Mackey McNeill, CPA/PFS, founder of Mackey Advisors, based in Bellevue, Ky., developed a process for encouraging clients to discuss the nonfinancial aspects of retirement.
Discussing the nonfinancial side of retirement with clients gives them a better idea of what to expect and gives CPA financial planners insight into how much they might spend.
Practitioners can advise on the most sweeping retirement reforms since 2006.
Changes brought on by the SECURE act have added new wrinkles to the planning process that must be considered by IRA owners and CPA financial planners.
How can CPAs deal with client anxieties during a time of uncertainty? The best steps include preparing them for unexpected events before they happen and acknowledging their concerns.
New rules are designed to make health care pricing more transparent, and CPA financial planners could use that information to help clients make more informed decisions.
Isolation and loneliness can have serious emotional, social, and financial consequences, and can contribute to declines in clients’ physical and mental health and quality of life.
CPAs describe how they made a successful transition at the end of their careers.
Annual contribution limits for 401(k) plans will increase from $19,000 in 2019 to $19,500 in 2020, and most other limits are increasing as well.
Jonathan Flack, CPA, discusses why leaders of family businesses have such a difficult time with succession planning and what CPAs can do to help them.
Ted Benna talks about how and why he came up with the 401(k), its advantages and drawbacks, how he’d change it if given the chance, and how it’s reshaped retirement.
This article discusses the challenges your clients could face when suddenly needing to move a parent to long-term care, along with ways you can help them prepare.
CPAs can help clients who are trying to save money while also dealing with shifting family demographics.
Nearly one-third (30%) of financial planners say their clients’ top retirement fear is running out of money, according to a recent AICPA survey of 631 CPA financial planners.
It can be helpful for CPA financial planners to reach out to clients to be sure they know about the opportunity to review their coverage and make recommended changes.
Eighty percent of Americans would choose a job with benefits over one with no benefits that paid 30% more, according to a Harris Poll survey on behalf of the AICPA.
CPAs are well-equipped to help clients understand the intricacies of Medicare Part D.
CPAs may want to revisit their clients’ Medicare elections, particularly now that Part D changes are on the horizon.
the Annual Enrollment Period is an opportunity for clients to be proactive in their Medicare planning.
As diagnostics advance, more clients will have more information to include as part of the retirement plan.