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November 19, 2011 at 2:45 pmCategory:couponsuzy

Couponsuzy Com

How do I remove a Savings Card from my account?

Log on to your Coupons.com account and click the “Member Center” tab. There, you will find the option to remove any of the Savings Cards attached to your account.

I removed a Savings Card from my account by mistake. Have I lost all of my coupons?

No, simply re-add the Savings Card to your account and you will see all the active coupons that you had added.

I have several Savings Cards attached to my account. When I add a coupon, which Savings Card is the coupon added to?

When you click the “Add to Card” button on a coupon, it will load to all applicable Savings Cards in your account.

I have a Savings Card but I don’t know my Savings Card number. Where can I find it?

Contact the store’s corporate customer service department. For Safeway, contact customer support on the web, or call 877-723-3929 Mon.-Fri. 9am-9pm Eastern Time, 8am-9pm Central, Mountain, and Pacific Time.

When I try to add my Savings Card, I get an error message saying that my card number is not valid. Why?

Most likely, you entered the wrong Savings Card number. Please try again.

My spouse and I share one Savings Card and we both are members of Coupons.com. Can we add the same Savings Card to our respective accounts?

Yes, you can. When either of you adds a coupon, it will be added to the same Savings Card. Please note that the coupon may be redeemed only once.

Why does the Savings Card tab not show for me?

You probably live in an area where we are not able to provide this feature yet. But, be sure to check back soon!

I added a coupon but forgot to redeem it before its expiration date. Can I use it now?

Unfortunately, no. Expired coupons will automatically be removed from your Savings Card and may not be used. But, be sure to check back often for new coupons!

Have a question that wasn’t answered above? Please send us an email at cardsupport@couponsinc.com

What is the Coupons.com Savings Club?
With the Savings Club, you get priority access to exclusive printable coupons from brands you already know and love. You’ll be the first to find out about higher value coupons that you can’t get anywhere else! Plus, at just $3/month or less, the Savings Club more than pays for itself in the savings you’ll get each month. Join now and start saving more today!

How do I sign up for the Coupons.com Savings Club?

It takes just a couple of minutes to join the Coupons.com Savings Club, where you’ll get access to exclusive, higher value coupons. Here’s how:

1. Register at Coupons.com and sign up for the Savings Club.

2. Select a subscription plan.

3. Sign in to Coupons.com and see premium, exclusive Savings Club coupons at the top of the coupon gallery.

4. Clip and print the coupons to start saving more!

How much does the Coupons.com Savings Club cost?

You can sign up for one of the following plans. At these rates, the Savings Club more than pays for itself!

$3 per month
$30 for a 1 year – (Best Value! It’s like getting 2-months FREE!)

How do I use the premium coupons in the Savings Club?

Once you join the Savings Club, log in to Coupons.com to see the premium coupons at the top of the coupon gallery. Then, simply clip the premium coupons you want and print them. The premium coupons work the same way as the other coupons on Coupons.com ??? but you can only see them if you are a Savings Club member!

How frequently are the premium coupons updated?

Our goal is to keep the premium coupons collection as fresh as possible, with new offers available every month.

How do I cancel my Coupons.com Savings Club membership?

You can cancel your Coupons.com Savings Club membership at any time by logging in to the Member Center and clicking the “Contact Support” link in the Savings Club section of the page to send us an email.

Simply provide the order number from your order confirmation email or the full name and email address you used to sign up for the Savings Club and someone from our Customer Care team will get back to you within 24 hours.

Couponsuzy Com

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November 19, 2011 at 2:36 pmCategory:couponsuzy

Couponsuzy Com Coupons

Here you go: www.couponsuzy.com/couponweb/

 

Why won’t my coupons print?

If you’re experiencing problems printing coupons there may be a few reasons:

1. You don’t have a default printer or your printer isn’t ready
You must have a default printer selected for your computer, and it must be a real, paper-based printer, not a virtual fax machine or file printer or PDF creator. Follow the instructions that came with your computer for setting up your printer. Also, make sure your printer is turned on, loaded with paper, has enough toner or ink, etc. If your printer is a multi-function device (print, fax, copy, scan) please make sure the default printer is the print function, not the fax function.

