Roth Conversions Using Structured Notes
Roth Conversions are a common Tax and Estate Planning technique. Converting Structured Investments from IRA's can provide a unique advantage for planning purposes. Check out Jeff's video to hear why.
Structured investments are not suitable for all investors. They involve a variety of risks, and each investment will have its own unique set of risks and considerations. Before investing in any structured investment, an investor should review all applicable offering documents for a comprehensive discussion of the risks associated with the investment. Market-linked notes are: not deposits, not FDIC/NCUA insured, not insured by any government agency, not bank guaranteed, subject to risk and may lose value.
This is not a replacement for the official customer account statements or trade confirmations from Raymond James or other custodians. Investors are reminded to compare the findings in this report to their official customer account statements. Past performance does not guarantee future results. Investing involves risk and you may incur a profit or loss regardless of strategy selected.
In a fee-based account clients pay a quarterly fee, based on the level of assets in the account, for the services of a financial advisor as part of an advisory relationship. In deciding to pay a fee rather than commissions, clients should understand that the fee may be higher than a commission alternative during periods of lower trading. Advisory fees are in addition to the internal expenses charged by mutual funds and other investment company securities. To the extent that clients intend to hold these securities, the internal expenses should be included when evaluating the costs of a fee-based account. Clients should periodically re-evaluate whether the use of an asset-based fee continues to be appropriate in servicing their needs. A list of additional considerations, as well as the fee schedule, is available in the firm's Form ADV Part II as well as the client agreement.
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