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0:46
Barbara Rowens Financial Advisor offers the best of financial planning with the intricacies of divorce mediation to help you structure a settlement solution that allows both of you to keep more of your own money. Retirement financial planning in Philadelphia is often a family’s biggest goal, and greatest challenge. As a retirement income planning specialist, I can help you build a strategy for reliable retirement planning in Philadelphia. Address 900 Pebble Lane, Southampton, PA 18966 Phone 215-355-0989
19 Apr 2017
3
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2:44
Merlin Tuttle founded Bat Conservation International (BCI), an organization devoted to research, education and conservation of bats, in 1982. When Tuttle retired in 2009 from nearly 30 years of service as its Executive Director, BCI employed 32 biologists, educators, and administrators, supported by 11,000 members in 60 countries. Under Merlin’s leadership BCI gained permanent protection for many of the world’s largest remaining bat populations, sponsored research to document the vital ecological and economic roles of bats, trained hundreds of wildlife managers in bat research and conservation techniques, and vastly improved the public’s perception of bats. Merlin’s photographs have appeared in five National Geographic articles, more than a dozen National Geographic Society books and other magazines, and was included in their prestigious publication, 100 Best Pictures. Merlin continues to assist conservationists, provide lectures, photograph bats worldwide in addition to leading his newest organization, Merlin Tuttle’s Bat Conservation. "Merlin Tuttle, the world's most famous bat biologist and booster, has devoted his life to studying, demystifying, and helping conserve bats." -National Geographic Magazine
31 Mar 2017
14
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2:29
A bowling legend retired but always must be remebered...he used to bowl with the best bowler in the world Wasim Akhram for Paksitan who also retired...but people forget about him and only remeber Wasim...
26 Sep 2006
43011
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2:26
Edmonton Oilers Center Rem Murray was forced into retirement last summer due to a neurological disease. He worked thru his Cervical Dystonia, was treated with BOTOX, physical therapy, and now playing in this year's NHL Playoff Amazing!!
16 May 2006
1884
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2:04
New Survey Reveals Young Workers Find “Auto-Pilot” Retirement Plan Features Highly Desirable America’s youngest workers are eager to embrace a new approach to the design of the nation’s retirement programs, believing “automatic” plan features like the auto-enrollment provision in the recently enacted Pension Protection Act (PPA) would produce better financial results and lead to more-secure retirements, according to a new survey by Prudential Financial. The “Fifth Annual Workplace Report on Retirement Planning” found that 66 percent of young workers (those between 21 and 30, also known as the “Millennial Generation”) would feel “grateful” or “optimistic” if employers automatically enrolled them in workplace-provided defined-contribution (DC) plans, representing an outcome of more than two-to-one in favor of an “auto-enrollment” approach. The survey also revealed that young workers would be equally enthusiastic about an automatic approach to other key components of DC plan management, including mandated minimum-contribution rates, a program of gradually but automatically increasing contribution levels, and defaults into investment options that employ asset-allocation modeling based on age and risk-tolerance. In the most common types of DC plans, all decisions about participation, savings rates, and investment choices are currently the responsibility of individual plan participants. Support for a radical redesign isn’t limited to younger workers. The vast majority of older workers wishes they’d had automatic plan features … and wholeheartedly recommend them for workers under the age of 30.