2. Your operating system or browser is incompatible
Coupon printing is currently supported on Windows Operating Systems Vista, XP, 2000, and Windows 7 when used with Internet Explorer 6+, Firefox 1+, Netscape 8+, Chrome 2+, Opera 10+, Safari 2+ and most MSN and AOL browsers.

If you are unable to print when using an MSN, AOL, or CompuServe browser, please try printing your coupons using Internet Explorer or Firefox.

Coupon printing is also supported on Macintosh OSX 10.4 or higher when used with Safari 2+ and Firefox 2+.

Coupon printing is not supported on Linux or WebTV.

3. You did not install the Coupon Printer
In order to print Digital FSI coupons you need to download and install the Coupon Printer. It’s free, safe and easy to use. It does not install any form of spyware or adware or collect any personal information about you. Once it has been downloaded and installed, a process that only takes a few seconds, you will be able to print coupons from our site and from emails you might receive. Did you try to install but it didn’t work? There are a few reasons this might happen.

Why couldn’t I install the Coupon Printer?

If you are experiencing problems installing the Coupon Printer there may be a few reasons:

1. You may not have permission to download programs on your computer or you are using software that blocks the installation
If you are trying to print coupons at work or from a computer at a library, Internet cafe or university, you may not have permission to download and install programs onto the computer you are using. This may be true even if you’ve downloaded and installed other files. Contact your network administrator for more information. If you have a home computer, you may find it easier to access our coupons there.

You might also be running software that prevents installation on your computer. Please make sure to turn off any anti-virus software or any anti-spyware or adware software. While we have attempted to work with most of the major publishers of such software to ensure that our Coupon Printer is not blocked, there may be programs that block the installation, or put up a warning that you are about to install a program. You should choose to allow the installation.

2. The security settings in your browser are set too high
If you receive warnings or errors that an attempt to install and ActiveX control (Internet Explorer) or a plugin was blocked, or are asked for permission to install a program, you may need to change your browser’s security settings to allow installation of these types of controls. Also, make sure to click the appropriate buttons in any dialog boxes that appear to allow the installation. Modern browsers make you jump through a few hoops to install plugins, but it’s worth it!

3. Your operating system or browser is incompatible
Coupon printing is currently supported on Windows Operating Systems Vista, XP, 2000, and Windows 7 when used with Internet Explorer 6+, Firefox 1+, Netscape 8+, Chrome 2+, Opera 10+, Safari 2+ and most MSN and AOL browsers.

If you are unable to print when using an MSN, AOL, or CompuServe browser, please try printing your coupons using Internet Explorer or Firefox.

Coupon printing is also supported on Macintosh OSX 10.4 or higher when used with Safari 2+ and Firefox 2+.

Coupon printing is not supported on Linux or WebTV.

How can I uninstall the Coupon Printer?

Uninstall the software using the Add/Remove Programs control panel in Windows. For detailed instructions and other platforms, please click here.

How does the Coupons.com Savings Card feature work?

Get great savings by loading coupons to your Savings Card in three easy steps!

1. Register at Coupons.com and add your Savings Card to your account.

2. Visit our gallery of Savings Card Coupons. Click on the coupons that you would like to add to your Savings Card.

3. Print your coupon list so you know which products to buy at the store.

When you enter your Savings Card number at checkout, the savings will be applied automatically to the applicable products that you purchase.

How do I add a Savings Card to my account?

Once you’ve obtained a Savings Card from the store, visit the Savings Card coupon gallery on Coupons.com. Then, click “Add to Card” on any coupon that you would like to add. You will then be prompted to register and add a Savings Card to your account.

How do I add coupons to my Savings Card?

