Save Money

Your work pays your bills. That’s its first job You need to earn enough to pay the rent, put food on the table, and keep the lights on.

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.

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THE ULTIMATE GUIDE TO

Save Money

Your work pays your bills. That’s its first job You need to earn enough to pay the rent, put food on the table, and keep the lights on.

 

After you’ve met those essential obligations come other, near-essential expenses: a car, insurance, entertainment.

As earnings increase the first change is in the quality that those expenses bring. The apartment becomes bigger. The food becomes better. The car is newer and shinier. Entertainment stretches from a cinema and popcorn to a trip to Cancun.

 

At that point, the issue of how to spend money changes. Once you can afford to make choices, one of those choices becomes not spending money. You can put it aside and save it for a rainy day. That money-saving switches from a luxury that would be nice to have to an essential that any responsible adult makes sure that they have.

 

Spending money is easy. There’s no shortage of stores and advisors keen to offer advice about how to spend your money and what to spend it on. Saving money, though, is harder. A survey by FINRA, a financial education foundation, found that almost one in five Americans spent more than they earned in the past year, and almost half lack a rainy day fund. Thirty-five percent of people with credit cards paid only the minimum during some months during the last year. It’s a choice that allows expensive debt to build. Most worrying of all, little more than one person in three was capable of correctly answering four out of five questions on a basic financial literacy test.

 

The test asked simple questions about the cumulative effect of interest rates, inflation, and mortgage rates.

 

The lack of financial education is scandalous but perhaps it’s not surprising. While most states now offer—and some even require—a financial literacy course for high schoolers, the lessons can feel moot. For teenagers without an income (and without expenses), let alone savings, talk about the relationship between interest rates and bond prices can feel academic. When they’re counting their dimes so that they can buy a new video game, long-term savings plans and investment strategies just aren’t important.

 

By the time that savings information does become important and relevant though, it’s too late. There are few ways for adults to obtain the financial literacy they need. The result is that too many people don’t know how to save.

 

And yet, saving money is one of the most important activities adults need to perform.

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