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Wealth Management

Wealth Management

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Wealth Management

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  1. Wealth Management Topic Summary A. Peerawich 2014

  2. Topics • Intro • Retirement • Protection • Investment (Equity and Fundamentals)

  3. What is Wealth? • Wealth is not equal to richness. • Richness is subjective term which has no definite meaning. • Wealth is also not equal to income. • A huge income does not guarantee that it will generate wealth. It is very much dependent on the person consumption habits. Therefore, to create constant and lasting wealth: • You need to add value to all your financial resources. • These financial resources are simply utilized to create added residual value over time.

  4. Financial Goal • Identifying Your Financial Goal In order to help revise your financial plan • Differentiate between want and need • Make sure things that you need get in to your plan first • Prioritize all your goals

  5. Short Term(less than a year) • To satisfy you and your family living in this near future • Intermediate Term(1-5 years) • To make you and your family live comfortably and happily • Long Term(longer than 5 years) • To ensure the wealth and prosperity of you and your family Financial Plan • The 3 stages of Financial Plan

  6. SMART Financial Plan • Good Plan – a SMART plan! S - Specific T – Time Bound M - Measurable A - Accountable R- Realistic A. Peerawich Thoviriyavej

  7. Financial Freedom Can be called “Financial Independence” • When passive income > expenses When you have financial independence: • You do not have to work for income • You can choose whether or not to work and how to spend your time and energy Conclusion: • Ability to live OR • A life we want OR • Survive without needing to work or depending on others for money • Financially independent

  8. Using Financial Tools to check on yourself • Survival ratio • To increase Survival Ratio: • Increase passive income (income from investment and savings) • reduce your expenses • you take a look at your expenses each month and figure out what you need to make each month to live. • Then set goals in order to move your personal wealth • = income from work + from assets • expenses • Analysis: • Survival ratio >1 • Good • Financial independent

  9. Ex: Passive Income • Rental property • Dividend from stocks, bonds and income trusts • Bank fixed deposits and monthly income schemes • Royalty from creative works,[4] e.g. photographs, books, patents, music, etc. • Alimony, Child Support or Child Trust Fund • Renting out professional or academic qualifications [5] • Interest earned from deposit accounts, money market accounts or loans • Oil leases • Notes • Business ownership • Patent licensing • Trust deed (real estate) • Life annuity • Pensions • Affiliate marketing

  10. Using Financial Tools to check on yourself • Wealth Ratio • Income from Assets: • Income not from working • Examples: • Rents • Dividends • Interests • Other returns on investment • = income from assets • expenses • Analysis: • Wealth ratio >1 • Good • Financial freedom

  11. Using Financial Tools to check on yourself • Survival ratio Wealth ratio Mr. Adam gets income from work of 50,000 baht per month and income from renting his beach home for 20,000 baht per month. His total expenses per month is 60,000 baht. How much is survival ratio? Is Adam financially independent? From survival ratio information, Is Adam having financial freedom?

  12. Secret toward Wealth What to do? How? “Pay yourself first”

  13. Pay Yourself First Common Practices: • It is easier to spend than to save • For most people, savings are residual (you spend what you like and save what is left—Spend first and save later) Pay Yourself First Means: • Spending becomes the residual • Save first and spend later • Save for L-T goals

  14. 1. How to earn? • Knowing how to use your ability (Human assets) to find income from different channels both from work and investment

  15. 2. How to save • Saving – 10 Strategy • Save 10% of total amount you earn before spending • Example: • If you total earning is 50,000 baht per month, how much you should save? Use saving-10 strategy to calculate. Saving + 10 Strategy • Aim to have additional saving by saving an additional 10% of what you spend Example: • If you spend 20,000 baht this month, how much in addition should you save? Use saving + 10 strategy to calculate.

  16. 3. How to spend? • Knowing how to spend. Do not extravagant (spend too much on items you do not need). • Consumption planning (able to control expense, disciplinary of saving) Be smart when you buy: • Buy only when it is necessary • Buy items with cheaper price per unit Be smart when you spend: • Use items with care • Try to save money in different ways Be smart when you live your life: • Value is not about price

  17. 4. How to invest? • Learn how to invest in various types to distribute risks and find investment that fits your life style. 1. Know your gain/profit and risks of investment 2. Choose what fits your life style 3. Make investment choice that creates wealth

  18. 5. Build your wealth Wealth is built from saving. Why save? Saving is security Change of life cycle

  19. Consumption Planning Insurance Planning Retirement Planning Tax Planning Investment Planning Estate Planning Wealth Creation Wealth Protection Wealth Distribution Wealth Accumulation Wealth Management Process and Financial Planning

  20. Wealth Creation • Wealth creation involves the building of assets by means of careful investment into asset based investments • usually over a long period of time so as to achieve an income stream that will ensure a continuation of a high quality lifestyle in the years beyond retirement

  21. Wealth Protection What: • Protect wealth and assets How • Insurance: life insurance and property insurance • Retirement Planning: Pension Fund etc.