Visit the Savings Card coupons gallery on Coupons.com. If you are a first time user, you will need to register and add a Savings Card. Existing members will need to log in. Once you are logged in, simply click the “Add to Card” button on any coupon to add it to your Savings Card.

After I add a coupon to my Savings Card, how long do I need to wait before I can redeem it at the store?

Coupons are activated quickly and are usually ready for use within a half hour of adding them to your Savings Card.

How can I tell if a particular coupon has been added to my Savings Card?

You can view a list of all of the coupons that are on your Savings Card by clicking on the “What’s On My Card” button that appears at the top of each Savings Card coupon page.

I just added a coupon to my Savings Card by mistake. How do I remove it?

Once you add a coupon to your Savings Card, it will stay on your Savings Card until you redeem it at the store or it expires.

I just added a coupon to my Savings Card by mistake. I would rather print it. Will that be possible?

Unfortunately, no. Once you add a coupon to your Savings Card, it will stay on your Savings Card until you redeem it at the store or it expires.

Sometimes, I can’t add a coupon to my Savings Card. Why?

This may be because you’ve either reached your Savings Card’s capacity or you’ve already added/printed a particular coupon.

Each Savings Card has a maximum coupon capacity. Once this limit is reached, additional coupons cannot be added to the Savings Card until the coupons already added to it have expired or have been redeemed.

If a coupon says “Added,” it means that you have already added it to your Savings Card. Some coupons appear in both the Coupons and Savings Card coupon galleries. If a coupon says “Printed,” it means that you have already printed that coupon and you won’t be able to add it to your Savings Card.

You can view a list of all the coupons that are currently on your Savings Card by clicking on the “What’s On My Card” button that appears at the top of each Savings Card coupons page.

I already have a Savings Card attached to my account but when I try to add a coupon, I am asked to add another Savings Card. Why?

Some coupons can only be used at a particular store. If you try to add a coupon that cannot be redeemed using the Savings Card(s) already added to your account, you will be asked to add a card for the store(s) where it can be redeemed.

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November 19, 2011 at 2:11 pmCategory:supervalustar401k

Supervalustar401k Com Search

Q: Can you withdraw money from your fidelity 401K account at age 43?

A:Yes you can. Please refer to fidelity’s website on how to proceed.

Q: I am 25 with a base salary of $80k and bonuses that push me into the $90-100k range. I currently contribute the max my company will match into our 401k (six percent). After seeing my 401k grow minimally the last two years at a previous job, I am wanting to open a Roth IRA and contribute the max every year. This is where I have my questions.

Is it common to contribute to both a Roth IRA and a 401k? Or am I better off putting that ~$400/month for the 401k somewhere else?

I have just purchased the Boglehead’s Guide and will be taking a look at that. I also don’t mind setting up an appointment with a professional if need be to get everything in order.

A: You are getting pretty close to the income limits for a Roth IRA; depending on how things shake out with your bonuses at the end of the year, you might not be eligible. Sounds like it might be good to hold the money over the year, see how your income stacks up, and contribute after you know you are eligible.

A: But I’d counsel anyone to always take the matching first. Especially if your employer is matching dollar for dollar – essentially, you’re seeing a double return on your money. Please don’t discount the built-in 200% return you’re getting from the match at the getgo – you are highly unlikely to do better on your own in this scenario!

But I’m not surprised you don’t see much growth in your account over the past 24 months – remember, you’re starting in July 2008 for comparison (and then probably cratering from Sept-March ’08).

That said, the fund options available through folks’ workplaces are often less than ideal, so it doesn’t make much sense to go beyond matching – any additional money you want to set aside for retirement, I’d put into the Roth. If the returns on ‘growth’ focused funds offered through your 401(k) plan are particularly abysmal (as a starting point, take a look at their 1, 3 & 5 year returns and fees relative to, say, some of the offerings from Vanguard), you might think about using the 401(k) to hold the more conservative piece of your portfolio mix in the future… low fee, low risk holding places where you can park your money and take advantage of the built-in bonus cash from your employer.

