Last week, I had an opportunity to do a half-hour radio interview with Rabbi Richard Address of JewishSacredAging.com about all things second act. A few of the hot topics we discussed:
- When you should begin planning your second act
- How to find meaningful volunteer work
- Top tips for getting started
And lots more. Listen it to the full interview by clicking here (my segment starts at about the halfway mark).
Calling all mentors, teachers, tutors, coaches . . . anyone making a difference in young lives in your community.
This October, Encore.org is running a “Story Slam for Youth,” seeking first-person stories by experienced adults in child or youth-focused work or volunteering to be showcased on their storytelling website, Stories from the Encore Movement.
With retirements now lasting 30+ years, it’s increasingly important to factor health care and long-term care expenses into your financial analysis of whether or not to pursue a second-act career.
But when making your projections, how much should you budget for these big-ticket items?
As we settle into 2015, I thought it would be interesting to take a look at some of the studies about boomers and retirement that appeared during 2014. While I am reluctant to put too much emphasis on any one individual study (we are talking about 78+ million people after all) the combined data offers some interesting insights into the changing nature of “retirement” in the United States.
So what does “retirement” look like as we begin 2015? Here are five key takeaways from the studies:
I have a favor to ask of you …
When you think, dream or ponder your semi-retirement career, what questions come to mind?
What concerns do you have?
What information would you find most helpful – inspirational success stories, information about courses, help with figuring out what you want to do or ___________(fill in the blank)?