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www.fool.com/retirement/2017/02/11/whats-better-claiming...

What's Better: Claiming Social Security at 62 or 66? ... mean it's a better bet to wait to claim your benefits. ... you claim at your full retirement age, but claiming at 62 and pocketing those ...

www.nbcnews.com/id/15240918/ns/business-answer_desk

Is it better to take Social Security at 62 and use retirement money, or wait until 66 and use all retirement money until then? — Greg, Pittsburgh, Pa.

www.forbes.com/sites/nancyanderson/2013/10/25/dont-accept...

retirement (Photo credit: 401(K) 2013) How did age 67 become the universal retirement target age? When I started as a financial planner in the mid-80s, I distinctly remember using age 62 as the ...

www.usatoday.com/story/sponsor-story/motley-fool/2016/05/...

Story From Motley Fool: 3 great reasons to take Social Security benefits at 62. Most analysts urge you to wait, but there are some situations where it doesn't make sense.

www.thebalance.com/secure-retirement-tips-2388280

If you're aiming to retire at 62, you aren't alone, since 63 is the average retirement age in the U.S. Before you turn in your resignation though, there are some things you can do to make sure you're prepared financially that can have a dramatic effect on your retirement plans and finances.

www.quora.com/Is-it-better-to-retire-at-62-instead-of-65

For most people it is best to retire at your normal retirement age. Right now that age is 66. So, for every year you draw SS prior to reaching your normal retirement age, you will forfeit 8% of your full draw. If one is considering drawing at age 62, One needs to think hard before forfeiting 32% of their social security benefit.

www.forbes.com/sites/nancyanderson/2014/01/24/when-it...

When It Makes Sense To Take Social Security Income At 62. Nancy L. Anderson ... where it might be better to take Social Security income early instead of delaying. ... reached your full retirement ...

www.fidelity.com/viewpoints/retirement/social-security-at-62

If you claim Social Security at age 62, rather than waiting until your full retirement age (FRA), you can expect up to a 30% reduction in monthly benefits. For every year you delay past your FRA up to age 70, you get an 8% increase in your benefit. So, if you can afford it, waiting could be the better option.

www.fool.com/retirement/general/2014/05/31/social-security...

Social Security: Why Taking Benefits at 62 Is Smarter Than You Think If you've been led to believe that waiting to apply for Social Security is always the best thing to do, then you need to read this.

www.nytimes.com/2014/05/15/business/retirementspecial/...

Here’s how the bonus/discount would work: Those born from 1943 to 1954, for whom the full retirement age is 66, would see a 25 percent reduction in monthly benefits if they retired at 62 instead ...