When you’re ready to enroll, you’ll need your:
- Social Security number
- Employer name
- Annual salary
How much should I save from each check?
What should you invest in?
Stocks, mutual funds, bonds & more – there are so many options. So much to understand.
How do you want to handle making investment decisions?
Option 1: Do it myself
Make some of the decisions yourself after you get some help from My Investment Planner. It shows you some options that might fit your investing style and tolerance for risk.
Option 2: Help me do it
Select a Target Date Fund that aligns with the year closest to when you think you will start taking distributions.
Enrolling & investing videos
Investing involves market risk, including the possible loss of the money you invest.
Investment selection options
Do it myself
Build your own portfolio by understanding your risk tolerance and your plan’s investment options & performance.
Help me do it
Select an investment option that aligns with your investing personality (conservative, moderate, aggressive) or the year closest to when you hope to retire. Consider asset allocation funds or target date funds.
Asset allocation funds are available for conservative, moderate or aggressive investors.
Target date funds are a type of asset allocation fund that is rebalanced over time to become more conservative as retirement approaches.
Target date funds invest in a wide variety of underlying funds to help reduce investment risk. So, in addition to the expenses of the target date funds, you pay a proportionate share of the expenses of the underlying funds. Target date funds are designed for people who plan to withdraw funds during or near a specific year. Like other funds, target date funds are subject to market risk and loss. Loss of principal can occur at any time, including before, at or after the target date. There is no guarantee that target date funds will provide enough income for retirement.