Give us your money.
What is it?
401(k) plans: A feature of a qualified profit-sharing plan that allows employees to contribute a portion of their wages to individual accounts.
Bonds: A bond is a debt security. When you purchase a bond, you are lending money to a government, municipality, corporation, federal agency or other entity known as an issuer. In return for that money, the issuer provides you with a bond in which it promises to pay a specified rate of interest during the life of the bond.
Certificates of Deposit: A savings certificate entitling the bearer to receive interest.
Corporate bonds: Corporate bonds are debt obligations issued by corporations to fund capital improvements, expansions, debt refinancing, or acquisitions.
Municipal bonds: Municipal bonds are debt obligations issued by public entities that use the loans to fund public projects such as the construction of schools, hospitals, and highways.
Money market mutual funds: a type of fixed income mutual fund that invests in debt securities that are characterized by their short maturities and minimal credit risk.
Junk bonds: Risky investments that yield high rewards.
Government savings bonds: Offers a fixed rate of interest over a fixed period of time. Not taxable.
Treasury notes and bonds: A marketable debt security with a fixed interest rate and a maturity between one and ten years.
Treasury bills: A short-term debt obligation backed by the U.S. government with a maturity of less than one year.
Equities: A stock or any other security representing an ownership interest.
Safe: 401(k), Treasury Notes, Gov. Savings Bonds
Risky: Junk Bonds, Corporate Bonds, Municipal Bonds