IRA/ROTH/401k and 401k/IRA Rollovers
First WallStreet Financial Advisors offers a wide variety of retirement plan solutions, from establishing a traditional IRA to helping your company implement a new 401k plan. We also offer ROTH IRA, KEOGH plans and SEP IRAs. If you have had a change in employment or if you are not happy with your current retirement plan, consult with your investment professional about rolling over your existing 401k or IRA to a First WallStreet Financial Advisors self-directed retirement plan.*
*Certain fees may apply.
Traditional IRAs are primarily tax-deferred retirement plans. Traditional IRA holders are taxed on deductible IRA contributions, plus all earnings, when distributions are taken.
1. Contributory IRA
The Contributory IRA is the basic IRA to which you can make annual contributions to the lesser of $5,000 or 100% of your compensation. Account holders age 50 or older may contribute an additional $1,000. Earnings grow tax-deferred. Contributions may be either deductible or nondeductible depending upon an individual's active participation in an employer-sponsored retirement plan and modified adjusted gross income.
2. SEP IRA
The SEP IRA is an individual IRA that receives Simplified Employer Pension contributions. The election to adopt a SEP Plan is done exclusively by the employer. Under a SEP Plan, each eligible employee must establish a separate SEP IRA account. Once the assets are deposited in the SEP IRA, traditional IRA rules apply. Many individuals make their annual contributions to the same IRA into which their employer makes the SEP contribution.
3. Rollover Holding/Conduit IRA
The Rollover Holding/Conduit IRA is is designed to preserve tax benefits for a person who is receiving a distribution from a qualified retirement plan. At some point in the future, funds in this account may be rolled back into another qualified plan as long as the rollover funds have not been tainted (commingled) with non-rollover funds. Since EGTRRA legislation in 2001 many Rollover IRAs are no longer necessary. Federal law now permits funds from a contributory IRA to roll into a qualified retirement plan. Therefore there is no longer a need to keep assets separate.