A: One common strategy is:

1) 401(k) up to employer match
2) Roth IRA up to max of $5000
3) 401(k) up to max of $15,500

This is pretty much just hedging your bets, because the Roth is after-tax and the 401k is pre-tax. So whichever way the future tax climate goes, you are only half-screwed.

A: I would go for the 401(k) contribution before the Roth IRA contribution. Since 401(k) contributions come from the top bracket of taxation (i.e. a $100 non-Roth 401(k) contribution saves you $28 in taxes when you’re in the 28% bracket) but Roth contributions are subject to your average taxation rate (i.e. when you pay in $100, you’re only saving your average rate of ~18% on the other side), it’s extremely difficult to come up with realistic scenarios during retirement in which it’s a tax advantage to have made a Roth contribution compared to a non-Roth contribution.

Lots of people don’t believe this and will say “it’s the same either way!” without actually making a spreadsheet that takes the two in to full comparison.

Source: ask.metafilter.com

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November 19, 2011 at 1:47 pmCategory:supervalustar401k

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Q: At what age can you withdraw from 401k without penalty?

A: You can withdraw beginning at age 59 1/2.

A: Not that I know of, unless you are retiring. Usually they require one to be 100% vested before withdrawl.

A: 591/2, I recently read you can take distributions without penalty at 55.

articles.moneycentral.msn.com/RetirementandWills/InvestForRetirement/jobless-what-to-do-with-your-401k.aspx

Q: Can you withdraw money from an 401k before retirement age?

A: Yes but not without paying the 10% early withdrawal penalty on the taxable amount of the distributions unless you meet one of the exception to the early withdrawal penalty.
The taxable amount of your distributions will always be subject to income tax at your marginal tax rate.
One way to this without paying the 10% early withdrawal penalty is by using the section 72t (SEPP) substantially equal periodic payments. Once you choose to start this distribution method you will have to make sure and follow the rules for the period of time that is required or you will be subject to the 10% early withdrawal penalty on all of the taxable distribution amounts for not meeting the time period rules.
All of the taxable distribution amount that you receive each year will be added to all of your other gross worldwide income and taxed at your marginal tax rate.
For more information about the treatment of retirement plan distributions go to the IRS.gov web site and use the search box for Publication 575, Pension and Annuity Income.
One of the exception rules to the 10% early withdrawal penalty is enclosed below and you can also find the other information in the referenced Publication.
Tax on Early Distributions
General exceptions
The tax does not apply to distributions that are:
Made as part of a series of substantially equal periodic payments (made at least annually) for your life (or life expectancy) or the joint lives (or joint life expectancies) of you and your designated beneficiary (if from a qualified retirement plan, the payments must begin after separation from service). See substantially equal periodic payments, later.
Substantially equal periodic payments. Payments are substantially equal periodic payments if they are made in accordance with one of the following methods.

Required minimum distribution method. Under this method, the resulting annual payment is redetermined for each year.

Fixed amortization method. Under this method, the resulting annual payment is determined once for the first distribution year and remains the same amount for each succeeding year.

Fixed annuitization method. Under this method, the resulting annual payment is determined once for the first distribution year and remains the same amount for each succeeding year.

Q: What is penalty for 401K withdrawal before retirement age?
A: 10% early withdrawal penalty on the taxable amount of the distribution plus income tax at your marginal tax rate.
If you are separated from the company that has the 401K plan in or after the year that you turn 55 you will not be subject to the 10% early withdrawal penalty.
Without paying the 10% early withdrawal penalty Once you choose to start this distribution method you will have to make sure and follow the rules for the period of time that is required or you will be subject to the 10% early withdrawal penalty on all of the taxable distribution amounts for not meeting the time period rules.
All of the taxable distribution amount that you receive each year will be added to all of your other gross worldwide income and taxed at your marginal tax rate.
Distributions received before age 59 1/2 are subject to an early distribution penalty of 10% additional tax unless an exception applies. For more information about the treatment of retirement plan distributions go to the IRS gov web site and use the search box for Publication 575, Pension and Annuity Income.
One of the exception rules to the 10% early withdrawal penalty is enclosed below and you can also find the other information in the referenced Publication.
Tax on Early Distributions
General exceptions
The tax does not apply to distributions that are:
Made as part of a series of substantially equal periodic payments (made at least annually) for your life (or life expectancy) or the joint lives (or joint life expectancies) of you and your designated beneficiary (if from a qualified retirement plan, the payments must begin after separation from service).

