Social Security can be tax free!


It’s possible for your Social Security to be tax free! We all want to keep as much money as possible in our pockets, especially when it comes to retirement planning.

One way we can keep our money in our pockets is to know what provisional income is and how it causes your Social Security to be taxed.

On our podcast this week, David outlines how to eliminate taxes on your Social Security. It’s not possible for everyone, but it may be for you. Also, he review how to reduce your taxes in retirement by using Roth IRA conversions

Provisional income break down mentioned in the show

Normalcy bias article

Investment advisory services offered only by duly registered individuals through AE Wealth Management, LLC (AEWM). AEWM and Clients Excel, LLC are not affiliated companies. Investing involves risk, including potential loss of principal. Any references to protection, safety, or lifetime income, generally refer to fixed insurance products, never securities or investments. Insurance guarantees are backed by the financial strength and claims paying abilities of the insuring carrier. This podcast is intended for informational purposes only. It is not intended to be used as the sole basis for financial decisions, nor should it be construed as advice designed to meet particular needs of an individual’s situation. Clients Excel is not permitted to offer and no statement made during this show shall constitute tax or legal advice. Our firm is not affiliated with or endorsed by the U.S. Government or any governmental agency. The information and opinions contained herein provided by third parties have been obtained from sources believed to be reliable, but accuracy and completeness cannot be guaranteed by Clients Excel. The use of logos and/or trademarks of podcast hosting sites are the property of their respective owners and are not an endorsement by those owners of our firm or our program. Roth IRAs offer tax free income if distributions are taken after age 59-1/2 and the account has been open for at least 5 years. When converting funds to a Roth IRA, ordinary income taxes are due on the amount converted in the same year, and ideally should be paid with funds outside of the retirement plan.A Roth Conversion is a taxable event and may have several tax related consequences. Be sure to consult with a qualified tax advisor before making any decisions regarding your IRA. 669110 – 7/20

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