Atlanta Financial Blog
Lies, sex, and accusations of corruption – no election year is complete without them. And while the 2020 election has proven to be one of the most contentious in recent history, contention is nothing new in the world of politics. From the political match-up of Jefferson v. Adams to this year’s Biden v. Trump, mud has always been slung, accusations have always been made and many Americans have found themselves uncertain of a future under new leadership.
While compensation is certainly not the sole driver for aspiring physicians to enter the medical field, there is no doubt that physician compensation in the past has definitely been something that makes the long years of schooling and residency more palatable. But, current regulatory and economic pressures is challenging that post-residency reality and putting significant financial strain on doctors now and moving forward.
As we enter the last quarter of 2020, it’s nearly impossible not to reflect on the normalcy we’re all being pushed to learn. While we’ve come a long way from the start, there are still a few months to go. With an election on the horizon and continual unknowns about the virus, I share 3 quick tips to help prevent the dreaded year-end burnout!
As the pandemic stretches into months instead of the weeks initially expected, many workers continue to work from home. Some jobs lend themselves more easily to this than others. At Atlanta Financial, we continue to work remotely and meet with clients virtually. We are all looking forward to the day when we can get back into the office and see our colleagues and clients again. Nothing can replace face-to-face interactions whether it’s in the break room with fellow team members or in meetings with clients. But, as with many things, there are some silver linings and as it turns out, remote work does have some advantages. A recent study in fact showed that more than half of employees would prefer to continue working remotely, even after the pandemic is over.1
Medicare’s open enrollment period happens once a year between October 15 and December 7. During this time, current Medicare beneficiaries have the option to adjust their coverage for the coming year. This can be a useful option for those who may have recently changed medication, underutilized their current coverage or found they could use additional benefits.
The COVID-19 pandemic hit hard in early 2020, and it continues to remain prevalent as we near the end of the year. Whether you’ve just recently retired, or it’s coming up in the next few years, it’s likely the virus has brought about some financial uncertainty regarding your readiness for retirement. Before making any sudden changes, it’s important to remain rational and avoid these five big retirement mistakes.
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