When readers flooded MarketWatch with questions about the Social Security claiming strategies’ deadlines, the publication relied on Social Security Timing’s David Cechanowicz for an expert answer.
MarketWatch’s retirement columnist Robert Powell turned to Social Security Timing’s Joe Elsasser to answer a reader’s question about the file and suspend strategy.
To explain how Social Security changes in the bipartisan budget bill impact retirees, USA Today turned to Social Security Timing.
MarketWatch relied on Social Security Timing’s Joe Elsasser to explain federal changes to Social Security claiming rules.
As the media scrambled to understand the complicated rule changes to Social Security, The Wall Street Journals’ Anne Tergesen reached out to Social Security Timing’s founder, Joe Elsasser, to explain the impact on married couples.
When news broke that the Bipartisan Budget Act of 2015 included surprise changes to Social Security, The Wall Street Journal featured Social Security Timing® as one of the first companies to update its software to accommodate the new law.
When reporting on strategic claiming strategies and the increasing number of financial advisors offering Social Security help, The Wall Street Journal turned to Social Security Timing®’s, Joe Elsasser, the certified financial planner who developed the software.
For clients who change their mind or make a mistake when claiming Social Security, CBS MoneyWatch relied on the Social Security Timing blog as its main source of reliable, “excellent” solutions.
In an interview with Morningstar’s Christine Benz, certified financial planner, speaker and commentator Michael Kitces mentions Social Security Timing as a “robust tool” for analyzing and calculating various claiming strategies.
Reuters mentions SocialSecurityTiming.com as a tool sold only to financial advisors but that can help consumers find different spousal claiming options.
Social Security Timing creator Joe Elsasser explains to the New York Post why delaying Social Security can lead to higher payments — sometimes up to $150,000 extra for middle- or upper-income couples.
A financial journalist and two authors of Social Security books cite Social Security Timing as a resource to help married couples optimize their claiming strategies.
Social Security Timing creator Joe Elsasser explains to MarketWatch the potential impacts of proposed changes to Social Security.
Using Social Security Timing software, Fox Business shares illustrations of how delaying Social Security benefits can increase joint benefits by thousands of dollars.