Rumpelstiltskin and Financial Planning

Savage, Diane C.
March 2008
Journal of Financial Planning;Mar2008, Vol. 21 Issue 3, p30
Academic Journal
This article introduces financial planner Diane C. Savage in Westlake, Ohio, who discusses what retirement will be like for women in the year 2025. Economic factors and concerns pertaining to women are evaluated including the statistic that a wife will typically outlive a husband and that the United States Census Bureau indicates that women of all marital or non-married status face higher rates of poverty then men. The article discusses the impact that statistics will have on some clients and provides ways in which women can be taught to develop a successful financial plan.


Related Articles

  • Use Demographic Resources to Target Specific Audiences. King, Rebecca // Journal of Financial Planning;Dec2010, Vol. 23 Issue 12, Special section p4 

    The article offers information on the use of consumer demographics as a tool for financial planners in targeting potential clients in the U.S. It notes that there are 112 million households and closely 9 million consumer households have high annual net worth which are excellent prospects for...

  • Answering the Outrage. Woods, David F. // Wealth Channel Magazine;Spring2014, p20 

    The article offers information on economic aspects of life insurance in the U.S. financial market. Topics discussed include the U.S. Census Bureau's report which shows 80 percent increase in households and decrease in the number of life insurance policies sold by 41 percent in past 40 years,...

  • Investment Commentary. Marosi, James // Grand Rapids Business Journal;4/19/2004, Vol. 22 Issue 16, p28 

    Presents guidelines for widows on personal financial planning. Number of women in the U.S. who lose their husbands each year according to the U.S. Bureau of Census; Importance of updating beneficiary designations and estate plan; Review of asset allocation and investment portfolio.

  • Research with economic microdata: The Census Bureau's Center for Economic Studies. McGuckin, Robert H.; Reznek, Arnold P. // Business Economics;Jul93, Vol. 28 Issue 3, p52 

    Discusses the function of the Census Bureau's Center for Economic Studies (CES). Linking of survey microdata over time to form longitudinal panels; Production of data products; Databases at CES; Manageable portions of information and confidentiality protection of aggregate data; Movement toward...

  • The statistics corner: Update on Census Bureau economic data programs. Waite, Charles A. // Business Economics;Jul94, Vol. 29 Issue 3, p66 

    Describes program developments in the Bureau of the Census since mid-1988. 1992 economic census; Current programs providing data for service and manufacturing industries, international trade and microeconomic research; Increase in automated data collection and dissemination; Development of new...

  • Census Director Cites Agency's Readiness Despite Question Over Counting Method.  // Jet;09/28/98, Vol. 94 Issue 18, p6 

    Reports that in relation to which method would be accurate and most constitutional for the year 2000 count by the United States Census Bureau, a debate has formed between the Republicans and the administration of American President Bill Clinton. Comments from James F. Holmes, acting director of...

  • Not responding to federal economic census may cost $500.  // Las Vegas Business Press;12/22/97, Vol. 14 Issue 51, p10 

    Reports on the US Census Bureau's issuance of the forms for the 1997 Economic Census to business enterprises in Las Vegas, Nevada.

  • Market performance gauge.  // Mortgage Banking;Apr97, Vol. 57 Issue 7, p91 

    Presents a chart evaluating the one-year performance of the US census divisions.

  • WSU info center offering census data by ZIP code. Roush, Matt // Crain's Detroit Business;7/19/93, Vol. 9 Issue 29, p8 

    Announces the offering of data from the 1990 United States Census arranged by ZIP code, by the Wayne State University's Michigan Metropolitan Information Center. Population data; Age; Distribution; Race; Household income; Educational status; Occupations; Poverty; Housing value and costs; ZIP...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics