a declining market. Bonds are subject to market and interest rate risk if sold prior to maturity. Bond and bond mutual fund values and yields will decline as interest rates rise and bonds are subject to availability and change in price.

Any questions regarding the applicability of any specific issue discussed above should be addressed with TNRA. All information, including that used to compile charts and/or tables, is obtained from sources believed to be reliable, but TNRA has not verified its accuracy and does not guarantee its reliability.

Moreover, you should not assume that any discussion or information contained in the newsletter serves as the receipt of, or as a substitute for, personalized investment advice from TNRA or from any other investment professional. To the extent that you have any questions regarding the applicability of any specific issue discussed above to your individual situation, you are encouraged to consult with TNRA or the professional advisor of your choosing. All information, including that used to compile charts, is obtained from sources believed to be reliable, but TNRA has not verified its accuracy and does not guarantee its reliability.

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