Source: WikiAnswer.com

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November 19, 2011 at 10:59 amCategory:publix401k com retirement

Publix401k Com Retirement

A little perspective on the 401k and Obama

Since the best hiding place is the most obvious, two facts deserve attention: first, “The hearings on the possible” are not exactly make it a fait accompli. And, secondly, the Democrats were simply to meet the heavy price paid for U.S. workers had terrible deflation of Wall Street. In fact, Democrats in Congress, noting that had 401k on average lost 40% of their value in the collapse of stock market, wanted to protect those who work an average of more plunder. Reflection on the 401k and Obama as a certified agent of change, congressional Democrats welcomed the suggestions all. The only set of hearings focused on a hybrid-employee contributions covered by government funds and invested at the discretion of the employee. The plan numbered among several others for questioning when the right time and circumstances wrapped around.

The “buzz” on the 401k and Obama

In his article on Oct. 24, that spread across the Internet like wildfire across Australia and with only slightly fewer victims, Mark Impomeni wrote, “Congressional Democrats miss the point that under the law present, Americans have control over their retirement savings, where and how it is invested, and when and how they help … [Democrats] want to control Am√©ricains”de retirement to reside in Washington, DC, not on Main Street, all in the name of “retirement security.”

Once it is written down, a rumor becomes elevated to the status of fact, then it becomes a threat. Please note that the 401k and Obama could not coexist peacefully, Impomeni unfortunately missed the fact that Americans “employers of companies have control over their retirement investments. Companies to establish and administer 401k’s, and they determine whether or not they match employee contributions. Historically, many companies often delivered their matches in the form of shares, and sometimes they have delivered nothing. In the crisis, 401k matches have always been among the first cut benefits. Democrats in Congress believed that the 401k and Obama could do better.

401k and Obama in the cold light of day

Yes, workers determine, to a point where their funds are invested 401k, but they can not choose real estate, commodities, or in the future. And yes, American workers to determine how and when they contribute, but they expose themselves to severe penalties to go to the limits, and “when” is not as flexible as Impomeni released: once an employee authorizes a payroll deduction for 401k, businesses and IRS regulations stipulate how long it should continue the deduction. The average working guy can not run on Tuesday and said to drop accounting five dollars in his retirement, betting everything on Exxon.

401k has taken a beating when the stock market to the south. Democrats have taken the initiative to explore ways to protect Larry Lunchbox further losses. Of course, in the oblique angle of the far right, this initiative means that the 401k and Obama took the first step on the slippery towards socialism not hard-core.

Looking at the Conservatives ‘treatment of 401k and Obama, objective observers have wondered: has published ten days before the election, the Conservatives’ rhetoric greatly exaggerated reality? Was there, perhaps, a little more on the agenda than just 401k and Obama?
——————————————————————————-

If you are one of the 70 million Americans counting on your 401(k) plan to usher you into a comfortable old age, you’re likely to be bitterly disappointed. Rather than benefit the employee, 401(k) plans reward employers, brokers, investment advisors, fund managers, insurance companies, unions, and lobbyists. Relying on these plans makes it increasingly difficult to retire comfortably.

In his straight-forward, no-nonsense style, best-selling author Daniel R. Solin offers the new rules for investing for retirement. He shows readers how to quickly and simply determine their own needs, get control of their assets, avoid scams and sucker bets, discover untapped resources at retirement, and eventually get income out of tax deferred plans – the smart way.

 

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