20 Dec 2006
746
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0:26
Third year of retirement
13 Feb 2007
441
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4:13
This Is my best video yet, dedicated to the retired RAF aircraft with "HIM - Join Me" as the soundtrack and recorded at UK2000 stansted, any request in making a video and i will be pleased to make one. Thank You
8 Mar 2007
3287
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3:15
New online tool makes creating your retirement strategy easy and "scare-free" Improving your retirement IQ just got a lot easier with ThriveQ from Thrivent Financial. An innovative new online tool to help users find their own big picture of retirement, ThriveQ www.ThriveQ.com provides an engaging experience that avoids some common scare tactics found in other online retirement programs or calculators. Instead of providing the user with an intimidating financial goal, ThriveQ helps individuals explore and assess their progress toward their own retirement vision from seeing America to seeing your favorite non-profit thrive and offers immediate suggestions to help guide users along the path to their ideal retirement. Designed in cooperation with Ken Dychtwald, Ph.D, head of AgeWave and the nations foremost thought leader on population aging and retirement, ThriveQ is a free online tool that makes preparing for retirement less intimidating and perhaps even enjoyable. As a truly interactive tool, ThriveQ provides participants a baseline of where they are and a sense of direction to achieving their personalized retirement vision. Preparing for retirement is so much more than just plugging numbers into a calculator, said Pam Moret, executive vice president of marketing and products for Thrivent Financial. ThriveQ captures the unique retirement vision of each participant and then scores their progress while immediately providing tips to help them reach their retirement vision. ThriveQ is available at ThriveQ.com, and offers easy navigability and interaction. The simple online questionnaire takes approximately 10 minutes to complete. No financial statements are needed beforehand and all recommendations are designed to be understandable and actionable.
18 Mar 2007
835
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6:04
AARP just released a retirement planning video Mission Retirement to show Americans the importance of saving for the future. Just about everyone’s mission is to retire some day. It isn’t impossible, but it will take work. According to AARP, there are big holes in the security net of pensions, therefore, it’s everyone’s responsibility to participate in work-based plans, like 401(k)s and cash balance plans. Workers need to take full advantage of the free money their employer offers and participate up to the available match—if not more. Mission Retirement has five segments that emphasize everyone’s personal responsibility to save for retirement, the benefits of tax-advantaged savings opportunities, the importance of making the right retirement decisions, and options for managing your assets in retirement. In the first segment, an employee decides to enroll in his company’s 40l(k) because he understood the importance of paying himself first through an automatic contribution and realized the power of compound interest and tax deferrals. Today the vast majority of workers are unprepared for retirement because they have not set realistic savings goals. In the second video segment, experts explain how to estimate how much we should be saving for retirement. One rule of thumb is to have a nest egg of 20 times your final salary. According to Dallas Salisbury of the Employee Benefit Research Institute, you’ll need to save 15 percent of your salary over 40 years to reach that goal. No one can fully predict the future but we still can prepare for the unexpected - like getting downsized from a job or change in health. Gil, in the third segment, never expected he would be looking for a job at 60, but that’s what happened when his company downsized. He talks to AARP about how he wisely didn’t touch his retirement next egg, but instead went back to work. The Crabbs, featured in segment four, had about $120,000 saved in a company plan when they retired. They learned the hard way how important it is to carefully manage their retirement money. In short order their nest egg had shrunk to $20,000 and at 68 they are looking for work. In this segment, AARP offers tips on spending money in retirement. Good news, bad news: we are living longer. In the final segment AARP offers steps, you can take so you don’t outlive your savings. Learn how life annuities could bring you a steady stream of income, if you very carefully shop for a product with low fees and costs from a highly rated organization. Produced for AARP
7 May 2007
3650
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6:01
