There is no such thing as too early or too late to start saving for retirement. As the cost of health care continues to rise year after year, health savings accounts (HSAs) are gaining steam as a necessary means to cover medical needs now and long-term care costs in retirement. If you are wondering what an HSA really does and how much should you contribute, our HSA Growth Estimator calculator* may help!
There’s a common misconception among many Americans that Medicare has them covered for all health-related costs in retirement. But long-term care is a pricey—and often overlooked—retirement expense not covered by Medicare. This article covers long-term care and how an HSA can help offset the cost.
If you’re a registered investment advisor coaching clients who have retirement on the brain, you can encourage employees to leverage their HSA in a greater capacity to save for those inevitable medical costs later down the line. This post will do a deep dive into IRAs and HSAs, so your clients can build up their health to wealth strategy and be prepared for retirement.
In this post, we demystify HSAs and how they intersect with Social Security and Medicare, so you can help your clients make educated decisions for retirement—from age 65 and beyond.
Catch Alicia Main, VP of Marketing for ConnectYourCare, on the “Who Needs Healthcare” podcast to learn about the health care costs in retirement, how HSAs can help, and what employers can do to customize educational efforts to match Millennials’ and Boomers’ specific health care needs.
Can an HSA be used for Medicare Premiums? Can you have an HSA with Medicare? Get answers to these and other frequently asked questions about what enrolling in Medicare means for your health savings account.
There's a lot to love about health savings accounts. In this post we look at seven HSA benefits driving growing adoption among workers and ultimately behind all the warm, fuzzy feelings.
Get to know the Health Care Stack -- an efficient way to save for health and lifestyle retirement costs by combining tax-advantage accounts like HSAs, FSAs, 401(k)s, and more.