  22. Wealth Accumulation • Wealth Accumulation can be achieved by • Tax Planning Strategies: use legitimate method to reduce tax burden • Investment Planning: in order to create more money in money and capital market under risk acceptance

  23. Wealth Accumulation • Tax Planning Strategies • Able to use tax strategies for different financial and personal situation • Tax avoidance The use of legitimate methods to reduce one’s taxes. • Tax evasion The use of illegalactions to reduce one’s taxes • Investment • Why investment? • Money today worth more than money tomorrow (TVOM) Notes: • Not all assets are of equal value in creating long-term wealth Depends on how much is used to buy assets Must invest in assets that will increase in value • A person, who spends on things that depreciate in value, will decrease his wealth

  24. Wealth Distribution • Estate Planning • A definite plan for the administration and disposition of one’s property during one’s lifetime and at one’s death

  25. Retirement

  26. Reasons to Save for Retirement 1. Longevity 3. Life Style 4. Health 2. Expected Inflation

  27. 2. Expected Inflation (1) Inflation deteriorates value of money over time. Average core inflation year 2010 was around 3.3%

  28. 3. Life Style • Life style that you want to have after retirement will determine the amount of money you will be needed. • In general, 70% of your expenses before retire will be needed.

  29. Retirement Spending

  30. 4. Health Problem Health problem may waste a lot of your retirement saving Health expenses after retirement normally increase accordingly with the age Exercise today to get faraway from the problem

  31. Why Retirement Life Go Wrong? No planning/ late planning Ignore inflation Saving amount per year is too small Cannot maximize return from investment

  32. Retirement Planning Steps Set retirement goals Calculate needed amount of money after retirement and see how much you have now Set the solid methods to achieve the goals Write down your plans Act according to the plans Review and revise the plans to adapt with the situations

  33. Earning After Retirement • Most people will earn less or not earn during retirement • Earning after retirement may accumulate from: • Social Security Fund • Provident Fund • Government Pension Fund • Retirement Mutual Fund (RMF) • Long term Equity Fund (LTF) • Other Investments (in money and capital markets)

  34. The Social Security Fund (SSF) The Social Security Fund (SSF) was established under the Social Security Act B.E. 2533 to bring about security and stability of livelihood for Thai citizens.                The Social Security Office, established by virtue of the Act, has duty to manage the SSF for the best interest of all members. The coverage is divided into seven types: sickness, maternity, disability, death, child allowance, old age and unemployment.

  35. Contribution Rates Note: Base wage used in calculation range from 1,650 to 15,000 baht per month.

  36. Benefit Payouts • Benefits paid out to insured persons are of two types: • Old-age lump sum paid out under the following conditions: • Insured person had made consistent contributions for less than 180 months. • Cessation of insured status. • Insured persons are fully 55 years of age. • Insured persons making consistent contributions for less than 12 months are entitled to benefits equal to their contributions in case of old age and child allowance. • Insured persons making contributions for not less than 12 months are entitled to benefits equal to their contributions in case of old age and child allowance plus interest set by the Social Security Office.

  37. Benefit Payouts • Benefits paid out to insured persons are of two types: • Old-age pension paid monthly for a lifetime under the following conditions: • Insured persons had continually made contributions for not less than 180 months. • Cessation of insured status. • Insured persons are fully 55 years of age.      • The old-age pension benefit is equal to 20% of the average monthly wage of the last 60 months. • Noted that the salary base used to calculate must range between 1,650 and 15,000 baht. In addition, for every additional 12 months of contribution above the consecutive 180-month obligation, the benefit will accumulate by 1.5%.

  38. Tax Benefits Social Security benefits are tax exempted.              Steady saving as it sounds; however, the SSF is unlikely to be a sufficient source of saving if one wants to maintain the same quality of life they are having today after retirement. Therefore, besides SSF, workers should look into other options such as provident funds and retirement mutual funds for additional sources of security.

  39. Provident Fund Provident fund ("the fund") is a fund set up voluntarily between the employer and employees. Assets of the fund consist of money contributed by both employer and employees. The contribution to be made by employer shall always equal the rate of the employee’s savings or higher. Therefore, setting up of a provident fund can be regarded as a kind of benefit so as to motivate employees to work with the employer.

