Tax Free Savings Accounts Revised Edition: How TFSAs Can Make You Rich by Gordon PapeTax-Free Savings Accounts are the most powerful investment option for Canadians since the introduction of RRSPs more than a half-century ago. They offer an opportunity for even modest-income earners to amass a small fortune over time— and perhaps even attain millionaire status. But they have to be managed properly.
Gordon Pape wrote the first book on TFSAs ever published in Canada, and it became a huge bestseller. Now he’s back with a completely revised and updated edition to help you get the most from your TFSA and show you how to choose the best TFSA for your needs, if you don’t yet have one. With details of rule changes, suggested investment strategies, and dangers to watch out for, Tax-Free Savings Accounts shows you how to maximize your investment, correctly manage withdrawals, and successfully understand fees so you won’t get hit with unexpected charges. With Pape’s trustworthy advice, you can confidently • choose the best TFSA investment plan for your needs• ask the right questions when opening an account• get informed about model portfolios• maximize your tax savings• use a TFSA to get a loan … and much more!
Tax Free Savings Account (TFSA)
Tax-free Tax-free Money that you do not pay tax on. TFSA contribution room is indexed for inflation and annual limits vary by year. Here are the annual contribution limits for each year since You can put money in at any time, up to set limits. You can take money out at any time, without paying any tax.
Andrew Goldman. Andrew Goldman has been writing for over 20 years and investing for the past 10 years. He currently writes about personal finance and investing for Wealthsimple. He and his wife Robin live in Westport, Connecticut with their two boys and a Bedlington terrier. Our content is made possible by clients who pay for our smart financial services.
Investment choices for your TFSA
Tax Free Savings Account - Your Money, Your Choices with Susan Daley
A tax-free savings account TFSA is a lot more versatile than you might realize. They should really call it a Terrifically Flexible Savings Account. Before post-secondary school. During the post-secondary years. But again, the child has no legal obligation to use the money the way you intend.