Early retirements have also reduced the pool of available workers.
Although most Americans will need to work longer, older employees have a shot at striking a better work-life balance, allowing them more time for other pursuits. That’s good because the one thing the forces shaping retirement in the 2020s have in common is the need for a bigger nest egg.
All three (health, wealth and self) are inextricably interconnected and factor fully into how people think about their futures.
A noted expert on aging explains why he’s optimistic about the future of retirement
Two books on aging, work and retirement are reviewed.
Investors told Paul Tasner, 75, he should put up his feet and enjoy retirement. Instead, he reinvented himself and launched a thriving sustainable packaging business.
During the pandemic, older adults were generally satisfied with their lives, but more than half of them were concerned about their own health, family’s health, and future prospects.
How, and why, these three have switched to nonprofit work and are glad they did
Some retirement-age workers have delayed retirement due to flexible work arrangements initiated by the pandemic.
Older workers, especially those nearing retirement age, who had not recovered from the impact of previous recessions, have been even more adversely affected during the pandemic by both working conditions and the ensuing recession. Reductions in employment and earnings, increased