Described as investors born after 1965, this group prioritizes digital communications and broader wellness needs and is willing to work with multiple advisers.
Employees surveyed said their ideas and feeling about money varied greatly throughout each life stage, and 40% identified more with others who are going through similar life events than those in defined generations.
They have mortgages, second homes, kids going to college and elderly parents. They’re even thinking about long-term care policies.
Because people are living longer, healthier lives, the Wells Fargo Investment Institute has suggested different ways that Millennials, Generation X and Baby Boomers can successfully save for retirement.
Among all age groups, 76% think people in their generation will have a harder time achieving financial security in retirement than their parents, the Transamerica Center for Retirement Studies found.
While a survey finds the majority of Millennials are investors, the top three reasons some Millennials do not invest are they do not have enough money to do so, they say they do not know how to properly invest, and they do not know the first thing about investing.
They may be grappling with debt for decades to come, according to Nationwide Advisory Solutions.
Nearly half owned their funds only through their employer-sponsored retirement plans, according to the ICI.
However, only 24% of women say they are comfortable with their knowledge on investing, Fidelity Investments found.
Among those who know how their 401(k) assets are allocated, they had 51% of their assets in equities, Legg Mason learned in a survey.
Twenty-nine percent say financial planning makes them feel “excited and inspired,” a survey by Northwestern Mutual found.
They are also not interested in robo advisers, preferring to work with financial professionals in person.
A Charles Schwab SDBA report says the group allocated to ETFs and saved cash at a higher rate than other generations.
Nearly sixty percent have taken an early withdrawal from their retirement account.
Asked what they look for in an adviser, Millennials say experience, followed by someone with similar demographic qualities as themselves.