This book is written to assist you in identifying the topics that pertain to you and in developing a realistic plan to get your arms around what you've already saved for retirement and start planning seriously for the future. If you're like a lot of people, you have probably changed jobs - or even careers - many times over the years. You probably weren't thinking too much about retirement, even if you did participate in one or more employer-sponsored retirement plans and opened a few registered individual retirement accounts (IRAs). Having reached your midlife years, there's a good chance you have a collection of plans and accounts scattered around, although off the top of your head, you may not know exactly where they all are and what each is invested in. Now it's time to get organized. This may seem like a daunting task. For starters, if record-keeping is not your forte, you may be unsure of where to start your search. Feeling unsure that you'll like what you find, you may have procrastinated. That is why I wrote this book - because we know that having some guidance can help you take the steps you need to in order to help secure your future.
If you are planning on retiring there are pit falls that you need to plan for. The myths about retirement need to be dispelled. You need to try to predetermine your temperament for retirement, structure your time and develop strategies for handling the financial realities. This book will help you make the right decisions for what could be the most joyful time in your life.
The year is 2003, and the New York Jankees-sorry, Yankees-have somehow snatched victory away from the valiant Boston Red Sox in the American League Championship Series. The horrid event sparks righteous anger up and down the Eastern Seaboard, but only Ima Schmucker, resident of Paradise-Can-Wait Retirement Home, has the distinct honor of being murdered over it. No one at the home liked Ima, even before finding out he was a Yankees fan. Obscenely wealthy and sometimes just obscene, Ima went through a host of wives, many of whom had the good fortune to die unexpectedly before they had to go out in public with him. Ima also had one of the worst diseases known in America: Bronxphilia. Major symptoms include love of the Yankees and irrationality. The two may be linked. When confronted with someone like Ima, what is pure, loyal Red Sox fan Aldo Cella supposed to do? Kill him? That's what the police think, but Aldo protests his innocence. Could someone else have thought it a civic duty to rid the retirement home of Bronxphilia before it could spread?
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