Regardless of the culture that we grew up in, many of us have been instilled with the responsibility of providing for our parents as they age.
After all, they’ve spent so many years nurturing us into the awesome people we are today.
Of course, it is our duty to take care of our parents’ physical and health needs, and spend time with them.
Some of us may also worry about how we can take care of them financially, as the older generation may not be as well prepared as their retirement as we hope.
There are some areas that you should consider when it comes to providing for your parents, such as insurance, potential debts, wills and other legal issues.
But is it really your duty to provide for your parents, financially?
Still enjoying life and haven’t even put any thought into your retirement?
You better buck up and start saving for retirement now!
Now, don’t go rushing into investments yet!
Remember to do your homework and understand what you’re investing in!
Source: all comics by The Woke Salaryman
Seedly Guest Contributor: The Woke Salaryman
For this series of comics that are related to all things personal finance, the Seedly team worked closely with The Woke Salaryman, to bring you useful sh*t which you can apply to your everyday life.
The Woke Salaryman is the brainchild of a Singapore-based duo that aims to help people reach financial independence early. It is the quintessential page for people living in Singapore who earn a median salary of $4,500 and didn’t inherit their fortunes from their parents.
If you have any questions with regard to personal finance and retiring early, feel free to discuss them with the Seedly Community here.
Read other comics by The Woke Salaryman:
- Can Money Buy You Happiness?
- Invest Or Die
- Why Your Wedding Should Not Be The Most Expensive Day Of Your Life
- Why It’s Never Too Early To Plan For Your Retirement
- Is Owning A Car A True Measure Of Financial Success?
- Delayed Gratification: Predicting Our Likelihood Of Success In Life
- How Can You Save Money While Travelling
- Important Things I Had To Do To Save $100,000 Before 30 In Singapore