AARP just released a retirement planning video Mission Retirement to show Americans the importance of saving for the future. Just about everyone’s mission is to retire some day. It isn’t impossible, but it will take work. According to AARP, there are big holes in the security net of pensions, therefore, it’s everyone’s responsibility to participate in work-based plans, like 401(k)s and cash balance plans. Workers need to take full advantage of the free money their employer offers and participate up to the available match—if not more. Mission Retirement has five segments that emphasize everyone’s personal responsibility to save for retirement, the benefits of tax-advantaged savings opportunities, the importance of making the right retirement decisions, and options for managing your assets in retirement. In the first segment, an employee decides to enroll in his company’s 40l(k) because he understood the importance of paying himself first through an automatic contribution and realized the power of compound interest and tax deferrals. Today the vast majority of workers are unprepared for retirement because they have not set realistic savings goals. In the second video segment, experts explain how to estimate how much we should be saving for retirement. One rule of thumb is to have a nest egg of 20 times your final salary. According to Dallas Salisbury of the Employee Benefit Research Institute, you’ll need to save 15 percent of your salary over 40 years to reach that goal. No one can fully predict the future but we still can prepare for the unexpected - like getting downsized from a job or change in health. Gil, in the third segment, never expected he would be looking for a job at 60, but that’s what happened when his company downsized. He talks to AARP about how he wisely didn’t touch his retirement next egg, but instead went back to work. The Crabbs, featured in segment four, had about $120,000 saved in a company plan when they retired. They learned the hard way how important it is to carefully manage their retirement money. In short order their nest egg had shrunk to $20,000 and at 68 they are looking for work. In this segment, AARP offers tips on spending money in retirement. Good news, bad news: we are living longer. In the final segment AARP offers steps, you can take so you don’t outlive your savings. Learn how life annuities could bring you a steady stream of income, if you very carefully shop for a product with low fees and costs from a highly rated organization. Produced for AARP
7 May 2007
2808
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5:49
AARP just released a retirement planning video Mission Retirement to show Americans the importance of saving for the future. Just about everyone’s mission is to retire some day. It isn’t impossible, but it will take work. According to AARP, there are big holes in the security net of pensions, therefore, it’s everyone’s responsibility to participate in work-based plans, like 401(k)s and cash balance plans. Workers need to take full advantage of the free money their employer offers and participate up to the available match—if not more. Mission Retirement has five segments that emphasize everyone’s personal responsibility to save for retirement, the benefits of tax-advantaged savings opportunities, the importance of making the right retirement decisions, and options for managing your assets in retirement. In the first segment, an employee decides to enroll in his company’s 40l(k) because he understood the importance of paying himself first through an automatic contribution and realized the power of compound interest and tax deferrals. Today the vast majority of workers are unprepared for retirement because they have not set realistic savings goals. In the second video segment, experts explain how to estimate how much we should be saving for retirement. One rule of thumb is to have a nest egg of 20 times your final salary. According to Dallas Salisbury of the Employee Benefit Research Institute, you’ll need to save 15 percent of your salary over 40 years to reach that goal. No one can fully predict the future but we still can prepare for the unexpected - like getting downsized from a job or change in health. Gil, in the third segment, never expected he would be looking for a job at 60, but that’s what happened when his company downsized. He talks to AARP about how he wisely didn’t touch his retirement next egg, but instead went back to work. The Crabbs, featured in segment four, had about $120,000 saved in a company plan when they retired. They learned the hard way how important it is to carefully manage their retirement money. In short order their nest egg had shrunk to $20,000 and at 68 they are looking for work. In this segment, AARP offers tips on spending money in retirement. Good news, bad news: we are living longer. In the final segment AARP offers steps, you can take so you don’t outlive your savings. Learn how life annuities could bring you a steady stream of income, if you very carefully shop for a product with low fees and costs from a highly rated organization. Produced for AARP
7 May 2007
2607
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4:59
AARP just released a retirement planning video Mission Retirement to show Americans the importance of saving for the future. Just about everyone’s mission is to retire some day. It isn’t impossible, but it will take work. According to AARP, there are big holes in the security net of pensions, therefore, it’s everyone’s responsibility to participate in work-based plans, like 401(k)s and cash balance plans. Workers need to take full advantage of the free money their employer offers and participate up to the available match—if not more. Mission Retirement has five segments that emphasize everyone’s personal responsibility to save for retirement, the benefits of tax-advantaged savings opportunities, the importance of making the right retirement decisions, and options for managing your assets in retirement. In the first segment, an employee decides to enroll in his company’s 40l(k) because he understood the importance of paying himself first through an automatic contribution and realized the power of compound interest and tax deferrals. Today the vast majority of workers are unprepared for retirement because they have not set realistic savings goals. In the second video segment, experts explain how to estimate how much we should be saving for retirement. One rule of thumb is to have a nest egg of 20 times your final