Investment scams are on the rise, especially amongst older people. Research from The Financial Conduct Authority...
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Investment bonds are not considered the best option to pay for your long-term care. There is no guarantee that the return from your investment will meet your care costs and you have to tie up your money for a long time. However, in some circumstances they can be helpful. Read on to find out more and consider the pros and cons.
If you’re over 60, a homeowner and you need to finance your long-term care, then a lifetime mortgage might be a suitable way for you to release some of the money tied up in your property. Take care though – these schemes don’t offer the best value for money, so they tend to be regarded as a last resort for homeowners.
We all need a little unbiased, expert advice from time to time, and there’s no more important time than when you’re working out how to pay for long-term care – for yourself or a loved one. Read on to find out what an independent care-fees adviser can do for you, how they are paid and how to go about choosing one that’s right for you.
You need to find a way of self-financing your long-term care and you own a home that’s larger than you need. Could the answer be staring you in the face?
If you need a regular income to pay for care at home or in a care home, an immediate need care fee payment plan, or immediate care annuity as they’re also known, could be the answer.
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