  40. Provident Fund Member’s savings could grow over time on account of the monthly contributions from both employer and employee, plus assets derived from investments or interests incurred from assets of the fund. Interests and dividends from investments will not be paid to fund members before membership termination since the purpose of setting up the fund is to accumulate the savings into a large amount with the intention to assure a quality life after retirement. Members are not entitled to withdraw part of the savings before termination of membership since it is not consistent with the objective of saving for retirement.  Money received from a provident fund upon retirement is tax exempted.

  41. Employee’s Choices Having a single investment policy may not be proper owing to the diverse characteristics of different members such as age, risk-taking behavior, and expected return. Large investment proportion of the single investment policy is normally aimed at low-risk debt instrument and investment in risky assets is capped. Therefore, the single policy cannot satisfy all members’ needs.

  42. Government Pension Fund The GPF is designed by combining both concepts of defined benefit and defined contribution. The government employees will contribute 3%-15% (mandatory contribution of 3%, and voluntary contribution ranging from 1-12%) of their monthly salary and remit to the Fund as employee’s contribution. The government as the employer, then tops up with an equal mandatory portion of 3% together with another two percent of the pre-reform compensation. The money will be credited to each member’s individual account and invested according to the regulations.

  43. Government Pension Fund At the end of membership, a member shall receive two portions of money. The first one is the pension or gratuity under the old defined benefit scheme from government. The second portion is the reimbursement of retirement saving from the GPF. For those who retire from government service with no rights to receive pension or gratuity under the old scheme, they will receive only the reimbursement of their personal saving, including benefits from the GPF.

  44. Payment Options Lump-sum Partial Withdrawal Monthly, Quarterly, or 6-month installments Transfer to other Retirement Saving Accounts Leave the balance with GPF and earn investment return until withdrawal

  45. Retirement Mutual Fund (RMF) The Retirement Mutual Fund (RMF) is an investment vehicle designed to promote retirement savings through tax incentives guidelined by the government’s policy. The RMF is suitable for investors who wish to save for retirement, especially those who do not have other retirement saving welfare in place such as government pension fund or provident fund, or else wish to further enhance their current retirement savings.

  46. Retirement Mutual Fund (RMF) • Investment up to 15 percent of the annual assessable income or a maximum of 500,000 baht when combined with provident funds or government mutual funds is tax deductible. • Benefit payouts including capital gain are tax-free as long as investors:    • Make at least one investment per year; however, a maximum grace period of one year is acceptable.    • Invest at least 3 percent of the annual assessable income or 5,000 Baht, whichever amount is lower • Redeem investment at the age of 55 and over after a consistent investment period of not less than 5 years. • Redemption before the age of 55 or have not consistently held the investment units for at least 5 years will not grant investors any tax benefits. • Tax deducted at the time they purchased the redeemed investment units will be recalculated as taxable income within the next tax filing.

  47. Retirement Mutual Fund (RMF) You get a current-year Thai tax deduction on contributions. Depending on the fund's policy, the fund manager may invest in equity funds (Thai as well as international), debt instruments, or mixed funds. Returns grow free of Thai tax. The maximum annual contribution is the lesser of 15% of total annual compensation or THB 500,000. If you contribute to a company provident fund, the total contribution to both the provident fund and RMF cannot exceed THB 500,000. Contributions need to be recorded before the end of the calendar year. Funds can be withdrawn free of Thai tax after age 55 (and if held for five years or more) To qualify for Thai tax benefits, you must contribute at least every other year for a minimum of five years. The minimum contribution is 3% of taxable compensation or THB 5,000, whichever is lower. If you fail to meet the required minimum contribution schedule or withdraw funds prior to reaching age 55, or have not met the five-year holding requirement, you will have to pay back any tax deduction you received along with penalty fees. In addition, any capital gains will be subject to a 10% tax.

  48. Long Term Equity Fund (LTF) You get a current-year Thai tax deduction on contributions. Unlike RMFs, LTFs invest primarily in Thailand-listed stocks. You'll therefore want to make sure a Thai-only equity holding makes sense in your diversified portfolio. Returns grow free of Thai tax. The maximum annual contribution is the lesser 15% of total annual compensation or THB 500,000. Contributions can be made in addition to those made to provident funds and RMFs. There is no need to make ongoing contributions to maintain tax benefits. Contributions and earnings can be withdrawn free of Thai tax after five years. If you withdraw before the five-year holding period, any tax deductions you received will need to be paid back along with penalty fees. In addition, any capital gains will be subject to a 10% tax. Contributions must be recorded by the end of the calendar year.

  49. Wealth protection

  50. Wealth protection • Wealth Protection: Why • Wealth Protection: What • Wealth Protection: How 50