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What is a TFRA (Tax-Free Retirement Account)?

An account is considered tax-free if there is no federal or state tax due on income earned in the account both when: (1) income is earned and (2) when it is distributed or withdrawn. Through these types of accounts, you can invest and grow money without owing future taxes on that growth -- even when you withdraw the funds to spend.

↓ Find Out If You Qualify For TFRA↓


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Why hasn't my financial advisor told me about this?

✅ Reason 1: Most financial advisors don't know that an account like this exists, nor do they know how to set it up to be legally tax-free for the account holder.

✅ Reason 2: Most financial advisors recommend financial vehicles that the company they've contracted with… tells them to recommend.  Few Americans have a TFRA. Far more have a taxable 401(k) or similar tax-deferred retirement account.

Why Is Emerald Tide Financial Different?

I started my own financial services company to help my clients pursue their goals with new and exciting financial strategies.

I walked away from a robust pension and benefits package so I would not be limited by any one product, service, or company.

Our strategies put our clients' best interests first. They are designed to help clients work towards their goals in a more tax-efficient manner.

Many other financial professionals may not know about, or have access to some of these strategies. The vast majority of my clients have never seen them before we started working together.

My team and I are excited to share these strategies with you.

Let's turn the tide in your direction.

Neil Gronowetter
Founder & CEO of Emerald Tide Financial

 

Find Out If You Qualify Now

With a Tax-Deferred 401(k) or IRA:

You have to pay taxes (upfront or at the end—either way you will be taxed).

Your money is not liquid (you can’t access your money any time you want. If you do take your money out, you’re fiscally penalized if you are still working and don't return your money within 60 days).

You are limited to how much you invest (plans with most tax benefits have funding limits).

Your money is not guaranteed against loss by an investment-grade financial institution. 

You are required to report your earnings to the IRS when you withdraw your money.

With a Tax-Free Retirement Account (TFRA) :

You don’t pay taxes on growth or principal. Ever. (This is 100% legal if your TFRA account is set up correctly, and structured according to current IRS tax-code.)

You participate in the uncapped growth of the stock market - with a ZERO FLOOR. In the event the market is negative, an investment-grade financial institution guarantees that your cash will not go backward.

Your money is liquid (All money put into and made in your account is cash—you can withdraw any amount—at any time—without penalty).

You are not required to report earnings to the IRS. (The IRS doesn’t classify income as “income” inside this kind of account. Not Uncle Sam’s business.)

Do You Qualify For A Tax-Free Retirement Account?

A TFRA is NOT available just to the super-rich.
But, we can only design and build our TFRAs if you or your family qualify for it.

↓ To discover if you qualify for a TFRA, take our 45-second survey below ↓

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Vanderbilt Financial Group is the marketing name for Vanderbilt Securities, LLC and its affiliates. Securities offered through Vanderbilt Securities, LLC. Member FINRA, SIPC. Registered with MSRB. Clearing agent: Fidelity Clearing & Custody Solutions. Advisory Services offered through Vanderbilt Advisory Services & Consolidated Portfolio Review. Clearing agents: Fidelity Clearing & Custody Solutions, Charles Schwab & TD Ameritrade. Insurance Services offered through Vanderbilt Insurance and other agencies. For additional information on services, disclosures, fees, and conflicts of interest, please visit www.vanderbiltfg.com/disclosures. All investing involves risk including the possible loss of principal. Any reference(s) to guarantees refers to an insurance product and never securities or investments. All contract guarantees and payout rates are subject to the claims-paying ability and financial strength of the issuing insurance company.