I decided in my later years it was not going to be turn out the lights and devote myself to playing 24/7. I’ve come to see this evolving stage of life like a portfolio, and I now have the freedom and self-awareness to change and reprioritize my mix of activities. I view it as having a better balance between quality time with my family, work, play, continued learning and volunteering.
The glimmers of hope for 2021 are flickering in the gloaming. But before you set aside your dog-eared 2020 calendar, there are a few pieces of business to attend to when it comes to your financial health and wealth. Here are 10 moves to make before year-end.
With some information and expert guidance, you can transform your workday, take control of your time, and explore exciting new opportunities. Great Pajama Jobs Audiobook is your playbook.
“A lot of people are afraid that a home office deduction is inviting an audit,” said Mark Luscombe, principal federal tax analyst at Wolters Kluwer Tax & Accounting in Chicago. “My view on that is if you are entitled to the deduction you should claim it, as long as you follow the rules.”
Participants develop meaningful relationships with other people over fifty on the same path and learn from their cohort’s wisdom and experience,”
The COVID-19 pandemic has negatively affected the mental health of 78% of the global workforce. Meantime, a whopping 85% of people say their mental health issues at work negatively affect their home life.
The genie is out of the bottle. Remote work is here to stay. Listen to Kerry narrate her top-selling book Great Pajama Jobs.
I’m hanging in there,” Ms. Burns said. “I’m still in a revenue hole, though, for 2020 as compared to last year — about a 30 percent year-over-year drop. Coronavirus cases are surging in Ohio right now, so I am unsure how it will play out — we’ll see.”
The workplace is transforming before our eyes. And jobs are the story, as populations world-wide continue to age and confront the impact of longevity and financial security.
The USC researchers also found that women were more likely than men to have been overly optimistic about retirement-benefits expectations. As a result, men “are more likely to save more and reach retirement better prepared,” the authors wrote.