1. Life Insurance Glossary: Defining the Two Basic Kinds

    Multi-Generational FamilyAs a parent or grandparent, you know the importance of preparing for your family’s financial future. You know that it’s equally important to take steps to ensure that your family is financially protected, even if you were no longer around. You may know that you need life insurance, but with so many options to choose from, it can be challenging to decide which kind is right for you.

  2. How to Shop for Life Insurance

    Mother and daughter shopping onlineThirty percent of U.S. households have no life insurance, according to a 2013 study by the Life Insurance and Market Research Association. Yet more than half of U.S. households reported that they needed more life insurance. So why don’t more families buy insurance?

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  3. Waiver of Premium Rider

    Doctor Caring for PatientA safety net to a Gerber Life Whole Life Policy for those who become totally disabled.

    If you’ve decided to buy life insurance, you have a lot to think about. What type of policy should you buy? How much should you budget to pay for the policy? What amount of coverage will you need to protect your family?

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  4. The Pros and Cons of Term Life and Whole Life Insurance

    Mother Giving Children Piggyback RideAs a parent or grandparent, choosing the right kind of insurance for your family’s needs is an important part of preparing for the future. There’s a feeling of security in knowing that you have enough coverage to provide your beneficiaries with adequate benefits.

    Two common kinds of life insurance – term life and whole life – have advantages and disadvantages. Read on to gain insight into how each kind works.

  5. Will a Down Economy Affect My Child’s Grow-Up® Plan?

    Broken Piggy BankYou hear it in the news every day – the U.S. economy has yet to fully rebound from the “Great Recession” of 2008-2009. Although every family’s situation is different, many people are still dealing with the leaner and meaner economic realities of post-recession years.

    The employment market remains tight and families feel the pressure of keeping up with the expenses of day-to-day-living. Yet family budgets need to address not only today’s demands, but also financial goals for the future.

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