salary. According to Dallas Salisbury of the Employee Benefit Research Institute, you’ll need to save 15 percent of your salary over 40 years to reach that goal. No one can fully predict the future but we still can prepare for the unexpected - like getting downsized from a job or change in health. Gil, in the third segment, never expected he would be looking for a job at 60, but that’s what happened when his company downsized. He talks to AARP about how he wisely didn’t touch his retirement next egg, but instead went back to work. The Crabbs, featured in segment four, had about $120,000 saved in a company plan when they retired. They learned the hard way how important it is to carefully manage their retirement money. In short order their nest egg had shrunk to $20,000 and at 68 they are looking for work. In this segment, AARP offers tips on spending money in retirement. Good news, bad news: we are living longer. In the final segment AARP offers steps, you can take so you don’t outlive your savings. Learn how life annuities could bring you a steady stream of income, if you very carefully shop for a product with low fees and costs from a highly rated organization. Produced for AARP
7 May 2007
4298
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5:56
AARP just released a retirement planning video Mission Retirement to show Americans the importance of saving for the future. Just about everyone’s mission is to retire some day. It isn’t impossible, but it will take work. According to AARP, there are big holes in the security net of pensions, therefore, it’s everyone’s responsibility to participate in work-based plans, like 401(k)s and cash balance plans. Workers need to take full advantage of the free money their employer offers and participate up to the available match—if not more. Mission Retirement has five segments that emphasize everyone’s personal responsibility to save for retirement, the benefits of tax-advantaged savings opportunities, the importance of making the right retirement decisions, and options for managing your assets in retirement. In the first segment, an employee decides to enroll in his company’s 40l(k) because he understood the importance of paying himself first through an automatic contribution and realized the power of compound interest and tax deferrals. Today the vast majority of workers are unprepared for retirement because they have not set realistic savings goals. In the second video segment, experts explain how to estimate how much we should be saving for retirement. One rule of thumb is to have a nest egg of 20 times your final salary. According to Dallas Salisbury of the Employee Benefit Research Institute, you’ll need to save 15 percent of your salary over 40 years to reach that goal. No one can fully predict the future but we still can prepare for the unexpected - like getting downsized from a job or change in health. Gil, in the third segment, never expected he would be looking for a job at 60, but that’s what happened when his company downsized. He talks to AARP about how he wisely didn’t touch his retirement next egg, but instead went back to work. The Crabbs, featured in segment four, had about $120,000 saved in a company plan when they retired. They learned the hard way how important it is to carefully manage their retirement money. In short order their nest egg had shrunk to $20,000 and at 68 they are looking for work. In this segment, AARP offers tips on spending money in retirement. Good news, bad news: we are living longer. In the final segment AARP offers steps, you can take so you don’t outlive your savings. Learn how life annuities could bring you a steady stream of income, if you very carefully shop for a product with low fees and costs from a highly rated organization. Produced for AARP
7 May 2007
3466
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3:51
Animated video for "This Winter I Retire" by Vancouver indie-rock band Said The Whale. More music and info at http://www.myspace.com/saidthewhale or http://www.saidthewhale.com. Video animated by Andy Dixon. http://www.thechemistrydesigns.com
14 Aug 2007
548
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1:25
Millions of baby boomers will reach retirement age this year—many with high hopes for the golden years. But there’s a gap between retirement goals and retirement planning. According to a recent study by Prudential in partnership with the University of Connecticut, the reason may be the Investor’s Retirement Emotion Quotientsm or EQ. The “Behavioral Risk in the Retirement Red Zone®” research report explores the link between emotions and financial decision-making in investors approaching or in The Retirement Red Zone, what Prudential calls the important investment window five years before and after retirement. The study identified five dominant emotions that may influence investment decisions. These include fear, regret, inertia, aggressiveness, and susceptibility. Fear and regret are by far the most dominant emotions. Investors influenced by fear may be less likely to take managed risks; and those influenced by regret may be hesitant to take action that they might regret. According to the survey, certain products like an annuity could be a strategy that may help mitigate some of those risks. For more on this eye-opening study and other Retirement Red Zone information, go to: www.retirementredzone.com
13 Sep 2007
949
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3:58
David Driscoll, Toron Partner and Portfolio Manager, outlines what investors should be aware of when planning for retirement and considering large portfolio withdrawals.
26 Sep 2007
538
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