Life Insurance

Blog 80 – The Design Of Infinite Banking Policies

The design of high cash value, dividend paying whole life insurance policies, or Infinite Banking (IBC) policies, has two phases. The first phase consists of policy blending, heavy use of paid-up additions, and the typical 10/90 or 20/80 split between the premium going to the base whole life policy and the premium going to the paid-up additions rider. This first phase is quite consistent from case to case and the only variability might be in the premium split due to the total amount of premium (annually or monthly) to be paid, and design restrictions from the insurance company we are using.

2021 July BankNotes

PART III Lesson 3 To Start Building Your Own Banking System Content: Page 42-43, Becoming Your Own Banker Fifth Edition
Now, let’s look at Method E. We will call this twin “Insurance Sister.” She uses dividend-paying whole life insurance as a depositary of the necessary capital to create her banking system to finance her automobiles. She puts $5,000 per year into very high-premium life insurance with a mutual company. Recall the diagram back on page 41. (There are some exceptions to this requirement – there are some stock companies that have dividend-paying policies that perform very well).

Blog 79 – When To Pay Cash And When To Use A Policy Loan

One of the questions we more often have from our clients is: Should I pay for this expenditure with the cash I already have in my conventional bank account, or should I first deposit that cash as an unscheduled PUA contribution to my IBC policy and then use the cash from a policy loan to purchase the needed item? What they are really asking is if there are any special conditions or guidelines they should consider before deciding whether to use cash or a policy loan for their expenditure.

Blog 76 – Guaranteed Cash Values In IBC Policies

A lot of our clients are concerned and ask many questions about the guaranteed cash values in IBC policies. We want to make absolutely sure that you understand all the assumptions behind the guaranteed values in these policies.

Blog 75 – Infinite Banking And College Education

The number one concern of most of our clients with young children is how they can assist their children with their college education without affecting their retirement plans.

Blog 74 – Why Doesn’t Everyone Practice The Infinite Banking Concept (IBC)?

Some people are doing quite well financially, and they feel that what they are doing is working fine for them. They have the mistaken opinion that since they feel they are doing well, there is no room for improvement, or to try something they may not be familiar with. Therefore, they are not interested in learning anything about IBC.

Winter 2020 Lara-Murphy Report

In this final installment, Carlos explores the sinister role of the Rockefeller Foundation in global politics, and how Bill Gates has suddenly become a health authority.

Blog 73 – Short-Term Versus Long-Term Cash Values In IBC Policies.

Why do the premiums paid exceed the cash value during these first years? Well, it is due to the initial costs of setting up the death benefit and the compensation paid to the financial professional who designs, sells, and will service the policy for years to come. This is what Nelson Nash calls “the capitalization phase of the policy”. Insurance companies call this initial cost, acquisition cost.

Blog 72 – How Much And For How Long You Should Contribute To Your IBC Policy.

The question always arises as to what is considered a reasonable contribution. We use the following rule-of-thumb: if you are younger than 21 years old, reasonable contribution should be a minimum of $300 per month (or $3,600 per year); if you are between 21 and 30 years old, it should be the larger of $500 per month (or $6,000 per year) or 10% of your gross annual family income; if you are between 31 and 40 years old, it should be the larger of $1,000 per month (or $12,000 per year) or 10% to 15% of your gross annual family income; if you are between 41 and 50 years old, it should be the larger of $1,500 per month (or $18,000 per year) or 15% to 20% of your gross annual family income; if you are between 51 and 60 years old, it should be the larger of $2,000 per month (or $24,000 per year) or 20% of your gross annual family income; if you are older than 60 years old, it should be either $2,500 per month (or $30,000 per year) or a lump sum larger than $200,000.

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