Due 401k

401k Plan

A 401k is a kind of retirement fund. Unlike other savings plans, employees make monthly contributions. Employers can match contributions into their 401(k)

Take control of your retirement

See exactly how much money you will get on a monthly basis once you retire. With our simple Annuity Calculator you can see how much money you will have coming into your bank account. Got a bonus you want to put to retirement, easy.


No catch. Your get 3% a month on your money. Deposit money each month and know exactly how much money you’ll have when you retire. Got unexpected expenses? You can cash out your annuity money you’ve invested at any time.

Annuity Rates

Simple calculation, you get 3% on everything you deposit into your Due annuity plan. When you retire at 65+ you get a fixed monthly fee for the rest of your life. This isn’t a variable rate, this is a fixed annuity that you will get till you die.

Why choose Due for your custom Annuity program?

WSJ Reported that the #1 worry for people when they retire is running out of money. No more worries. There are no tricks up our sleeves. We don’t have some complex algorithm. We keep it simple. We don’t have you take on the risk. We guarantee a fixed monthly percentage and stick to it. Start a Due private annuity online in minutes. We’re on a mission to help everyone enjoy a worry-free retirement, by creating a annuity that’s fit for the 21st century.

You Are Always in Control

You can invest as much as you would like each month, no limits. The more you invest, the more you’ll get each month when you retire.


Want to cash-out your annuity? You can cash out at any time. Yes, there are a few fees to bring out your money early. Typically this ranges from 2% – 10% as your money is invested. The longer you have your money invested, the lower that fee becomes.

Get Started
Applying for an account is free and
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Apply for a job, and your potential employer will tell you about the salary, the promotion prospects, and the health benefits. They’ll also boast about the company’s 401(k) plan. For a young jobseeker, that benefit might sound dubious. It’s money that will leave their pay packet before it reaches them and disappear before they can spend it.


A 401k can sound like a piece of employment bureaucracy that employers offer and employees endure.


In fact, a 401(k) is important. It’s a vital part of a company’s employment package and it will play an essential role in the employee’s life—both when they’re working and when they stop working. In this guide, we’ll explain everything you need to know about the 401(k).

Chapters - 401k

401k FAQs

How does a 401k work?

A 401(k) is a kind of tax-deferred retirement plan. Employees make contributions to their plans directly from their salaries. Their companies often make matching contributions, although they’re unlikely to be 1:1 and you can expect them to be limited.

You can often choose whether to pay income tax on the money you place in your 401(k) when you earn it or when you receive it during your retirement.

If you have any problems setting up your Due annuity account please contact our support team and we’ll help to get you setup.

Keep in mind, we will never contact you via phone and ask for personal information. We require each person to have two-factor authentication setup in order to fund their annuity account.

Does Due offer a 401k program?
Yes. Due offers a fixed rate 401(k) that pays an interest rate of 3 percent. Place your funds in your Due 401(k) and you’ll know exactly how much you’ll receive when you’re ready to retire.
What is the difference between a 401k and a Pension Plan?
A pension plan is a kind of retirement fund provided by an employer and offering defined benefits. The recipient of a pension knows exactly how much income they’ll receive each month when they retire. If their pension contributions have failed to earn enough to cover those benefits, the employer must make up the difference. Because all the risk of pensions fall on the employer, pensions are now rare outside the public sector.
Is a 401k or a pension plan better?
Both 401(k)s and pension plans have advantages and disadvantages. Both are good ways to plan a financial future and neither can be said to be better than the other. In general, if your employer offers a pension, it’s usually worth taking but a retirement plan often includes a mixture of different financial vehicles including 401(k)s, annuities, and a pension if possible. 401ks are provided by employers are likely to be invested in mutual funds or exchange-traded funds. While annuities are often funded with post-tax money, annuities are more likely to be funded with pre-tax funds.
Can an Individual invest in their own 401k program?
401(k) plans are usually provided by employers but it is possible to create a Solo 401(k). They’re aimed at business owners that have no employees, and they can be both traditional (with contributions made before tax), and Roth 401ks (with contributions made after tax). If you’d like to create one, you’ll need to become a small business owner and create a business.
Can you lose money in a 401k?
he money you place in your 401(k) is invested in mutual bonds and other financial assets. Like any financial asset, they can lose value. The market can fall, costing some or even all of the gains made in previous years. Your 401(k) can go up and it can go down. At Due, we take that risk for you. However the market performs, we’ll pay you 3.5% each year. If the market performs better, we keep the excess as our management fee and use it to cover the years when the market grows at a rate slower rate. A monthly annuity is a sum of money that gets deposited in your bank account each month. People like this because it’s guaranteed income (though much smaller amount) that helps you not worry about running out of money for the rest of your life. The biggest drawback is that you won’t have a bunch of money to put into a different investment that requires a lot of money. A fixed lump sum is a great option if you’re wanting to make a large purchase like real estate or something similar, starting a business or if you’re wanting to invest the money yourself into the stock market. You could potentially gain a lot of money but do risk losing a large amount. Taxes can also be a negative factor when pulling out large sums of money from your annuity.
What happens to my 401k if I lose my job?
Should you lose your job, contributions that you’ve already placed in your 401(k) from your salary remains yours. The matching contributions from your employer might have vesting requirements: you’ll need to have worked at the company for a set number of years before you can claim ownership of the funds. You might find that you’re liable for management fees that the company covers for its employees and you can no longer borrow from your 401(k). But you don’t have to leave the 401(k) with your former employer. You can decide to roll it into your new employer’s 401(k), move it into an IRA, or even cash it in, although there may be some additional fees.
How much should you put in 401K?
In general, you should try to put between 10% and 15% of your income in your 401(k). You should also aim to max out your company’s matching contributions. That might not be money that you can spend now but it is money that will be available to you in the future. Fail to put enough into your 401(k) to obtain all of the company’s matching contributions, and you’re effectively giving yourself a pay cut.
Can I contribute 100% of my salary to my 401K?
No. The most you can place in a 401(k) each year is $19,500 for 2021, or $26,000 for people over the age of 50. Because 401(k) payments are usually made before tax, placing all of your income in a 401(k) would defer all of your income tax.

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