Social Security

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Social Security

The most common question for pre-retirees is - when do I take my social security benefits?

When it comes to Social Security retirement benefits, your age, marital status, health and financial needs are all important considerations.

With more than 10 years of unprecedented market volatility, corporations eliminating over 85k pension plans since the mid 80's and a government agency (SSA {Social Security Administration} with 2,728 filing rules) is prohibited from dispensing advice, we offer expert advice on when and how to file for the optimal Social Security filing benefits.

Utilizing guaranteed income financial products, we work with you to design a plan to protect you and your family from unanticipated circumstances and market instabilities so common in our everyday life. We realize you've worked hard for your money.

Our mission is to work even harder to make sure you collect the maximum amount of Social Security payments and filling any income gaps in coverage with appropriate financial products designed to meet your high standards.

Space is limited, so sign up now!
567 irrevocable options DO NOT file for Social Security
until you know which choice is appropriate for you.
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Social Security Guide

How You Qualify

If you work and pay taxes into Social Security, you may already know that this tax is withheld from your salary. Social Security taxes are part of the Federal Insurance Contributions Act (FICA) tax. This federal payroll (or employment) tax is paid equally by many (but not all) employers and their employees. If you are self-employed, this tax is paid entirely by you. FICA taxes are used to fund Social Security and Medicare benefits. Eligibility for Social Security retirement benefits is determined by the Social Security retirement credits you have accumulated over your working life and by your “full retirement age”.

Social Security Retirement Credits
During your working years, you earn “credits” toward your Social Security benefits. The number of credits required to receive Social Security retirement benefits depends on when you were born. Anyone born in 1929 or later must have 40 credits (10 years of work) to qualify.Social Security only pays retirement benefits if you have accumulated the required number of credits. If you stop working before you have enough credits to qualify for benefits, the credits you have earned will remain on your Social Security record. If you return to work later on, you can earn more credits.

Know Your Full Retirement Age
Full retirement age is the age at which you are entitled to receive full Social Security retirement benefits. Full retirement age is based on the year you were born.

Your “primary insurance amount”
Your primary insurance amount – or PIA – is the benefit you would receive if you begin receiving retirement benefits at your full retirement age.

Filing for Benefits

The Social Security Administration website at provides a wealth of information on Social Security retirement benefits.

The age at which you begin receiving benefits is one of the most important factors affecting the amount of your monthly benefit.

The power of delayed retirement credits
For each year after full retirement age that you delay taking benefits, delayed retirement credits increase your monthly benefit amount. The percentage of increase depends on the year you were born.

If you were born in 1943 or later, your benefit increases by 8% each year until you reach age 70. After that, no additional delayed retirement credits are earned.2

Working After You Begin Collecting

You can keep working after Social Security retirement or survivors benefits begin. If you are at full retirement age or older, there is no reduction of your Social Security benefits, regardless of how much you earn from work.

Before your full retirement age, earnings are subject to an “earnings test.” If your income exceeds a specified amount, Social Security will withhold all or a portion of your benefits.

1 Source: Social Security Administration Benefits Planner
2 Source: Social Security Administration,
The information provided is not written or intended as specific tax or legal advice. Our representatives are not authorized to give tax or legal advice. Individuals are encouraged to seek advice from their own tax or legal counsel. Final decisions about Social Security filing strategies always rest with you and should always be based on your specific needs and health considerations. It is important to acquire as much information as possible in order to make an informed Social Security claiming decision because one year after the Social Security claiming decision is made, the options for change are extremely limited. The Social Security program was created by an Act of Congress. It is subject to change. In the past, Congress has made changes to the law which has had an impact on Social Security benefits. Congress can make changes to the law at any time, which might impact benefits in the future.